Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 17, 1908 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, October 17, 1908
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- THE lOLA PAILY BEfiiaTM, SAITBDAT ETTXEfe, OCTOEEB 1?, 190S. He lOli DilLT lEOISTEl CSAft, F. SCOTT. •ntered at lola, Kansas. Postcffics, si a«coD<t-Gla8^ Matter. AdTertlsliiK Rates .Made Known on Application. JAPS GREET SUBSCBIFTIOK BATES. jw r. in loia. Gas Cltj, Laayoi* Tllle or LaHarpe. )ne Week 10 cents due Month 44 cents One Tear J5,00 O DC year Inside coanty 93.00 Unv jcar ontslde connty $4.00 Thrne Months, In advancA.; 11.00 One Month, in advance 44 OFFICIAL PAPER, CITY OF BAS SET. Tolephonei Business Oiflce - - - Eklitorial Room - - • ' 18 - 222 RKPUBLICAX TH'KKT. For Presidout of tlio ruileil SIntos AVILLFAM n. TAKT of Ohio. For VKc I'jt'siilont J.V.MKS S. SUKU.MAN of Now York. STATE TICKKT. I'\ir Uovornor ' W. II. STIUHS of IvJiwrenco. For Lif.itenaiit Govornor W.\5. F1TZC.ERAL1) cf Dod^fi City. For Secretary of State CHAS. H. DENTO.N of Attica. For Auditor JAMKS M. .NATION' of Erie. For Treasurer ' MARK TITLLY of Indepeiideiiee. For Attorney Gciieral F. S. .JAPKSOX of Eiirelta. For Superinteiidajt Public Instruction E. T. I^RCHILl) of Ellswcrll). For Siiperintemlent In.<;nranre C. W. RAJtXES Osage Ciiy. For Staio Printer T. A. .McNlLVL of TopeKa. For R. II. Commissioners GEO. W. KAXAVEL F. J. RYAN C. A. RYKER. For United States Senator J. L. PRISTOW of Salina. For Congressman CHAS. F. SCOTT of loia. For Jiidffe Thiriy-.sevenlh Dislrirt OSCAR FOrST of Icila. P'or State Senator FRANK TRAVIS of lola. rOr >TY TICKFT. For Repre.'sentative W. '!'. WATSON For CiMiiitv Clerk ]{. K. ci;LUEinso.v. I'or Treasurer C. C. AIKHER.MA.V. 1-br lieKi?icr of Jit-eds R. L. THOMPSON. For Coiiiily Attorney H. A. EWING. For Probate .Iiidgo .T. P.. S .MITH. For Sheriff C. O. BOLLINGER. For Superintendent of Schools .MRS. .MACDE Fl'NSTON. For Surveyor H. F. l^VLSTIilNO. For Clerk of Court C. E. ADA.MS. For Coroner R. O. CHRISTIAN. For Commissioner. Second District T. .1. ANDERSON. For Commis.sioner. Third District C. A. FRONK. ELABoiJATF; PREPAffllTIOXH FOR ENTERTAINMENT OF .SAILORS. FLEET A WEEK OF FESTIVITIES PROGRAM IXCLIDES LUNCHEON AT PALACE OF E^ITPEROR. TokoIianiR Residenros and Bulldini;.«i (Jay WItli FInK.s of the Two >'atiuns. ynnx M'HEXRVS Makes A DEMOrKAT. Down >ViiIi Rum Siuecii In Wicbit-a and Isj .Vrresled. \\'ichita. Kas.. Ooi^ 17.—.Myr.i McHenry. wlio has betnVarrct^ted several times in WirliiiM bei-anse she insisted on lalkinj; in Uir- sireets and bloi-k- ins them, was ai;:iin taken in cliaij:*- liy the «)ffieiMs yt-siorilay. .M\ra up in th»* n'V!fvvin'-v stand on IiDu^la.^-' avenue yesterday alii-rudoii wliile ilir strtM^is wen- i i-owiii-d with p.-apl.' wlu) cam here to enjo> ilic I' IM rc.-s Pioph- ets jubilee and wiili lii-r me;;a|ili<>iii- she soon atiraiied a s.oai orowd. entirely l)k)ekinf; the sirces. Tokio. Friday. Oct, IC,.—Sojiie time beiwei-n dawn and nooji of Saturday, October 17. the .•\merican fleet of si.v te<>n battlesliijis escorted by a s(|uad- ron <if .lai'Hiie.se war vessels, will swiuK around HachioKiyama into the leauilful harlKU- of Yokohama. SiN- teen weleiuuluK men-offwar will .salute and three hundred and thirty-six harmless i;uns will voice the .sentiment <ir the whole iieople of Japan. 'I'll!' liist scene {if tlie Hrst act of he week's enuaRement of the American lleet in .lapan will doubtless be lie most impressive, but every niim- jer on the lonj; projjranucarefully pre pan'd and as carefully rehearsfd. will be new evidence thai tlu- welcome received in .lapan has beon une.vceKed. unequalled perhap.s. by any of all the hearty welccunes »-xtende<l to it since I left th<.' .\tlantic .seaboard. Sixteen .laiKinese war vessels are ven now awaitins 'lie Imttleships at their buoys and ilirouphout the*visit ach haltleshij) wiil have ofllcefs and men repn-dentin;; the enterlaininjc •Emperor and people at its beck and call. .\ !iii;h .lapanese adtniral speakinR f October 17. said: -When the flrst gun of welcome sounds Amerieaji wei'k will have lie^un and ii new page will be turned in the hislftry of th* e!ations between the two countries." Immediately as the vessels come to anchorase. Captain Doiifiherty. the naval attach!' of the Ami'rican embas.^y. will boanl Admiral Sperry's Ilaeship. and the exchange of visits between iha admirals and oflicers from ship to -ship will commence. While this is goinj; on thousands of per.sons a.shore. linins the basin of the harbor and occuiiyiUK every van- iaj;e of .ground, will wail for the first landing. Two .'^jiecial landing places have been arranged In the centre of the Yokohama Lund, a broad avenue fHcin;:; the sea. They are for the exclusive use of the fleets' boat.s. Ily official orders the .\merican flag will everywliere be displayed with the .la­ panese flag, and at night every house in Yokohama and Tokio. as well a:; in the villages between the two places, will put out lighted lanterns. h;iv- ing the Ameiican aiul .lapaiiesi- flag.-on them. .V condenstd view of the olllcial program is a.~ follows Saiitnlay Oci. 17—.\rriva! of the tli'ei ui. Yokohama: exdiange of official visits: dinner in the evening b\ the .l:'p.iiie^e ('omm;ind'i-in-chier. Sunday—The City uf Yokohama will give n recepii(ni in ihe Park i'> all the oflicers and .S!)!) men: dinner in tlu evening l>y tin- .M;'.yor and representative ciiir.ens, followed by a receptior. by the governor of Kamagav.a ai his onW'ial residence. Monday—Admiral Sperry. accompanied hy his flag oHicers and captains arrive at 0:40 in Tokio: official visits: dinner bv Ambassador O'lSrien at thc- Imperial hotel. Tuesday—His Majesty the Emperoi gives audience and luncheon to Admiral Sperry and thirty of his highei officers: dinner in the evening by the .Minister of Maiine at the Navy Club Wednesday—^Luncheon by ihe Minister of War at the Arsenal Garden; garden party in the afternoon by Admiral ToL'o in the Imperial Gardens- dinner in the evening by the Prinif .Minister at bis oflicial resid<'nce. Thur.-;day—Lunchefm by the .Mayoi of Tokio;afteriioon reception l»y tlu cjty of Tokio ia Hibiya Park: dinnei by the .Minister <.f Fort ign .Vffairs ai his ofli-.-ial residencn: penorniance!- later at tin- Kabuki Theatre by the l'..inlters' Club. Friday—Forenoon and afternoon reserved for tbf .Vuit'iican Fleet: .ia pauf-e dinmr at the .M:ip'e Clult. aiuidiiy—D.'partiire of ilie .\mtricaii II. ei. .A largr niimln'r i.;" t-titi-rtainmi-nli for the warniut oflUers and nu-n. rx lendini; throiis:hout the \\eek. have al been arranged by the .1 Dr.PRICrS eREHM* BAKING POWDER Perfectly pure, unquestionably whole, some. A pure food factor ante-dating all pure food laws. Indispensable for raising finest cake, biscuit and pastry. No Alum. No Lime Phosphates Be on guard against alun; in your food. Prof. Johnson of Yale College says he "regards the introduction of alum into baking powders as most dangerous to health." Read the label. Bay only where Cream of Tartar is named. TAFT THE BUILDER HU Dirscting Hand Has Insured Success of the Mammoth Project. Baiaed Wai^ea of Isthuian laborer* by Loneevlty Order While War y Secretary. L.\KOR .MOVK.ME>T .\0\.P.\KTISAN Daniel J. K«fe, ui ihv \. W oi Iii- sisN Thjtl I'roidenl (•iinifirrs I1 K*< Urrn .Misrciiresenled. "We i:i.\i.,t that the laltor movement shall ren.ain as free ami imbj.Mub'iu from itolitical domiuaiioii as ii has I'Vi-r bfi-n in ii^ bistoiy." That si-niHM>- is tin- kt-ynoie to :• statement made h\ i)ani'-; .1. Keefc, of Diroit, Mich.. jiK-sideni of ilic Intir- naiiunal Ltmgshoi< iitcii, .Marine am] Transport Worki-rs' .As.soei.-iildu ami Si.vth Vive I'n-sident of the .\mi'rirMn Federation of l-;il>or. .Mr. Kei-ic. Iio Is a member of tiu' e.\"<-iiiivi- coiinc!!' of tlie .\. F. of I _ says in his statement that the federation lias iiitued to remain non-iiartizan. but at the same time has felt it a duty to prcsi-nt to both parties the needs of labor. fn his statement, which he inade in answer to a onerv from the editor of the Unffalo Republic. .Mr. Keefe sa.vs: "f desire to say that the American Federation of Labor is not ctuiiiuiMcd to any poMiical party.,nor has any caiulidate for presi<l(iii bci-u I 'ndorsi-d y the executive (otincil. "I am fn* the btlit f siiai the gi-neral publii- does not fully iindt i .•^i.^ud liie position ot III" «'\eciiiivc .i.ua'i: ui' iln- \ri!frican l\>di i.'ition of l.:hi.i- its i)'.f preseiit campaign. Tlu' polii y <; tin- labor mi:\enieni is iMi:i-|iai ii.~an ;:: M I i:. foliiiw.-: "W'f d< !o rcrnH' It.-n- jln- jispcr- sions that ii.-iVf l>..;i i-.i.si ilu :-\ectiIivf conutil aad p:;i tii-iiiai ly om- one its member.-. I're.--ident C.nnpi-rs. that it is <iiir purpose, or liis. to dictate to the workiiig people of our conn ;iy how they sba!l east their A -otcs in ihe coming elections, nor iias j-ny one promised ;lic vote if lin' workiiig pe<)- ple to any particular party. W':- linve tiongi.v. clearly and eaipiiaiieally. as ;f was our duty, pnvented the situa- ion in whi<-h the working peop!" of he ce.iiniiy find tbemseUe.-. tbe de- •nands which laboi has made upon Iwth political parties as to nee;-.-ary action, which tiu-y shouiil take, ibe treatment thev have ie« r-ived. and have appealed to the judgment and patriotism of the worklnu peooie and .he friends of lal)or tliroughoitr ilie countiy, sirue I HJI I I pnliiie.il jtariie.- have spoken, to make ibejr choii'e .is iheir con.science may di;lale. MAY LOSE GAME K. U. Football Squad Afraid of Oc feat at Hands of Oklahoma Today. Lawrence. Kas.. Oct. 17.—AXHiether Kansas di teats Oklaiioma or vice versa, on .McCook K<-ld today, th'' tota iiiinibcr of s.cores bagged will probably not be more 'han n dozen. The rea.tons are ol»vious. Henni< Owen ;ind his prolege.s liave one ;;riiliro:i :(Splraiioii which overrides all others—to defeat tbe .layhawkers. T;.O Sooiiers an- in the phik of condition atid they have some good men. who. under rtennie Owen's training, liav*' asuired some real football sense. The Oklahomans liave pla.ved (wo games this s'lason and in both they acfiuitied then^s-Iv.-s v. lih ranch grid- ir(»n glory. On the otlier han<l. what about Kansas? The .layhawkers have not been so down in the nfouth since the .season opeiuul. AndNthey havr pleniy of reason tor their rtishearteti- ing teeling. Today at :::1."> when Referee .jas. .M.iskeis blew his whistle for ti:e 'jaii'i' to start, the K;insans went to baitli' with ;in nnirieil eleven. t'oa«'h- e.s Kiiinedy aiiil .Musse saw lit this >s*(|. I'.i iii:;k«- a radical change in the lineup, and vi-'tber this proves for the better or worse, is to be determined ill todays janie. It may be that the .layliawkiT elev>-ii will fl.v to pii -re..;. If so. Kennedy wont e.xperi- m'Mii anoifier- second with his new machine, but he will shift his men to tile po.-iiioiis jilayed.in the "Aggie" game a week ago, an-l that will decide it (or the .sea.son.. The apathy which seems to have .settled over the .la.yhawkei- c.-intp liki" a i.eavy fo.g was ii:«»n.ght on Thursday afternoon, when the freshmen «'i<v<'n defeated the regulars by tbe score of to I. That was a hmni'iation v.jtli ;i vengeance for the freshmen. It was a regular \ilaed game with fifteen-minute halves and the best tiie Kenned.v-Mos.sc machine could do was to score four points on a field ^oal, wliilo the freshmen nidtruded through the varsity's cobwebbol goal post for a touchdown. They mis.-ed jroal. Kan.sas wUI line as follows: Plea.s- -ini, left end: Caldwell. left tackle: The PAnami Oanal Is if»ne ef the Kreatesi arbieveiueuts .»f uuy Kepul>- licau aduiiuistratioN. As S<KT*itary of War. lion. WlllIsm H. Taft personally assumed the responsibility of inaiisuratini; the work and systeoiatloalty shapius up the praeticnl ojjrratioas until a detrt^ of rtti.'!en>*y has l»eeu reached that may well HS toalsh tbe uatiuus of the earth Mr. Taft has applied to this world projei't and history luaklu); enterpris* thoSf same qualities of careful.thoiifcbi ful InvcsllKatiun. penetratiuj; Judyiuen* and absolutely.fair dealing. xvb''"h have made hlui so signally sue. fsafu! in the lierfMriuauce of all those diiti-s ef 3!:Lle which have bruu.gbt hini to the high eiulQeaee he now ue<-iipi>'s as one i>f our (reatesf Ilrlng .Vnierii-an.*. M«.( K.oiv P«-r«<.u «llr. I.Ike the Philippine j^oject jiad other Kreal work laiil upuu him. be has Etudieti the situation at Panama at flose v»i>ge and trusted to no second hand iuforiuatioD with which to in sure bis sui-»es.'». Tli*iv has been about Liuety million dollars eipeiided on the work to dale and Mr. Taft has bad to approve every dollar of this expeudi ture. He Las not been satisfletl with a singlK visit to tbe isthmus, but has made the long journey every year so that be migbt direct the work more e<?onoiiik-ally. The result is that he has chau^ed the situation there from an 'n hospitable region to a locality where Americans can live in healthful ite- eurlty without the fear of plagues ot dread of contagious diseases. Tbe rate of mortality oa tbe isthmus is about tbe same as It to !u our Americau cities. tmt Uberal «nA kn^acUt* iBcrau* la the wasM oC TK I OIU dasMs ot w«;k> men. as fellows: -All employes not n&tlTe t* the tK^K Ics who occupy tba positions aereia designated shall be granted the foliow- Isg InCTeases in pay for Icnctb of con- tlDUoiis aerrlce on tb» Isthmaa:. Fir* per cent of the basic or class rata for the second year, with accumnlatiT* a4- ditlou of three per cent of the hast* rate for each subsetjueDt year; provided, however, that such cumaiatlve increase shall not ex <>eed a total of 26c or the basic rate." la other words. Mr. T«ft made :t IMSsible for every .Vmerleau laborer oa tbe Isthmus, by reuiainiuK; there aud working, to Increase bis wages '2a per cent and at the same time have a permanent ^>osiiioD. These men also get four weeks' vacation with pay. erery year and Mr. Taft favors uaklng itm vacation si\ weeks with pay. «'liMUit« Wuuld II* lll.aatraaa. la tbr per.'onnance of this worH tll luited States is under the svTutluji ul tbf eiiii:-e Morld. especially of o\il i.ei-lilM.i> iu I'eutral and South -iMer i'-a. ix'T'ire whom we must make gd our |.r<.ressi<>u of hish so<^ial and tn^ diistriul ideals. It would be a national i-alaniity,t.) Jeoiiardize the preseat Ub- eral jirvigressive poli»-» that Is so su.- i-essfiilly c.iiistriK ting tbe P.-tuauia Cu nal. Mr. I'aft Is the one man to cou- tluue Ibis great work to the end. CODNTRY NEEDS A REPUBLICAN CONOBESS. Slase" ot *b« Work. Worlt on the canal has passed through two stages, those of planning and preparation. It Is uow in the third and final stage, that of <-oustruction. Both of the earlier stages retjuired the presenj-e of a large working force, necessarily quartered in temporary and wake shift atfommodations. Because of these conditions, inevitable at the outset, early critics of the enterprise mistook the Initial and t^'inporary out- tit for permanent efjuipment. Mr. Taffs chief coui-eru has been the proper care of the laboring lusu on the isthmus. Puder bis patie&t and ap proved methods tUe terrible ss.ourge of yellow fe»er. against which the Freih'h stru.egled ia vain, the filthy and pest breeding state of the prinHpal Pauamauiau tonus, the rough labor camps, and other |>!oneer bardshii>s of the two Hrst eras, have been eliminated. He has accomplished these things through the activity of the bepartmeat of Sanitation, the Department of Mu- ni<-ipal KugiueeriuK and thi> Building Department. To-day we find yellow fever driven from tbe isthmus, the deadly stegomyia m<isqultu thiis rendered luuo«.-tions. malaria and pneu- inonla greatly reduced and a high overage of health i*revailing. Mamsioth Cou.lrnctluB I'rojeet. President Roosevelt appointed a special commission to examine the Istb- ipane.se Nav: bhe talked proh.bitMm an i incnlenl- .„„, municipal authorities o ai;y made lemarks aoout the inelfi- T .,,^;^, .^.^ Yokohama. , V'.V'**":^' V/^'^'V''; i^.'.'-'.."'.'.'. ^^''"'^ •'^ solngion the train. 'jwill be running almost 1 continnotisl> I between Tokio. and Yokohama, a dis into iKjliti ;-s and scoied .1. L. Mristow and Stubhs, announcing that she want ed all (Jod-IVaring iieople to vote for .lerry Botkin for goveriicr. ".My mission now." she s.iid. "is to down rum and t!ie way to down it imw is to down the Ueimblicau ssate candidates. They jaie in with the power in indirect way.-;. T D close these hell holes, these vile drug stores, we nitist have a change." On account of tlie great crowds it was some time before the police coii'd reach her and she said al)out all she wanted to say. It requireJ six officers to get tier from the reviewing stand to the police station, two bUjcks I distant, because of the pushing..slioui- ing. howling crowd. She did nf»f ftir- nish bond and is still in jail. tunce of eighteen miles, with fret tickets for .\mericans. There will also be e.vcursions to many points o' interest near Yokohama. Tbe stree cars are also <-ntirel.v free t«i Americans, an invaluab'e btxiti in Tokit with its hundreds of .square miles actual city. THE "CUBS" DIVIDjp $27,660. BOR.VIi TO SPE.IK .\T LYOX.S. Idaho Senator Plans Tisit to Old Kansas Home. Topeka- Oct. 17.—As a special compliment to his old home. Senator W. F. Borah of Idaho has aceeiXod an invitation to deliver a Republican address at Lyons. Rice county, on October 19. Senator Borah was reared in Rice Manager Chance's Men May Play or the Pacific Coast. Chicago. Oct. IC.-—The world's champion "Cubs" met in the offlcf of President Charles W. .Murphy to day and divided among themselves- their share of the receipts of thi five worid's championship gamet played wiih Detroit. As the winning team, thei Chicagoans received $27,669. Prior to the meeting Manager Chance conferred informally with "Cal" Ewing and Henry Berry of the Pacific coast league with reference to a series of games between the Cubs and teams of the Coast- league. At ilr. Murphy's office ^laa- afser Chance told "his teammates pf couDt.v, and he was disappointed at not bring able to reach there during the proposiUon of perrj- and EwIng his recent political tour through (he which Includcde a guarantee of |10,-: state. Having managed to find a va-, 000. cant date on October 19, he arranged { to give, it to Rice county. •—It-%Our Way Soda Water. President Roosevelt Points Out Importance of Electing Legislators to Support Taft. President Roosevelt, la a letter to William H. .MiKiuley. eiiairman of the Republican Congressional Committee, Hppeais to disinterested citizens to join with tbe .National Kepublicau Committee ami the Congressional Committee ia a moveuieat to elect William H. Taft «s Pr.-sideut and a Republican Congress to supttort hiui. saying, m pan: "It is urgently necessary, from tbe stand!M.,int of the public interest. i.> .-le.1 Mr. Taft. and a Kepublicau Con- i:ri>s nhbb will support him; and they icek election on a platform which spe- iiflcally pledges tbe party, alike iu iu exe«utiTe and legislative branches, to .-ontinue and develop the'policies which have been not merely introduced, but icted up<m during these seven years. These iwlb-jes can be successfully carried through only by tbe hearty co-oper- <tion of the. President and the Congress n both its branches, and It is therefore peculiarly luiiiortant that there should obtain such harmony between, them. r.» fall to elect .Mr. Taft would be a caiam ity to the country: and It would i>a folly, while electing him. yet at tbe same time to ele.t a fongress hostile to him. a Congress which under the iii- tluence of partisan leadership would be L -ertain to thwart atid baffle him ou every possible ocirasiou. To e!eOt Mr. Taft. and at tbe same time to «^ot a Jongress pledged to sup|iort him, is the 3nly wsy in which to |>erpetuate ti.e iMjIlcy of the guverumeui as now tar Tied on. I feel that all the aid that r»ii be given to this iiolicy by every gin>d •Itlzen should l;e given; for this Is far more than a merely partisan marter.' APPEAL TO LOYAL REPUBLICANS Iiistory. 'The foregoing does not toinmii Wouldn't !cents n.or voii ratio r. pay a few for an ov.iier that tastes American K. dera.l.u. of L: • a.ivj"'^" "f 'll'' • n"'- J 'nvis: :- ..olitieul party, and noti-pai ti/..,;. , .^V^': • "'... . . ' ,1 .^eii.-i;ii.. (j''.viers are vliuli per;iiiis iiiini;i nieu to vnie for . • V ..^ *h.:n. the, may pic. - for ores ot ; , . "I ''• .!"^. .^eaL.h.pt .s a .rule tnd other., ullicU uii „ r.ar of;"-'"' ''"^ '.al co., |e... be- ;rrillcisrii. .Ml nl M I I I C I I I b .-artil, < a- |oi-.-e. "Soiic i.f the mein;:er.- of the i y<.,Mi- ive council of the ,\:iierican Fedei.-- ilon of Uibor no doubt will .v.np|.'..!t ( ::: Mill ' .-•( iiiiifh mote f.>;- y.iiir ti.>.!-> .Viid Ilie delicious flavor of "•.^eaisiiiiii•' i.s licyoiid .•omp.iris.'in— >'iperio' to ibe i.iste of the was.'ied- o.ii. flabby oysters so'd from tubs. Cei a >'int of "Seal.sbipi" Oysters. Housing this industrial army in quick time, with due attention to sanitation atid hygiene, was a problem which would have been beyond most men. But Mr. Taft did It successfully. To keep the macbluery and tools in Cuodltlon. three large machine aud re- l >alr shops, two shipyards and numerous warehouses are maintained. When we recall that this enormous plant Is operated at a distam-e of miles from its nearest base of supply. New porcclaiu case! Orleans, and 1.97.'. miles from its main i ;:e Mue "Seal.-hipf trade mark, i of »upply. -New York, we can es- ind vote for .Ml. i:r>..n. wlii.h is lii ii s .e iP... diff. rence lor vourself Tliev .ndiviilual right. I shall support a:iil} a: e s.^d from the wbiti .ote for .Mr. Taft. who was ad:i:!ti'il we?, i;:,- Mue "i^ctl-bil :o-.«en.bership m the Intcrnationai j We sell ".^e.-, .^h'i:,," o„Iv and .g.iar- j tlmate with"more Justice and amtra^T Irolheruiiod of h;cam Sio\e a:.d > •lujce iPen -;• >. r iii -,at.... • ntt.. ^ - vu..^, Jredge Men on accnat ,f his stn.nv i,!;.,.. '."./.Wa; ' the magnitude and compli-^tions of the idvocacy of the enforcenii'ii; of ilie iJlght Hour l.:iw on all Co.erntiii-ii: ivork coming under ilie ju:is(licti<m of Jnilge Koust (o Chuuute. Iudi;e Oscar Foust. of lola. wi^l ad- ihe War De|mrtnie:it: and if the Kiglii dre.s I'he men's i;:eeting at the Y. .M. Hour Day did not become an esiab-jc. A Sunday afternoon at I o'clock ished fact in collection with dredi'e DM th.- sultjet I cf courage. Tiie judue ,vork. it was ilie faii'.t of Ibe WdikiDt'ii 1 is uicailv iniere.^ted in ar-sii.-iation tnd not Ibe faiiM of Ibe Secrctar.\ of ; v.<!rk and han made a niiiiilu r of ad- A'ar. \lres.-.v- to the Y. .M. C. .\.'s in .Mien "I might :idd further that Mr. T: ft • (ouuiy reconll.v.. lie a fascinating IS Secretary t*f War. has done u\oi<' . |,.-;:keh and holds the interest and at- o enforce laws in favoi ef <ii'ianizcd leiiiinn < f yuimt; men es<-eertingly alior than all his prede< i'.>.-,oi s." wc.l.—fhtiniile Sun. CHRONIC CH^T COMPILAINTS o( the mart Miious chaiacter bsve been petmaaentiy cured wkh Piio's Gae. Coughs. coUi. hoaneoed, bronchids and attWa quickly respoad to iu kesling influence, li you ^ave a cough ot cold, ii you are hoane of have (fiffioaky with your brcatiking. get a bode of Pko'i Cure. Imnie- j;.— ! ciJi . I Condoned iBC jjencrally i>rine» com- Core bacl been cfeaMMOiriluic ,cold »»gdc >uoBiccbntfnniplaiHU CAN $E CURED •1 j uudertakiug .Mr Taft bss i -onducted so I well. W*rblMBm«a A»pr«el«t« Taft. lie has auo.'eeded in Impressing labor •B tbe Isthmus with his kindly Interest in its behalf. On tnis point the .4pe- cial couBslssioD 's report says: "From the outset we were strongly impressed by the spirit of t'toi will and loyalty of the employes * * * The general sentiment of tbe workers was expressed la* the words of a mechanic, in oue of the conferences which we held with representatives of dilTereiit trades. Said he: 'We want it uaderstooil that we are American c-itizeua and that we are proud to have a share iu this great work, believe the goverauteut Is treatin'^us right, and we are aa much Interested to see this thing a success as anyone.' This spi.'it of loyalty aud latereat in the work was evidenced OB omny occasions and abouia b* accoont- •d as an aawt ef^tha highest value tr tk* g «««tBiMBt In tha aceomplishmeni •C iti coiooal task." I May 1. IMT. aa Secreury of War. ^l^'fBttt IMR* a toBcsvttj Mdar aiak ^^Mr'i^h^ if. To ifiddle West and Rocky Uoun- tain States Ikepublicans. Ton want Mr. Taft and Mr. Sherman ele<'ted and they t^annot be elected ufdess tbe Republican .S'ational Committee has sufficient' money to pay the legitimate expenses of the campaign. It costs money to perfect an organlaa^/'^ tlon. It requires money to pay for printing, postage, salaries or stenographers and clerks at headquarters, traveling expenses of speakers aud numerous other details that go to make th* campaign end successfully. Congress, 4^ yop know, has passed a law making it uo^wful for us to solicit money frow corpoiations. We must dapend^upoa. the cuntribntlons of Individual voters, if every Republican in this Western Division would contribute one dollar to the campaign fund, we will be able to do all the things that the voters want done: we will be able to elect Taft and Sherman. Will you help? If ao, please sand oae dollar to the chairman of your SUte Kinaure Committee, whose name appears in the list following, or send it direct to me and you will rei^ive the olHclal receipt of the Republican National Committee. FRED W. UPHA .M. Assistant Treasurer . • Contributions may be sent by ctieek or money order to any of tbe following namod chairmen of the vsrious Stat« finance committees r Colorado, Whitney Newton, Denver. Idaho. Frank K. Johnson, Walla.-e. lUineis. Col. Frederick H. Smith. Peoria. Iowa. Hon. Lafayatte Yoang. Dea Moines. Kansas, frank K. Grimes, T^ka. Mlehlgaa, John N. Bagley, Detroit. , Missouri, O. I.. Whitelaw. 409 .North Second street. St. Louis. Montaaa. Ttaumaa A Mar low, Helena. • Nebraska. | John C. Wharton. N MT Tork\LUo building, Omaha. \ New Maxico, J. W. Reynolds. Sant^ Fe. . North Dakota, JasM* A. Bocbaaaa. Bachanan. . Oregon. Dr. H. W. Coe, FactiaBd. Smith Dakota. O. W. Tka^aon Ter- •lUion. Waahtaftei. Jama* D. Hoge. Seattle. Or to Frod W. Vftmrn. Aaaistaat

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