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THE ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
VOL. III., NO. 396. JUNEAU, ALASKA, TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1914. . PRICE, TEN OENTS Lane and Goethals Plan Alaska Road ? 4 CONFEREES HAVE AGREED ' Washington. Mar. 3. ? The j conferees on the Alaska bill have reached a tinal agreement on the Alaska railroad bill. They are now framing an entirely new bill partly from the Senate bill and parity from the House bill. 4 4 WASHINGTON, Mar. 3? Secretary of the Interior Franklin K. Lane and Col. George W. Goethals conferred at length yesterday regarding the con struction of the Alaska railroad. They concluded that much of the machinery used in the construction of the Pana ma canal can be used in the Alaska work. Congress to Act This Week. WASHINGTON. Mar. 3.?It is ex pected that both houses of Congress will act on the report of the confer ence committee before the close of the day. It is believed that the report will be agreed to and that the Presldnt will immediately approve the measure. The fact that Secretary of the In terior l-ane is already making organi zation plans for the actual work of building the railroad is taken to mean that the administration will accept the amended bill, though, it is believed, that it preferred the Senate ibll to the amended measure. DEMOCRATS SMOKE TOMORROW NIGHT Arrangements are now complete for the big Democratic smoker and jolli fication tomorrow night in honor of the anniversary of the niauguratlon of President Woodrow Wilson. It is to be held in the Grand theatre begin ning at 9 o'clock. Tom Cole will be master of ceremonies. The evening program will begin with an address by Gov. J. F. A. Strong. George Lovegrove will follow with en tertaining monologue and music. J. 3. Marshall will deliver a short ad dress to be followed by a wrestling bout between Joe Fischer and an un known from Douglas island. J. A. Hel lenthal will deliver another brief ad dress which will be followed by mov ing pictures. There will be pipes a plenty. Reservations have been made for the Democratic club but the gener al public is invited to attend. JUDGE OSTRANDER'S DEATH SHOCKS JUNEAU The receipt of news of the death of Judge John Y. Ostrander yesterday caused a shock to the many people of this city who learned to know and to like him when he was a resident here and during the frequent visits he has made here since that time. Every where were heard words of profound sorrow. Judge Ostrander was nearly 60 years of age. and a pioneer of Washington Territory and State. He was reared in Olympia. where his father. Dr. N. Ostrander. was a leading physician of the early days. Later he practiced law at Colfax. Whitman County. Wash. During the first Cleveland administra tion he was register of the land office at Seattle. I^ater he practiced law there in partnership with Joseph W. Gregory, specializing in land law. He was a strong character, the soul of honor and integrity and an able law yer. He is survived by a widow and many relatives in Olympia and other sections of Washington, and by un countable friends. THIRD ORE BODY NOW BEING ENCOUNTERED AT KENSINGTON J. R. Whipple, assistant general man ager ot the Alaska Gastineau Mining company and of the Kensington Mines company, returned from a trip of in spection to the Kensington mines and brings back some very satisfactory news. The ore bdoy, which it was hoped would be found in the Johnson lead, running parallel to the Eureka and Kensington leads, has been encounter ed by Superintendent B. B. Nelding in the Kensington crosscut tunnel, which has been extended into the Johnson lead. The ore encountered is very satis factory but the extent of it is not as yet known. A great deal depends on the extent of the deposit It is approx imates that of either of the other leads the Kensington mine will have enough ore In sight to warrant the erection of a plant to work on an economic basis. The Bull Moose Chile Con Carne is hard to beat, 15c, at 396 Front st. ?2-26-tf. THE WEATHER TODAY. Twenty-four hours ending at 3 p. m.: Maximum?40. Minimum?33. Precipitation?.75. Cloudy and rain. MODERN BUILDING TO 1 REPLACE ANCIENT LOGS Juneau's historic log church build ing at Third and Main streets, is doom ed. The ancient structure is to be torn down to make room for the erec tion of a handsome new buslucss block tor the Kaglo Brewing company. S. Zynda, proprietor of the brewery and owner of the property announced this , morning that active work will begin just as soon as the architect can com plete the. plans. Yestonlay engineers 'busied themselves establishing the lines of the property. The building will be completed this spring. The new structure will stand im mediately In fronm of tho present brewery buildin, and will be 50 x 50 : feet, three stories and basement, mak ing four stories all told. The basement will be of solid concrete. The first :or main floor will contain the offices] of the brewery, bottling department jand washroom for the brewery. The second -and third floors will be ar ranged for either offices or lodgings. The old log building holds many cherished memories. It was the first church building of the community in the early days. Within its walls sweet little babes in nrms, now charming young ladies of Juneau society, re ceived their chirstening. *? . RAILROAD BILL MAKES ALASKA PROMINENT E. E. Flcmming, one of the principal owners in the Glacier Fisheries com pany who arrived on the Admiral Sampson early yesterday and is stay ing at the Hotel Cain, says that every body in Seattle is getting excited over the passage of the railroad bill and they are all anticipating great devel ! opments to the Territory and increased business for Seattle as a result. "The Glacier Fisheries company's floating cold storage plant, the Glory of the Seas, will probably return to | her post at Idaho Inlet about May 1." said Mr. Fleraming. "The company expects to put up about the same pack as last year." x SKAGWAY BOWLERS TO PLAY JUNEAU ? The Skagway team, which holds the lead in the telegraphic internation al bowling tournament that is in pro gress now. will play the Juneau team, that holds second place in that con test. on the Elks' club alleys tomor row evening. The Skagway bowlers, at the head of whom is W. C. Blanch ard. will be accompanied to this city ; by a number of rooters. They leave Skagway on the Mariposa tonight. The Juneau team that will meet the [Skagway aggregation is composed of J. E. Barragar, Sim Frieman, Earle Hunter. Dr. E. H. Kaser and Milton Winn. The Juneau team in the internation al bowling tournament will roll the third series of games in that contest tonight at the Elks' club. YOUNG COUPLE WED AND KEEP IT QUIET Miss Mildred Erickson and Russel G. Casey, popular in Juneau's young er society set, were quietly married at the Presbyterian manse Saturday night. Rev. J. B. Stevens officiated. The wedding was kept a profound se cret and even the father of the groom was not aware of what had taken place ; until yesterday afternoon. Both of the young contracting par i ties were reared in Juneau. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Peter Gravrock, and the groom is the son j of W. W. Casey. They will make their home in the cottage Mr. Casey recent ly built. FEDERAL MINE INSPECTOR LEAVING FOR INTERIOR Sumner S. Smith, Federal mine in spector for Alaska, has booked pass I age on the Alameda for the Westward. He is starting on his annual tour of ! Alaska and expects to return In July. ' He will go direct from Cordova to Mc J Carthy's and then into the Chlsana be fore proceeding to Fairbanks. At Fairbanks he will in^eet Territorial Mine Inspector William Maloney- and they will then cover the lower Yukon country and Seward peninsula togeth er. After returning in July he expects jto go again to the Wcstwyard and In [ spcct the Valdes and Seward country. Mrs. Smith will be a passenger on the Southbound Mariposa tonight en route to Oakland to spend the sum mer. NO ATHLETIC CLUB DANCE THIS WEEK The Juneau Athletic Club will omit its regular Thursday night dance this week. The next of the popular dances ' of this organization will probably be next week. LAYING FOUNDATION FOR MAIN BUILDING Yestorday the construction crews began pouring cement into the forms that are set for the massive concrete foundations for the big steel struc ture that is to be the main building for the first unit of the Alaska Gastln cau Mining company's ore reduction works at* Sheep creek. By the time the steel reaches hero for the super structure the concrete wili be firmly set and there will be no delay in the progress of erection. The steel for the coarse crushing; plant for this unit of the works Is now in transit and has reached Seattle al ready. It will be at its final dcstlna tion in a short while and the struc ture will be erected immediately on its arrival. Tunnel Ready April 1. "The Sheop creek tunnel will bo finished by April 1," said General Man ager B. L. Thane this morning and I am well pleased at the progress made all along the line. During February the big tunnel was extended 500 feet although there was a shortage of air for the aiachines on account of lack of power to operate the compressors to sufficient capacity. "If the weathor holds out as i?t pres ent indicated we shall be nhle to re sume construction on the Salmon creek dam ar.d I expect we will be pouring cement by April 1." Col. Jackling Coming. Mr. Thane says that Col. Jnckling expects to leavo Seattle for Junenu about March 20. It is quite proble that he will steam up the coast in his new yacht, the Cyprus. INSURANCE COMPANY SENDS THE CHECK By the last mail C. T. Gardner was in receipt of a check from the North ern Life Insurance company for set tlement in full on his insurance policy for the accident he sustained while skating last month. He informs the Miner that the company made no de lay in settling up on recoipt of the certificate of the physician attending him during the time he was incapaci tated. This speaks well for the In surance company and will no doubt make them friends in this region. ? Ketchikan Miner. MISS KEMPTHORNE IS ILL AT HER HOME ??? .. .u.. -. .... Miss Edith Kempthorne is ill at her home. As a consequence the musical which she was to give tonight at the Odd Fellows' hall has been postponed, and her classes in music must be giv en a few days' vacation. THE CORDOVA BRINGS LADYSMITH COAL The Cordova arrived in port at 3 p. m. today with five hundred tons of Ladysmith coal for the city bunkers. SEYMOUR EATON, of the Cincin nati! Enquirer, writes: "The man who succeeds must fill his job so full that he bulges out a little at the top when people can see him." The successful store must do the same thing only In a different way. The goods must be on hand, the prices must be right, tho service must be commendable, tho trading must be square?the kind of square that has four equal sides and four right angles. And this is what the JUNEAU "DRUG CO. is aiding to do. Try us and see. Opp. Alaskan Hotel, phone 250.?3-^-tf NOTICE TO VOTERS ?+? The registration book for qualified voters of the City of Juneau, Territory of Alaska, for the year nineteen hun dred fourteen, are now open In the Municipal Clerk's office In the city hall, and will remain open until Sat urday, April fourth, nineteen hundred fourteen at four p. m. All those desir ing to vote at the regular April elec tion should register, for the reason that parties not registered wilt hot bo permitted to vote. E. W. PETTIT, Officer of Registration. Juneau. Alaska, Mar. 2, 1914. i First publication Mar. 2, 1914. CONCERT POSTPONED The Liszt Musical to be given by Miss Kempthorne on Tuesday Is un avoidably postponed. Miss Kemp thorne Is unable to give lessons tor a few days. 3-2-tf. ROYAL FRUIT CO. has another large shipment of fruit and vegetables that arrived on the Ad miral Sampson. We are selling, spe cial for this week, Washington Cream ery and Seattle Queen butter at 35c a pound!! Over 2,000 dozen eggs sold at three dozen for a dollar. Fresh ranch eggs. No cold storage, at any price. This shipment will be closed out at this price. We make large sales and small profits. Prices permanently low. 3-2-tf. FRESH SEALSHIPT oysters at Goldstein's. 10-9-tf. Tho Bull Moose has a free reading , room In connection. 396 Front at. j ?2-26-tf. CITY CO-OPERATES WITHGOLDSTEIN At a special meeting of the sit) counscll, held last night, a contract was entered Into between the cltj and Charles Goldstd* whereby the lat ter Is to advance $5(W pay for the cosl of installing the city rock crusher os the site chosen for It and the formoi is to furnish crushed rock to Mr. Gold' stein at 35 cents per yard. It Is est! mated that he will require upwards ol 1600 yards of crushed rock for the new concrete Goldstein building at Second and Seward streets. At the same meeting auother contract was made whereby the city Is to sell 600 yards of sand now lying on the school prop erty to Mr. Goldstein at 75 cents per yard. The rock cruBher will bo in stalled and oporated under the direc tion of the city engineer. Under this arrangemont the city gets the rock crusheMnstalleil without an outlay of cash and Mr. Goldstein Is assured of getting an early start on the construction of his new business block. The sand sold was saved from the excavation made on the school property by the present administra tion and 1b piled up on the school grounds. It 1b a distinct advantage to got this sand and Mr. Goldstein ex pects to begin delivery of both sand and rock by the midle of April. Tha building will probably commence to take form early In Maiy. CHANGE NIGHT ,'.T ORPHEUM The Orpheum thentre will offer a complete change of program tonight with the following first class photo plays: "Three Friends," a strog Blograph dra Ith n good story. "i Across the Continent," Is a fl Edison production, pre senting a detective's chase through many large cities and scenes and In cidents in each. "Freckles," a Vltagraph comedy, and a good one, with John Bunny and Flora Finch, all to the merry. "A Pair of Boots,"' and -iHow the Duke of Lelsuro Reached Home." two good Selig farce comedies, complete an excellent program. Save your coupons. Watch for the Great Steeplechase. NOTICE. The Juneau Ladles* Musical Club will rehearse at the usual hour on Tuesday eveuUig. i&arch 3rd, instead of Wednesday evening as had been planned. MRS. E. H .KASER, Secy. NEW NOTARY. M. P. Hurd, enroute to the Chisana, has been appointed a notary public by Gov. J. F. A. Strong. HOWARD MALONE.COMING In a recent letter Tloward Malone states that he expects to leave Chltina for Juneau soon after March 10; LEAVING ON MARIPOSA. The following have taken pussago on the Mariposa sailing South to night: Mrs. Sumner S. Smith, Mrs. J. F. Anderson, F. G. Dorman, Otto Wu orenpaa and wife, Miss L. Gltmore, Mtb. E. H. Gowran, Miss Dawn Gow ran. ARRIVALS BY GEORGIA. The Georgia arriving from Sitka bad the following passengers for Juneau: from Sitka ? G. A. Getchell, Charles Pearce, E. R. Young, Ed. Nordlund, John Bobek, Peter Kosten; from Ten akee?W. Flemming A. Pearson; from Gypsum?E. J. Carlyle, C. D. Knap^>; from Hoonah?E. Buschman. . AL-KI BRINGING CROWD. The Al-Ki, sailing from-Scattle Sun day at noon, has 120 passengers for Juneau. 4 ?. I ? I MARINE .N-OTE8 I I 4 4 The Mariposa left Cordova Sunday at midnight and should arrive in Ju neau between 8 and 10 o'clock tonight The Alameda is expected from the Couth at 12 o'clock tonight. The Spokane is expected from the South tonight or early tomorrow. The Princess Maquinna is expected from the South tonight or tomorrow. The Humboldt is scheduled to ar rive from the South March 7. The Al-Ki did not get away from Seattle until Sunday noon and is ex pected here Thursday afternoon. The Jefferson is scheduled to arrive from the South March 9. The Admiral Evans is scheduled to arrive from tho South Mardh 9. The Admirnl Sampson is scheduled to arrive from the Westward Mar. 9. The Cordova is expected to arrive tonight. The Georgia arrived from Sitki last night and will leave for Skagwa) .tomorrow at 2 a. m. The-ilochollo has sailed for Douglai and Lynn canal. Fred V. Berger, the expert rifle shotgun and revolver marksman, wil leave on tho Mariposa for the South. TAMMANY TAKES I THE HEMLOCK r NEW YOIIK, Mar. 3.?Thirty-thfco t members of the Democratic State Cen ' tral committee, most of whom were , Tatumany men and one of whom was k Charles F. Murphy, unanimously voted . to put Gov. Martin H. Glynn's re-or . ganlzat'on plans for the committee in . to efTect. William Church Osfcornj an > ti-Tammany and a strong administra tion supporter, who hod been selected by Gov. Glynn, after consultation with , President Woodrow Wilson, National Chairman William P. McCombs and Mayor John Purroy Mitchell, for chairman of the committee was elect ed to the position to succeed George M. Palmer, without a dissenting vote. The plans that wore approved con template the complete elimination of Tammany from the councils, of the State organization. PAUL D'HEIRRY DIES AT CHITINA HOME VALDEZ, Mar. 3.?Paul d'Heirry, United States commissioner at Chit lna, fromerly editor of Valdez, for many years an Alaskan and at one time assistant attorney-general of Washington, died suddenly this morn ing at Chltlna of desease of the heart. ? ? ? LONG DISTANCE SWIMMER DIES IN LAST EFFORT SEATTLE. Mar. 3.?Arthur Cavill, former holder of the world's long dis tance swimming record, Bought to swim across Seattle harbor from West Seattle to the city Sunday and died of exhaustion when within 200 yards of tho goal. NEW HAYTIEN GOVERNMENT WILL BE RECOdNIZED WASHINGTON, Mar. 3.?Secretary of State William J. Bryan announced last night that tho now Haytien gov ernment will be recognized Immed iately. DISSOLUTION OF SHIPPING TRUST NOT PRACTICABLE WASHINGTON, Mar. 3.?The House committee appointed two years ago to Investigate the shipping trust has re ported that domestic and foreign ship ping interests are so combined by agreements and pools that any at tompt to dissolve them would cripple trade: HOLDING COMPANIES TO BE ABOLISHED WASHINGTON, Mar. 3.?It Is con ceded that the elimination of holding companies will constitute a vital part of the administration's anti-trust pro gram. Railroad managers are already studying this subject, which has, how over, attracted little attention In the Industrial group. BAILEY FIGHTS AGAINST FREE CUBA SUGAR WASHINGTON, Mar. 3. ? Former Senator Joseph W. Bailey, of Texas, announced this morning that permis sion will be asked of the United States Supreme Court to file In tho name of the State of Louisiana an original suit to restrain the government from ad mitting Cuban dugar free of duty. The suit will be to test the validity of the act of Congress. DANCE THURSDAY NIGHT. Owing to the postponement of the weekly dance given by the Juneau Ath letic club at Elks' hall Thursday night, March G, tho Juneau orchestra, which will be augmented to the full strength of that organlation will give a dance ?hat evening. The orchestra will be under the di rection of Prof. J. Sumpf which Is aj guarantee that the music will be up-to its usual high standard. If you don't dance como and enjoy the music. Ad mission, $1; ladies free. 3-3-3L GRAND. The same good pictures tonight: ? "Her Ispiration," a good touching drama. 4 "Petticoat Detective," a good play, that will make you smile. "The Consequences," a good strong drama by the Victor. "A Dry Town," a good laughable comedy. New pictures tomorrow. FOR SALE?A complete restaurant and boarding house outfit; $150 will i handle this, apply 396 Front st 3-2-4t > H. E. Townsend. a popular tonsor ial artist, returned on the Admiral t Sampson, and will remain in Juneau. . Mr. Townsend spent the winter at his > old home In Tacoma. H. C. Yeomans, a Seattle traveling l man, staying at the Occidental, has ' taken passago for the South on the Mariposa. i G. E. James is a returning passen ger on the Alameda. Miss Georgia Caro, who has been 111 , at the home of her parents for a week, 1 Is well again, and returned to school yesterday. , ? 1 STORM HOLDS EAST IN ITS GRIP NEW YORK, Mar, 3.?The North) Atlantic States are In the throes of another blizzard that is worso than any of the storms of this winter, which has been more severe than any In years. The suffering In this city has been Intense. Eleven persons have perished within the limits of Greater New York In the last 24 hours. Thirteen' Dead at Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA. Mar. 3.?Thirteen deaths have occurred In this city and nearby towns within the last 24 hours that urc directly attributed to the storm that has been raging. Trains and traffic of all kinds are suspended. Vice-President Marooned. PHILADELPHIA, Mar. 3. ? Vice President Thomas R. Marshall was marooned for 14 hours yesterday and la3t night near Ndw Brunswick. N. J., on account of the snow storm which delayed the train on which he .was traveling. HEAVY VOTE BEING POLLED IN SEATTLE SEATTLE, Mar. 3.?Voting is heavy In all section of Seattle today and the Indications at noon are that the vote will be as large as that of two years ago when George F. Cotterlll was elec ted Mayor over Hiram C. Gill by a few less than 1,000 votes. The sup porters of both Trenholme and Gill arc working hard to get their vote to the polls. WAS SENATOR TURNER'S RESIGNATION REQUESTED ?*? SEATTLE, Mar. 3.?The delay In the announcement of the Senatorial candidacy of former Senator George Turner tnken In connection with the promptness with which his successor on the international commission was nominated hns lead to the belief in many placcB that his resignation was requested by the administration. SEATTLE BOYS DROWN IN LAKE UNION ?+? SEATTLE, Mar. 3.?Walter and Clif ford, sons of C. F. Schroeder, a local manufacturer, aged nine and 20 years, respectively, were drowned Sunday when the boat in which they were sailing on I^akc Union was capsized. RICH CHICAGO MAN KILLED BEFORE MARRIAGE ? CHICAGO, Mar. 3.?Casclus M. Fair man, a wealthy business man, who was engaged to marry MIbs Elizabeth Davidson, of Omaha, was found mur dered in the railroad yards yesterday. Miss Davidson Investigates. CHICAGO, Mar. 3.?Miss Davidson arrived here this afternoon and insti tuted an Investigation into the Murder of her fiancee, Casius M. Fairman. CHIEF WITNESS KILLS PRISONER IN COURT ST. LOUIS, Mo., Mar. 3.?Wesley Si mon, while on trial for the murder of Emmett Carroll, was shot and killed yesterday during a recess of court by Henry Zugg. the chief witness for the feudists opposed to the prisoner. THIRTY-TWO REGISTER THE FIRST DAY Yesterday, the first day of registra tion for the regular annual municipal election, resulted in the recording of 32 names, several of whom were wom en, who are now preparing to exercise the elective franchise for the first time In Juneau. The first woman to regis ter was Mrs. G. J. Swenson. City Clerk E. W. Pettlt, who is registra tion officer, finds difficulty in getting j responses to the query regarding ago and Is often forced to smile and fill In "legal age." - SENATE FAVORS NO FREE CANAL TOLLS WASHINGTON, Mar. 3. ? Senator Henry Cabot Lodge has announced that a canvass of the Senate disclosed that a majority favored a repeal of the clause in the Panama canal act giving free tollB to American ships en gaged in coastwise traffic. Bert Sperry made the trip to Ken sington and return on the last trip of the Iowa. ?ft Tim Vogel, well known mine opera tor of Porcupine, leaves for his home in Halnos this week. Robert Scott, well known traveling man, arrived on the Adimlral Samp son from the States. President Wilson Says Situation is Delicate ? i> GREAT BRITAIN WAITING 11 London, Mar. 3.?Sir Edward Grey, Secretary of State for For- * eign Affairs, announced today that no immediato action could be taken In connoctlon with the deadlock over the Investigation into the death of Benton. He explicitly stated that If Great Britain failed to get satisfaction through the United States the British government reserved the right to procure reparation when it was able to do so. + ? WASHINGTON, Mar. 3.?President Woodrow Wilson revealed last night to those with whom he discussed Mex ican affairs that he fully realles the gravity of the situation growing out of the Benton, Bauch and Vergara af fairs as they are coupled with Gen. Carranza'8 denial of the right of the United States to look after the inter ests of foreigners in Mexico. The President spoke deplorlngly of the possibility of being forced to armed Intervention, and pointed to the size and power of the United States as be ing sufficient warrant for pursuing a patient course. Yet, those who heard the President talk, wero impressed with the evident fact that he has been thinking a great deal of the possibility, if, indeed, not the probability of ultimate Interven tion. It is believed that If it shall come to that there will bo no weakness in the execution of the work. Mexicans Still Expect Intervention. WASHINGTON, Mar. 3?A dispatch received from Mexico City says "the opinion that ultimate Intervention con stitutes the only solution of the Mex ican situation Is held so widely in Mex ico that it is startling." PRED AYER WINS RACE ON NERVE NOME, Mar. 3.?Fred Ayer literally dragged his dog team to victory yes terday winning the Solomon Derby from Nome to Solomon and return in six hours and 30 mlntes. He was hard pressed at the finish by Jack Johnson, who was a close second, with his Si berian wolves. Johnson was just two minutes behind Ayer. Ayqer made the pace so fast that his dogB were practically exhausted at the finish, and it was only through the strength, endurance and nerve of their driver that they won the guelling race. RECREANT HUSBAND IS WIFE'S EXECUTOR NEWARK, N. J.. Mar. 3.?Charles J. Manning 1b named as sole heir and executor In the will of his wife, who was shot by Miss Hazel Herdman. Mrs. Manning's estate consist of property in Montclalr valued at $10, 000 and $2,400 willed to her by her father, which she received a few days before she was slain. PINCHOT ANNOUNCES SENATORIAL CANDIDACY MIDFORD, Mar. 3.?Glfford Pinchot today announced his candidacy for the United States Senate to succeed Sen ator Boise Penrose. Ho will make the race as a Progressive and asks for the nomination of that party. It has been known for some time that he would become a candidate. Pinchot's Announcement Cauiet No Surprise. WASHINGTON, Mar. 3. ? The an [ nouncement of Pinchot's candiacy for tho Progressive Senatorial nomination has caused no surprise. It has been known for some time that he would be a candidate for the place, and pre liminary campaign work has been done with that understanding. Representative A. Mitchell Palmer announced his candicay for the Dem ocratic nomination for Senator some time ago. Penrose, Palmer and Pinchot will all have opposition within their own par ties for the Senatorial nomination but it is believed here that they will bo the nominees. Tho full strength of the ?*nini8tratlon will be exerted in behalf of Palmer after the primaries. Sever al of the Cabinet officers will make speeches for him, and it is claimed by Palmer's friends that President Wood row Wilson will make at least two or three speeches for him. Mrs. E. H. Gowran and daughter, Dawn, are leaving for Seattle on the Mariposa tpnlght. Miss P. M. Patterson and Miss Cath erine Young, trained nurses, arrived on the Admiral Sampson and expect to secure positions here or nearby. They have apartments at the Occi dental.