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ciondy tonight and Wednesday. Proba bly followed by showers Wednes^ day. PERTH AMBOV EVENING NEWS. Las! Edition TUN PAGES. TEN CENTS A WEEK. PERTH AMBOY, N. J., TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1910. TWO CENTS A COPY. ^ CONGRESSIONAL CONVENTION TO K BE HELD HERE Committee Wet at Asbury Park Yesterday Afternoon and Fixed Date. m 0 BE HELD SEPTEMBER 15 Serftiment Unanimous for the Renomination of Ben jamin F. Howell. CITY FAVORABLY LOCATED Perth Amboy the Largest City In the District and Most Easily Reached. (From the NEWS Correspondent.) Asbury Park, Aug. 80:—At a meeting of the congressional com mittee of the third district of New Jersey, held yesterday afternoon at the Grand Avenue Hotel, this place, It was decided to hold the congres sional convention at Perth Amboy, on Thursday, September IB, 1910, at 1:30 P. M. Those in attendance at the meeting of the committee were Hon. Qeorge G. Smith, of Lake wood; Hon. Joseph M. Thompson, of New Egypt, chairman of the Ocean eounty executive committee; Hon. James H. Goodwin, of Cranbury; Robert Carson, of New Brunswick, collector of the port of Perth Am boy, proxy for Charles W. Russell, postmaster at New Brunswick; and John Hubbard, of Asbury Park. Former Senator Smith was chosen chairman of the committee and John Hubbard secretary. Joseph McDer mott, of Freehold, was elected toNlll the unexpired term caused by the death of J. W. Danser, former post master of Freehold. The meeting of the committee was thoroughly harmonious and en thusiastic. Excellent reports were made from all three of the counties represented. It was the consensus of opinion that Benjamin F. Howell, of New Brunswick, the present rep resentative would be renominated utianipiously at Pertfi Amboy. This city was selected as the place for the convention because ' it is the largest city in the third congression al, district, and because it will be easy of access.for the delegates from the entire district. Scully Oppose Howell. New Brunswick, Aug. 30: — Thomas J. Scully, of South Amboy, according to today's Indications, will be the democratic candidate for con gress In the third district this year and Benjamin F. Howell will be the republican candidate. Mr. Scully is now mayor of South Aiuboy and his party wants him to take the nomination again, but he has declined. It is believed that this declination Is in line with the propo sition to nominate him for congress. Howell to be Named. A prominent member of the Strong faction of the republican party said yesterday afternoon that the republicans are all for Howell in this county, that he will receive the endorsement of the organization here. Mr. Scully la rated as a million aire. He is the son of John Scully and N interested In the Scully Tow ing Company which operates a big boat line and ownB the finest tugs in the country. He is a particularly attractive man personally and has a large following in Monmouth county ae well as Middlesex. His friends believe that he would have no trou ble in defeating Mr. Howell this year. J. L. Hoagland, Too. The prohibition party on Saturday nominated Jacob H. Hoagland, of this city, for the office, so the three men who are to be the figures in the contest are now known. LABOR DAY EXCURSION NIAGARA FALLS. Lehigh Valley railroad, $9 round trip from' Perth Amboy. Tickets sold for evening trains September 2, and all trains except Black Diamond Express September 3rd and 4th, final return limit to reach original starting point not later than mid night September 7th. 14052-8-18-20-22-24-26-30-9-2 Be an advertiser—ic. a wort. ALL MEN Are divided into two classes—those who have sonoe insurance end those who need more. BOYNTON BROTHERS & CO. Successors to Pierce & Wstson snd Boy n ton Brothers Change of Schedule Beginning September ist and until further notice? cars of the Jersey Central Traction Co. will be dispatched between Perth and South Amboy as follows : First car leaves Perth Amboy for South Amboy 6.30 a. m., then every 30 minutes up to and in cluding 11 p. m.; last car 12 p. m. First cat leaves South Amboy for P'rtn Amboy 6 a. m., then (, -y 30 minutes up to and In cluding 10.30 p. m. ; last car 11.30 p. in. Cars from Perth Amboy and South Amboy connect at Key port for Matawan, Keansburg, Atlantic Highlands, The Hig'n- n land* lOil K*d Rank , MOTOR BOAT INSPECTION Custom House Has Begun Work to See that Law Is Obeyed. RULES AND REGULATIONS Inspector Coutts In Charge of the Work—To Visit All Sections. Following orders received from the government^ the custom house officials have started the Inspection of all motor boats wltBin the Juris diction of the port of Perth Amboy. The work was commenced yesterday and will be kept up indefinitely. In spector Stacey Coutts is in charge. The gasoline launch Effle, of South Amboy, has been engaged for the work. Thig action is a measure taken to see that the laws regarding equip ment and condition of propelled ves sels are obeyed. ' Under the regula tions for motor boats various sized craft must carry certain equipments. The last laws on thig subject were issued June, 9, in the form of "An act to amend laws for preventing collisions of vessels and to regulate equipment of certain motor boats on the navigable waters of the Uni ted States." Pamphlets giving the contents of the act may be had for the asking. They explain what lights, whistles, fog horns, life pre servers, etc., must be carried by ves sels of various sixes. Smaller craft are not required to carry mr>ch of an equipment, but large vessels of five net tons and more must carry a more complete equipment. Inspector Coutts has thus far found conditions in motor boats fair ly good. The boats inspected yester day gave evidence that the laws are being adhered to. Most of them were properly equipped. The port of Perth Amboy covers approximately 160 mileB of shore front, ■ extending • from- Railway river to .Bauagat, apd there Rre njaoy vessels within It. Not alone will lo cal vessels be looked after, but all craft that happen to be in local wa ters when the inspector is around will be inspected. It Is the local de partment's intention of visiting every nook and corner within the jurisdic tion of the port. HAD ONLY $5 LEFT; RECORDER TOOK THAT William Newell, colored, thirty-nine rears old, came to this city last night from Staten Island with a pocketbook containing $22, and went home w?th it empty because he accused Samuel Greene, a confectioner, of Sta'e street, with abstracting $5.00 from tne purse. After purchasing a pair of shoes, Newell imbibed freely and later stopp ed at Greene's. When he returned to get his pocketbook which he left on the counter, he found inside five one dollar bills, placed there, he said, by Greene. Two five dollar bills being previously taken. As evidence in court this morning he produced the Ave ones. "Give me those," sajj ihe recorder, whereupon Newell went home with a new pair of shoes, an empty pocketboos and a headache. BIC REAL ESTATE DEAL; $12,000 IS INVOLVE! One of the largest rela estate transfers transacted of late is the sale of property at the northeast corner of State and James street, In volving upwards of $12,000. The property was owned by the Therkel sen & Brown Company and has now been sold to Max Sher, the transfer having been effected through the P. L. Brown agency. The property in question contains three buildings. One on the corner is of brick containing two stores on the ground floor, and two dwellings above, besides two frame tenement houses. The new owner Intends to improve the property. CLIFFWOOD MAN IS GIVEN HiS LIBERTY Peter Necholas, a Cliffwood man, who has been held in the lockup since last Friday without a hearing, was released under habeas corpus proceedings this noon. The maa was arrested by the police on suspicion of having stolen a part of-n rig. On Sunday a friend came here from Cliffwood. ThomaB Brown was en gaged as counsel and habeas corpus proceedings were started. This morning Judge Lyon signed an or der for the prisoner's release. Case Against Spite Dismissed. Slgmund Spitzer, proprietor of the Hotel Central, at Smith and State streets, was arraigned before Re corder Pickersgill this morning, charged with assaulting Stephen Kruska, a chauffeur formerly In his employ. S. F. Somogyi, represent ing Hrueka, wanted the ease held for the grand Jury, but the recorder dis missed It on the grounds that he re ceived censure when assault cases in which there were no witnesses, were sent to the grand Jury. C. C. Hom mann appeared for the defendant. JEJe aa advertiser—lc. & word. J-.i :/r«- _ CONTINUE TO ARREST FOR VIOLATIONS Prosecutor Detectives Have Made Complaint Against Another Saloonkeeper. BARS-ARE NOT EXPOSED Detectives Found Ssveral Places Where Interior Was Not Exposed as Required. NOTIFY EXCISE BOARD Prosecutor Is Determined that Perth Amboy Must be Cleaned Up. As the result of County Detective Peltier and Detective Ferdinand A. David's search for violations of the excise law, and the subsequent al leged discover^ that a Hall avenue saloonkeeper was doing business Sunday, that individual will be ar raigned before Recorder Pickersgill tomorrow morning. He is Alexan der Macarowski, of 266 Hall avenue. Detective Peltier appeared at police court this morning and a warrant was sworn out for the saloon man's arrest. According to the detective, Maca rowski's saloon was running wide open Sunday afternoon. Men, the detective says, were seen drinking Inside, but when the detectives ap proached they fled out a rear door. Macarowski, the county man de clares, was himself outside the sa loon watching for the police. When the detectives were seen approach ing, Peltier says, the proprietor ran Inside and gave the alarm. Peltier says Macarowski made the boast that he would run his business on Sunday as well as any other day, regardless of the police and irre spective of the raids In various sec tions of the county. On the inspection Sunday after noon Peltier and David found six violations of the bishops' law in un exposed bars, they say. The niatter has been called to the attention of Prosecutor Booraem, who will com municate with the local excise board. This morning the evidence confis cated in last Sunday's raids on al leged "speak-easies" and saloon raids, was transported from police headquarters here to the prosecu tor's office in Now .Brunswick. There was a wngotr IfltfiT of liquor, ranging in size from a small bottle of whis key to a large cask of wine. About ten boxes of bottled beer, together with bottles placed in peach baskets for convenience, helped to swell the load. W0ODBRIDGE MAN IS RUN B0WN BY AUTO Refusal of the steering apparatus to work properly caused an old Cadillac, flve-passenger touring car to knock down and run over Charles Jensen, about forty years old, of Wox>dbridge, last night. Although the wheels of the machine passed over his legs, no bones were broken, and after being attended by I)r. M. S. Meinzer, Jensen returned home. The accident occurred at Smith street and MadHfon avenue about 8:30 o'clock last night. Shortly be fore that time George Stilwell, an employe of the Perth Amboy Garage Company, took the machine out for a trial trip. Rounding the south west corner of Smith street and Ma dison avenue on his return to the garage, Stilwell attempted to steer the car from the path of Jensen. The apparatus refused to work, however, and the machine, skidding, struck Jensen. The wheels passed over him, bruising both legs and his right arm. Bystanders assisted him to the office of Dr. Meinzer. An hour later, help ed by friends, Jensen returned to his home in Woodbridge. HEALTH BOARD TO TRY FOR A QUORUM There is scheduled to be an adjourn ed meeting of the Board of Health to night. The old and new members have been notified and every effort is being made to secure a quorum. Those that now comprise the board are: C. C. Sib ley, P. N. Kennedy, Robert Macan, Stephen Shultz, Thomas P. Hurke, Henry J. Hughes and Jacob Kreiel sheimer, Mr. Kreielsheimer has tendered his resignation as a commissioner. It is in the hands of Mayor Bollschweiler, who stated today that it would be ac cepted at the Council meeting to be held next Monday night. The mayor has not yet acted upon a successor to Mr. Kreielsheimer. He will decide be fore the week has passed an<J on Mon day night will have a recommendation before the Aldermen. UNION LABOR READY TO ATTEND CHURCH The Federation of Labor has com pleted arrangements for attending "Labor Day" church service In the First Presbyterian church next Sun day night. On that occasion the pastor, Rev. James H. Northrup, will deliver a special sermon on "Labor," it being appropriate as the eve of Labor Day. — Every member of the federation, both those who are local residents and those who live outside of the city, have received notification *o attend. They will assemble at unr Ion headquarters at 146 Smith Btr at 1 o'clock and will march In f PORTUCAL INVESTIGATE ALL RELIGIOUS ORDERS 3peclal by United Press Wire. Lisbon, Aug. 30:—Premier Souza today ordered a vigorous Inquiry in the status of religious orders in Por tugal. Special attention will be paid to foreign orders many of which, It is expected, will fee expelled. YOUNG WOMAN TRIES SUICIDE Mystery Surrounds Attempt - Made at Hotel Astor, New York. FASHION AND CULTURE flefuses to Say Anything About Herself—Beg3 to be Allowed to Die. Special by United Press Wire. New York, Aug. 30:—Tossing from side to side on a cot in the Flower Hospital, with a policeman sitting near to prepare to arrest her as soon as she Is able to be moved, is a young girl whose attempted sui cide late last night in the fashion able Hotel Astor has resulted in one of the deepest mysteries of yie me tropolis. Her Identity Is unknown. —Her clothing is of a most fashionable cut and of excellent texture, while her features bear every evidence of refinement. Steadfastly she refuses to speak one word about herself, al though pleading with the doctors and nurses to let her die. Unless unsatisfactory develop ments occur she will get well. The bullet she fired into her breast struck a rib and was detected. "It is no one's business who I am. I have made a failure of my life, but I have wronged no one but myself. I don't want my friends or relatives to have any more worry because of me. .Tust let me die and bury me in Potter's field." With tears streaming down her cheeks and her frail form racked by the pain, result ing from a self-inflicted bullet wound, the young woman pathetical ly appealed to the doctors and guarding police this afternoon to let her alone. She was fully conscious and—when Dr. Hughes told her that there was no hope for her and It would be useless to..probe for the bullet which had penetrated her lung and then glanced downward in to the abdomen, she smiled and murmured: "Thank God; I shall be successful In one thing at least." The girl is hardly more than twenty years old and one of the most beautiful blondes ever brought Into the institution. f>he persisted In her refusal to throw any light on her identity. All appearances point to her being well connected and re fined. SWEET'S HOTEL BE REMODELED Place Closed After Prosecu tor'i Raid Is Being Fixed Up for Reopening. ABOLISH CONCERT HALL Plans are underway for extensive al terations on the' property of Ezra T. Sweet, lit 152-156 New Brunswick ave nue, so as to convert it into a modern hotel. As yet the details remain se cret, but from what can "be gathered from outside sources, a local man, well backed with money, Is going to run the place. It is understood that the place will be run along improved lines. The entire premises will be improved and renovate* Thomas l|^Wn is counsel for the party who "ntends to locate there, when seen this morning, the lawyer would not state what the property is to be used for. He engage<J the civil en gineering firm of Mason & Smith to sur vey the property and they started tho work this morning. Mr. Brown did state that extensive improvements would be made to the property. The livery stable section and probably the concert hall will be dismantled. An addition will probably be made to the northerly side of the building, allowing a clearance of twenty-six feet on that side. The man who proposes to conduct the place is well known as a good, hon est and industrious business man. Ow ing to his position his name must be withheld for the present. TOLD PROSECUTOR FOUR CHILDREN MURDERED Soecial to the EVENING NEWS. New Brunswick, Aug. 30:—The office of Prosecutor Theodore B Booraem was startled yesterday af ternoon by the story of Mike Sok, who declared that In the absence of himself and his wife his four chil dren had been shot and murdered by six men. Sok, who Is a Hungarian, lived near the Bloomfleld clay works between here and Bonhamtown and the prosecutor sent officers to the Bcene In an automobile, Sok going to the scene with them. Arriving there they found the children playing out In the roadway unharmed. Sok gave their names to the officers as Mike, Mary, Louis and Steve. The officers brought Sok back here with them and .he was committed tp Jail. He was found to be a victim of delirium tremens. 'Automobiles for rent t» day or Sour. Sexton's, Telephone 181. Perth Amboy !> 13486 7-26 tf* t \ > ROOSEVELT TO DISCUSS THE CONSTITUTIONS Of New States of New Mex ico and Arizona In Pueblo Speech. EASILY AMENDED ONE Attend Laying ef Corner Stone of New Y. iVl. C. A. Building. NEXT STOP IS KANSAS Important Address to be Delivered at Osawatomie Tomorrow at Celebration. Special by United Press Wire. Denver, Col., Aug. 30:—When Theodore Roosevelt's train pulled out of Denver this morning the col onel had determined on reaching Pueblo to discuss the constitutions soon to be adopted by the new states of Arizona and New Mexico. Roose velt is expected to argue In favor of the elastic and easily amended con-^ Btitution of each state. After a brief address at the laying of the corner stone of the Y. M. C. A. at Pueblo, Roosevelt will leave this afternoon for Osawatomie, Kan., where he will arrive tomorrow morn ing. Most Important Speech. Osawatomie, Kan., Aug. 30.—Colonel Roosevelt is due here at 0:30 o'clock tomorrow morning. His speech here will be one of the most Important on his western trip. According to present expectations he is to take up several yuestions of great importance. Criticises Supremo Court. Denver, Aug. 80.—Colonel Roosevelt while here did more smashing thun he has done since he was president. Before the state legislature, con vened in special session, he criticised two decisions banded down by the su preme court of the United States. Colorado legislators who have been fighting their own battles with Gov- j ernor Shafroth out here listened to the colonel with interest. He nsked them to be progressive, because, he declared, a great democracy must be progres sive or else fall. It was in the cham ber of the house that Colonel Roosevelt shouted that he was against the muck rakers, who accused a man unjustly, and that he will go the limit in Con demning the writers of the public press who tell untruths About political and socinl conditions. The only man more noxious than the corrupt public official, according to the colonel, is the corrupt newspaper and magazine writ er. The criticism of the supreme court did not ntterly astound the legislators and the thousand citizens who Jammed the house, but it did rather sui^rise t them at this time. The Knight sugar case served Colonel Roosevelt as an example of the decision on a highly technical legal subtlety "which ren dered exceedingly difficult for the na tion effectively to control the use of masses of corporate capital in Inter state business." He declared that it rendered it exceedingly difficult for the people to devise any method of con trolling and regulating the business use of great capital in interstate com merce. The New York bakeshop case was the other matter cited whereby the supreme court made the action of the governor and legislature of New York unconstitutional. They used the nega tive power of not permitting the abuse to be remedied, the "Colonel stated, lest men be deprived of their "liberty." With the aid of Colonel Roosevelt Judge Ben Lindsay, author of "The Beast and the Jungle," won another victory over his political enemies here. Just before he addressed the 20,000 people gathered In the Auditflrium Colonel Roosevelt discovered that Judge TJndsay was not to be allowed to sit on the platform. Several citi zens had objected. As soon as the colonel heard of tills he Insisted that Judge IJndsay be seated on the stage. He declared that he would not speak unless the judge were present. The Judge was summoned. Scarcely any one in the auditorium knew what caused the delay. KANSAS INSURGENTS TO STAND TOGETHER Special by United Press Wire. Topeka Kans., Aug, 30-—The second split In the ranks of the Kan sas insurgency is no longer consid ered Imminent with the radical and the more conservative, progressives reunited on national affairs, it was expected when the republican parly council ruet at noon that a platform will be adopted with but little con test. The regulars were expected to attempt to obtain the complete indorsement of the Taft administra t Hon. but with the progressives in the majority, indications were in favor of an Indorsement of the good points. County Tax Hoard Meets. The County Board of Taxation is meeting at New Brunswick today, beginlng the annual rate lists. He portB from the various assessors have been gathered and the work has been started. Meetings are sched uled to be held tomorrow and Thurs day. Be an advertiser—ic. a word. SPANISH STRIKERS FIRE ON SOLDIERS Special by United Press Wire. Bilboa, Spain, Aug. 30:—Arms of strikers fired on troops sent here to preserve order. A number of per sons were injured in clashes between the strikers and soldiers. The situ ation is Intense. DEFER GIVING OUT CONTRACT Water Board Recsived Es timates from Four Chimney Concerns Last Night. TO AID SOUTH AM BOY Allow Tapping of Main to Afford IVlore Pressure in That Place. In order to allow time for a con sideration of the bids on the con struction of a radial brlrk chimney at Runyon, the Board of Water Com missioners last night deferred the awarding of the contract until Wed nesday night. Estimates were re ceived from four Chimney manufac turers. The Alphons Custodls Chim ney Company was the lowest bidder, offering to construct the stac.i ior $2,260. An alternate bid was sub mitted by the Custodis Company, bringing the figures down to $2,030. H. R. Heinieke & Company placed their figures at $2,700. The M. W. Kellog Company bid was $2,843, and the Bergen & Llndeman bid $2, 985. Representatives of the Kellog and Custodis companies were present last night and extolled their pro duct. The proposed chimney is to be 125 feet high, with a five-foot Inter nal diameter at the top. It is to be used in connection with the two 200 horsepower boilers constructed to drive the new 12,000,000 gallon pump. following a committee session, the hoard reconvened and referred the bids to Engineer Mason and the committee on power. Today the bids will be considered, and the suc cessful bidder will be made known tomorrow night. Concerning the proposed chimney, the board re ceived a communication, read last night, from the Sayre & Fisher Brick Company, recommending the Custodis chimneys. Tiie application of a Mr, Campbell for permission to use the old water works ground as a testing place for his recently invented pump, was practically granted last uight. Pres ident Fraser recommended that per mission be granted with the provis ion that there were no legal inter ventions. The application was re ferred to City Attorney Hommann. The inventor is willing to pay a fee for the u^e of the ground, and will begin the erection of his temporary plant Immediately. The water works he proposes to use as a site for experiments with a recently patented siphon pump. A 100-foot Btack will be constructed and a work shop in which to erect the pump after It is shipped here, will also be built. Upon the comple tion of the pump, tests will be made before a number of New York capi talists, and should they prove suc cessful, a plant for the manufac ture of the machine will be located here, employing at the start, about S00 hands. Owing to the small pressure of water obtained on the high spots of South Amboy, the board last night granted an application that a tap be made In the sixteen-lnch main, with an alternate emergency tap In the twenty-four-inch main. This will mean a short cut in the pipe line between the main and the supply pipes of South Amboy, and Engineer Mason says, will considerably in crease the pressure. Commissioners Grieve and Haney, who visited Atlantic City recently to ascertain the advantages of a wood en water main being laid there at present, submitted a written report last night. The main, Atlantic City engineers declare, will last indefi nitely, and is not subject to the add conditions of mud, a problem now confronting the local board. Discussion of the report was sud denly brought to an end, however, by a burned-out fuse which extin guished the lights In city hall. For a minute or so the members sat in darkness, then Superintendent Cro well attempted to light the gas. This also had been shut off, and after a search of several minutes, he finally located a candle, and lighting It, placed it in the center of the table. By the scanty illumination the board continued. Before adjourning It was decided to purchase from the Smith Tapping Machine Company, of Newark, a machine to make taps In street mains. The cost will be $47 5. Ail the commissioners were pres ent last night. TORNADO WRECKS A NORTH DAKOTA TOWN Bperial by United Preaa Wire. Jamestown, N. D., Aug. 30:—The town of Heaton, N. L>., is a wreck to day as the result of a tornado which struck the village. Three are known to be killed and four Injured. Concerning Doga. About 650 do}; licenses have been is sued to date by City Clerk LaRoe, and a few less than 400 dogs have been impounded. Sewing Machines i All makes, lowest prices. We Repair all makes of Sewing Machines I TYPEWRITERS For Rent and For Sale A. Jensen, 336 State St TICKETS FOR THE PRIMARY ARE COMPLETE Fullerton and Bo!Ischweiler Are the Only Candidates for Mayor. ALDERMANIC CONTESTS Democrats Have One In Third Ward and Republi cans In Fifth. DELEGATES ARE CHOSEN Those Who Will 60 to the Congressional and State Conventions. Candidates at the primaries fof city offices, state and congressional convention delegates, filed their In-* dividual petitions before 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon at city hall. In anticipation of late petitions, City Clerk LaRoe remained at city hall until late last night. It was an nounced that although midnight wa» the limit for filing petitions, the city, hall would close at 6 o'clock, but for the convenience of those whose petitions were late, the office remain ed open until almost 10 o'clock. William H. Fullerton still stands as the republican candidate for the nomination for mayor. On the al dermanlc ticket, there are only two Instances of rival candidates. Jo George Hardiman. Second ward, first poll, W. D. Voorhees; second poll, B. M. Gannon. Third ward, first poll, Albert Bollschweiler; sec ond poll J. J. Flynn. Fourth ward, first poll, Peter McKeon; second poll, Peter Floersch. Fifth ward, first poll, Michael Draper; second poll, Thomas Connors. Sixth ward, first poll, D. J. Flynn; second poll, F. X. Urbanskl. Republican—First ward, first poll, George J. Haney; second poll, \V. C. Wilson, Charles Mac William. Sec ond ward, first poll, C. C. Baldwin; second poll, Ira B. Tice. Third ward, first poll, Jorgen Martinusen; second poll, August Wilson. Fourth ward, first poll, John H. Johnson; second poll, Edward V. Koyen. Fifth ward, first poll, Albert Leu; second poll, John Skrockl. Sixth ward, first poll, Stephen Schulte; .second poll, Soren Jensen. Constable, Republican—Fourth ward, first poll, J. C. Brown; first ward, first poll, D. A. Shirley. Republican—First ward, first poll, John Hanson; second poll, Peter IC. Peterson. Second ward, first poll, l.ouis Briegs, Jesse Colyer; second poll, George W. Tyrrell. Third ward, first poll, Benjamin Sturn; second poll, Matt. Hanson. Fourth ward, first poll, Chris Rasmussen, R. Stan ton; second poll, Fred H. Walker. Fifth ward, first poll, Anton Masso puBt, second poll, Michael Zjlka. Sixth ward, first poll, Hans C. Smith, Jr.; second poll, Paul M. Wolt scheck. Slate Convention. Democrat—First ward, first poll, W. Parker Runyon; second poll, seph Polkowitz and Richard Galvln oppose each other in the third ward for the democratic candidacy; while in the fifth, B. J. Mullen and Neils Hansen will contest the republican nomination. Following is the complete city ticket for election at the primaries! Mayor. Albert Bollschweiler, democrat. William Fullerton> republican. Aldermen. First ward—Nathaniel Cornelison, Sr., democrat; Samuel Hornsby, re publican. Third ward—Richard R. Galvin, Joseph Polkowitz, democrat; Wil liam Hilker, republican. Fifth ward—Lawrence C. Dalton, democrat; B. J. Mullen, Neils Han sen, republican. Recorder. ' Henry W. Kehoe, democrat.. Harold E. Pickersgill, republican. Hchool Commissioners. Democrat—John K. Sheehy, Henry W. Jones Charles R. Fletcher, threfl years; Carl C. Christiansen, Edward L. (Jridley, James J. Harrigan, two years; Louis Rossi, Julius Klein, F. X. Urbanskl, one year. Of these, Fletcher, Christiansen. Gridley and Rossi are republican. They have been nominated for the democratio primary to carry out the non-parti san idea. Republican—Thomas Lucas, Mads Dlnetten, Jacob L. Goidberger, Charles R. Fletcher, J. K. Sheehy, Henry W. Jones, three years; C. M. Llddle, Louis 11. Fianke, C'hris An derson, Carl C. Christensen, Edward L. Gridley, James J. Har-lgan, two vears; H. R. Wilson, A. tl. Koyen, John H. Gregory, Louis Rossi, Julius Klein, F. X. Urbanskl, one year. Of these,' Sheehy, Jones, Harrigan, Klein and Urbanskl are democrats. They have been nominated for th® (Continued on page 3.) HADKINS BOTTLING CO. BULLETIN Concerning Root Beer One natura'ly assumes that root beer should bo maae from root*. Hadkins' root beer is made from Sarsaparilla Roit Dandelion Root Wild Cherry Bark Pipsissewa Sassafras ¥/intergreerv It is a delicious, healthful bev erage. Ask your grocer.