Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 27, 1908 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 27, 1908
Page 8
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OmZED UBOB 8UPP0BI8 TAFF. Majority of th« Real Leaders and Workers Will Vote for Their Real Friends. »o IiOBffer Aay Doubt But That Taft WUl Get the Majority of Labor . Totes Despite the Unscrupulous nghi Kado by Gompers in Behalf ol the Democratic Bosses. Letdera of organized labor are ep- fosed to Samuel Gk>mpers in bU efforts to dellrer the labor vote to Br}-aii, and tkoro la erery indication that Taft will fot tko Totco of most laboring men. At iMft three of tba most Influential rlce- ptOOldents of the American Federation of lAbor OTldently dlaogrec with Gom- Oao of the men who called on Presl- taat BooooTolt recently gave assurance that John Mitchell Is not for Bryan, as latlaated In a telegram allcgtHl to be from him pnbllshcd iu the last two <aya. He declared on authority, s:iid to bo that of Mr. Mitchell himself, that li>o Boted labor leader did not write •ay telegram putting himself in the Biyan column. The telegram is said to be a fabrication. James Duncan, first vicerprestdent of the American Federation of Labor, next In authority to Oompers and a man of great Influence ta the organization, has written a letter to Willis Moore, chief »f the weather bureau, pointedly an- tagODlxtng the attitude of Mr. Gompers ind asserting that each ludividual ihould be allowed to vote without pres- lure from anv one. Daniel Keefe, elith rice-president of the federation and president of the Longaboremra 's union, is out for Taft tnd working hard for him. Keefe ad- rises labor people to rote for Taft Thus three of the six vice-presidents under Mr. Gompers are either supporting raft or are opposing any plan that will olace the orTaniaation as a body against the Republican nominee. Mr. Keefe said recently: "Bryan has not been Indorsed for preehlent by the executive council of thei American Federation of Labor. Neither has any one the right to criti­ cise a union man for voting for any other candid.-ite for president In fact I will vote for Taft" Tmtt'm Trns Attitade Uaderstood. The Labor World of Pittsburg says: "Every day It is becoming more and nwre apparent that the more the 'labor' record of Judge Taft is discussed thf more does the fact shine forth that hf Is a. real friend of labor. The truth has always been recognlred by the intelligent and fair-minded trade unioi: leaden and officials, many of whou< hayo the courage to ntand boldly out and declare themselves to this effect despite the fact that undue pressu>-e \t being exercised to subdue such declam tlon." The United Mine Workers of Amor lea, the strongest organization nume: Ically in the country, will not be boun<-. by the political program of the Amer lean Federation of Labor, to support Bryan and the Democratic platform In an official circular Issued by T. L Lewis, International president of tli< union, to the .^,000 members,, be sayr^ tbe membership has Intelligence enough to know bow to vote witbont any ad vice from him and be will do notbiuv* to Influence their political preferences! la any way. xpakU* BeKK«r" Story Ceaflnned. A campaign sensation was sprung at Wtaeeling, West Virginia, at a Republican rally when Honorable M. M. Gai-- lasd of Pittsburg, former president of the Amalgamated Association, declared he was present when William Jenntags Bryan stigmatized union labor leaders as "beggara" and labor unions as "nuis ancea" in 18Q3, when tbe Ways and Means Committee of the National Hoose of Representativea was consld- orlng tbe original Wilson tarilT bill. William R. Falrley, of, for the last ten years a member of the ex- ccatlT* board of the United Mine Work- on, has come *nt with the statement that It was the duty of laboring men ~te TOto for Taft and Sliermaa. His stand Is a practical repudiation of tbe loadership of Samuel Gompers, and ad- dttioaal evidence that the attempt of^ Qompera to **dellver" the labor vote to Bryaa la a dismal failure. Aaioi «c the well-known trade union- lata of Pennsylvania Is George W. Boyd of tbe Structural Ironworken* UalOB. He is fearless In the dedara- tloa of his opinion and la alwaya guld- •i hf what he abaolutely believes to bo tho troth. He U a believer In W. U. Taft as a friend of labor. kt CfeieacMB DaSee GaMaan In the Piano. Organ and Musical In- •tnuBoat Workers' Offlcial Journal Charles Dold, tbe editor, who was for- •Mrly president of the Chicago Federa- tlMi of Labor, bitterly aasaUs Samuel Oompen Itor bis effort to deliver the wleB labor vote la this campaiga. He critlcixcB In particular a dvcular iasned kjr the oxccutlve council of the Amerl. e«a Federation of Labor, aakiag the waga-eamers to oootrlbote to the Dem. oentle campaiga fnad. Two qnotattoaa ttom tlie cditorlal.ara aafllcient to show what If thought of Oompen' offott: "Wo luTo seardied iihgmOf -for •oino act' or dead - of party iufltif^ lakor** nppor^ tat btTt been tinable to flBd we. "The moat, deplor 'ablo woiUax oot- dltlon in the United Btatea, tiw lowest wages, the createst Illiteracy, aro all to bo fouad then under the Democratle regime ot tho 'Solid fionth.' And ttao 'Solid South' controls the Dcmocntie party." On behalf of the International Brotherhood of Painters, Decoraton and Paper Hangers a statement baa been la- sued, saying "a man la known by tbe company he keeps, and Mr. Bryaa has publicly cbosen to associate himself with men with whose unsavory past he la quite familiar." The Alton (111.) Glassblowen'union, tbe largest union In tbe American Bottle Blowers' association, baa repudiated Interference by Samuel Oompers. who advised the union to Indorse Bryan for Prealdent, and siimmarily laid the table the communication from — oaldant Gompera at their business meetlag. Tbe president of Highland lodge. Amalgamated Iron and Steel Workers, of Terre Haute, Ind.. said his organization cannot join in partisan politics, and that It also turned down an appeal from Oompers sent from American federatlwu headquartera for a contribution to tho Democratic campaign fuud. Klaaeaota aad lorra for Taft. Bryan ia not to receive the solid Itboc vote of Minnesota. Contrary to the re- l)eated predictions and efforts of Deaio- cratic l.ibor leudera there appears to be a big iqtllt la tbe ranks of orgauieed labor, and Taft will receive bis due •bare of votes from the uiilon men. Fifteen of the most promiolent union men in Minneapolis have signed a cir- CTilur letter declaring they take exception - to the methods used by the Bryan element of the organizations, aivd many believe the labor men of the State win exercise their individual wills when voting and will cast their ballots for the Republican nominee. There is every reason to believe that a movement has set In among the laboring classes of Iowa, the workers In the large Industrial communities, towards Taft and the UepubUcan ticket Not only are tbe labor leaders who early In the campaign were advocating the election of Bryan less active In tbe support of the Democratic ticket but many men less prominent but no less InSnential In the councils of tbe various labor organizations are openly connseling a more rigid scrutiny ot party promises and records. August A. Btblitz, secretary of tho Central Labor Union of Lexington. Ky., urges his fellows to vote the Republican ticket tn order to Insure a continuation of prosperity. BBTA17 AGAINST WOO! GEOWERS, Proposed Policies of Demoeraey "Would "Wreck "Wool Growing Industry. McKlnloy was elected through a number of Rocky Mountain states which hail vou- for Cleveland. These states were Democratic because of the largo mining iMpuiation. They turned to McKlnley on account of the severe punishment they had received by placing wool on the tree list during the fQur yean of the life of the Wilson Tariff act which on the theory of free raw material swept away the duty u|H>n wool, and this nearly destroyed the wool growing industry of the United States; and If It had not been saved by the Din^ley act. which restored the McKlnley duties upon wool, the Industry by this time would l)av« been wiped out In the United States. Bryan hopes to carry Wisconsin, which is a wool growing state, and tbe Rocky Mountain wool growing states which voted for Cleveland the last time. Apparently he expects the wool growers to overlook the fact th^t the Republican platform expresses and defines protection to American Industries, particularly mentioning the farmer, who Is a wool grower. Bryan 's election would be a menace to the wool grower In two ways. The Democratic party has defined its attitude toward wool ns a raw material, although It Is the finished product of the farmer. It takes a whole year to grow a fleece of wool, land in this cli- i mate, where sheep are fed in winter, they are fed crops, which represent labor and high-priced American labor,' whereas tbe competitor of tbe Amcrl- eaa wool grower is the wool grower of i the Southern Hemisphere (Australasia, tbe Argentine Republic and South Africa), who has tbe sdvantage of perea- j /a^al pasture, and owing to this advan j tage. the cost of wool growing is only. ene-balf of that of tbe American wool I grower who. iu the states ennnerated. have to feed their sheep In the winter, i Another way to deatroy the American wool grower would be by the destrue- tioa of the American Woolen Company, which coBsumes 40 per cent of Jlmerl- ean wool, on tho ground that It is a trust Tbe Aaierleaa Woolen OoB ^MUiy Is composed of what were formerly aome of the largest mills of the Uattcd States. They are tbua what Bryan wonld denominate a nmst" and aa his platform boldly declares that the pro- duets of trusts should be put on tho free list he would destroy tbe market for what American wool would be left Then, again, if, in order to strike at the trust he removes tbe duty upon "manufacturen of wool." be destroys tho other 60 per cent of the Indspendeat mills outside of tbe American | Woolen Company, or, in other words, those that are not la tbe tnut Tbe Bryaa polioy spells ruin alike to wool grower and wool manafa«t«ran.--A#erl- MO Kconomlst i_ \ WRITE TO GOMPERS Open Letter to Gompers by a PcOmt 'J nent Official of the American FM. eratloii of La1>or. The recent position taken by the Parent Organization of Labor in the United States, or rather, some of its leaders, as the endorsing of Democracy, has called forth no little comment from the Union, as well .ns the nonunion workers. The Executive Council of the American Federation of 1^- bor was represented at both the conventions of the two great, parties, and while .some seemed lo think the Rc- I)iil)lican platform was in full reirc-at of labor's demands. I think the 1)<> niocraiic p 'liHorm was only used as a Knaro tii rat«-li a few innocent vo|ers». We can only protit in ilie future by whai wo know of ilie jkusi , and the reeijids of ilu? past till! always bear witiie.«.s of the ftirnre. I will hcr^^in iiow wi..ii has Iii-eu going on in the DoniDnaiie soiiili in as brief a way IS po.s.sible. boili in a leijlslaiive and in a nnion wuw We hear at thi.s time all about what Mryan Oeniocracy •,vill do if placed in power, but we hear very liiile i :f what this same kind of I)em>)crafy lia.s done in what lliey are piea.«cd to term tlio Solid South. I think ilio labor leaders and tho odl- lors.of Tradf> rnion Journals are sadly wrong anil are niis'cading their fol- Iiiwing when ihey make no mention of wliai ibis always prf »niisiiig Domo;ii -y ha-: done foi- labor in ilie .South where it Iws rvfginMl supreme. Noto the pefuiane system in the inr- iiontlne and tbe lumber eauiiis of Plo- rlda; the rt>nvier laws of Ceoiwla: "omor 's unfriendliness lo I'liionlsm in Mahania during the reretu coal strike If tlie Deniorralio party were so "rlondly to labor does anybody he- irvp that during the last half cc'it»ir> I could not have shown that fricndli- 'ess somewhat more than it has?' Ouring that period it lias fieiiiiontly • lit roMiro' if ('f >n :'ross. Was thTe any reason at such times why it con i^. ' :-?c'' !e :"-'-U!():i in 'he ir- ( r 'r'i.ei •' U I< I'ow I';t ni"-t ,'. C- re-- - li'-- .)•«' ' .r-' • V jMii-n I'l. 1 -c-r'.i r-'is h-ve 'it.-, in cr,-. • in ill'' seiith aliiiosi coMiiuiioii^h . - liurlred year.-. yo.Trly n !I tbe : .'ilierr. states have p.ns .-ed a Hnii^'-vi • -III hour law. For all those emrager! • tiiiiic work tho hears are generri^ =n)ite<] according to this <nule un^> rleniarid. Not a single one of th"^ r vfutlK-vn states has ever reccr- .;."fl -.•'•rh le -'islation. Krf"-''' Trntir'^'Oe Tid "^0 I 'e v'vV fiv ;illl:":c iii-.'iw:<v; =- t; ,:;n ei:i)- h'!iir>. while , -'o'e b''vi!ig a ^'OMcri" The national child labor runrn'-t'- '..IS mads exir :»rriii';:'i\ fffu'- tr • -oiiri). rn D-)"0' r ' -Iu r -w-' The • ff ri ]yy- ;ir- • • p 'i .'CO ^ The ne "'H )"i"'"i' • :'-: (f I :>1 h r " lif" ru'e i?'e • • •'•>••(':• 'r=:-f-'i their iM-i!> u: op •'. - "1 "-e "1. ' hiMr. n. tm :< b t.'! 1 :;?w MifilubitinT bov ting, and i: and oiher soutliern •te.- have enacted laws itrohibitin- liniidation or any eoiispiravv of the c.rkiifnien to interfere v .itli noii -un- n wurkingnieii. \ number, of licrtbern .states hive \vs pnrliibitiiKr an eniiiloyer from ex- I'-tiiig an agreement from an employe f <t lo .ioin :•- union. I >iit in all the oniluM -n .>-tal .s there is iitit a. siimle ^ich measure. ' wil agree to t:!ke i!ie 'nlwir 'e-N- •tion of the "siMiih -t'ld niatHi eve* •hor law to l<c found tinre v ill! iw- re inrortuni nieasiires from the :'lior legislation of nutocv'Uic tins-:'-' Thev sny tbe Imt lird of Hrynni"'"! - in tbe siniih Tbe rerni:iiienl "Iriir- of the eoiivontion was tlie nmsr i ->nii!!ent I>.'nioeraf in .Viabatna. Well f the Icuislaticn of tbe so.r'ri-: a v.-._!.o (I exanii'Ie "f wlint entbiisia .-tit- iiryanitrs can do when they are in OopTtlcbt. IMS, b, J.S. Eiik ACo, {JAP ROSE. ^ SOAP( fOSTMeTOIlET /" JAP ROSE SOAP (TRAirSPAItSMT) Get what yoa asK fori Familiarize yourself with the pacKage so yoii cannot be imp<^ed npon. There is none other "as ^obd as Jap Rose" because we ori^nated the process. It is our own. Perfect for the liatlL IT C^ITOT M nnTATIB ' Jas.S.KirKftCo. s»' N. Water St, CUca^ Soad as Cc la atoatos Cw ft aay AiVortlslag. Free 1. P« HOBTnXB. President A. W. BECK, Vice-Preaident. Directors t L. a Horvllle, A. W. Beck. J. A. Roblnsop- Geo. E. Nicholson. H. li. Henderson, Frank Riddle, J. H. Campbell. OTEREST PAID 09 TIME DEPOSITS Safety Deposit Boxes for rent J. H. CAMPBELT H Cashier. L. C. kOBIKSO]^ Asst Cashier. Stockholders. L. E. Horvile, A. WL Beck, Frank iRlddle, ' • II. Lu HendersoD, J. A. Robinson, Lu lu Ponsler, Geo. BJ Nicholson, L. C. Robinson, L. A. Robinson, H. T. Evans. John T. Watklns. Frank Wood. J. H. Campbell. ISmokelOLABOOSTER |)0wer, then God save the country from the Hryaniies. After a two months' heroic struggle tho coal miner.'; of Alabama are conii»elled to accept a L' per ceni reduction in wages and rotiirn to the old system of .>iervitiide which is far worse than the savery in the .gold and silver mines in ancient Rome and r.reece of wliicb we find striking de- ""riptioii in Osborne Ward's book. \:ioient Lowly." Governor Coiuor. tbe leader of the! !> niocratic Bryan machine in Ala' ama. first ordered the state militia into the strike district to help the mine owners defeat the Tnitod .Mine Vcrkers of .Xnierici. When tho striking miners and their poor wives and .(Kent <hildren v ere evioed from bp ^tnicany hriis :es the I'nited Mine .' r!--rs' ( r=ani7:'tion '•rnve'y crime •f> tbe resriie cf iiie "nffern-r f >-'r;' e = tnt M .-liing stri^re raniiis n'ld ;.r'^ ill'" 'hem w'tli shu'ter and food. Tlii.s enraged tho mine owners: tiiey -?tii apie-.'led to tlieir Democratic -ver'ior Comer, who. without a moment's delay, declared the camps of he striking miners "unsanitary;" and rriered them immediately removed This srftVfl the strike. With the r're Democratic Ftnte ?ovprnnif»nf raizned ae.?ins» the strike t^f^ cn- •,:.r...t'(:-. f f 'b'' -tru^ri 'i"'-l 'i.;ve .!e^: ".ir •"!<! b'ood-be:?.^l'er.-'n-e r>.rr r->ni'^r 's n ^-'t or.-l.-^r •vc". r—>- ,; .--el -he frl'ti ""Tinr \^Virl<er> '^f Vnierica from providinrr tbe stri':; t. , .. P! • '';-ir f 'Ti>ni-s viih -^'-e'• • -1 ' \ K Trojan Safety Powder MEAN.S Jt.ST WH.VT IT .S.VY.<!. LJctter than any other powder on tbe niVrket. >'o glycerine in Its composKion. Does not freeze no matter how cold, .\b .solutely no danger in handling. r .se Trojan instead of glycerine and save the live.<s of your men, and your company from damage .suits. E. W.CoverddIc \GENT Room C, .Stevenson Bid?.—tola Workers' .lournal: "During the i)ast few days I have received numerous inquiries from Secretaries of our local unions in refer- ibeen nominated for official positions. • To be specitlc. 1 have written or shall '; write letters endorsing tbe candidacy for Congress such men as \V. B. Wil- Kin. f'irnier Secretary of the United , .Mine Workor.s' of .-Xmtrica; T. D. Ni- cbolls. President of District Number One: \V. D. .Mahon, President of the .\malgamat<>d .Vs.sociation of Street ;and Klecnic K;jilway hhnployees: Jas. P. .Miiher. Tieasuror United Hatters of Xortli .\iiieriea; .foJui G. Ifenry. of Benton. Pennsylvania, etc. I "It seetns to me that inasmuch na : the manufacturing, the mercantile, the professional, and to .a le.sser extent : the agricutural. and even the leisure, ; classes are so well and so numerous- i ly rei)resenled by a group of strong men from the ranks of labor, whose training and e.vperience are such as j to enable them to present in an intelligent and forceful manner the needs and requirements of that great division of society which is least able to ' protect it self. When all factors are i thus represented, we can expect such general legislation as i:s essential lo i the welfare of the who!c nation and I such special laws as are necessary to j protect the interests Of each separate ! division. »• "I am sure that 1 shall not be charged with partisanship when 1 advise each citizen to examine carefully the principles and i)olieies of the variou.<? iiolitical organizations; to investigate ibe character and the standing of the candidates: to consider seriously the cnce to a jjoster confaining an en- I larged likeness to myself, below which j effect of the election upon the nation h mailed for distribution. It is obvious that these ; f <i- n, '-vlv- n. nioerrtiie r.r"f>;' '. "ttin- <"'.vc'r •-r roiner eo'.i'd •:(i'v r':'=Tn tb-!t he had Bry>n an;1 •(•nipcrs on bis side, and that neither r uet'tlenien stood for "F.tirley n^-^"' "''en received by many if no! •.:;-rcbv" "Cnitcd .Mine Workers' "f Ibe secretaries of our local un- -u- Outrages." ions: it is apparent that at least some Slnni?' in-.nn the editor of'the ,\ni-' ^'f ""r ""'"'bers believe that they were r!r;iii Ke'?en>ti(mist. that be did not "I'-'-t oat by me: and tbe a^.s.lnlption -ee fit to write one line in behalf of j'-"^ ' :>i'i :tltciiipting to dictate or ... ..abama coal timers: Neither :^.^--J^n^^^^^^^ li-> .'.iit'iist nor the Se'itember isMie; f .Mr C(-iii!iers' i>rg;in coinuin an cl-! • ,if r.iv i;f tb'.' niisf : V" ••• • V>e s' "'l' cism while others are cominendat;>ry with his bp.-;t judgment and with the and request that additional posters he dictates of hi.-; •r: J "Over and above all. trade unionists posters I should ever keep in mind the necessity of ineservin.g inviolate the strength and integrity of tho unions. When liie tlt<-tion is over and the excitement .ind enthusia.sin incident to it have passed away—regardle .-is of which of the parties has been victorious—rc- gardles .-i of who is elected to the presl- cin- ineniber.s should vote. ;dtnc.v—tbe organizations of labor, as • To Ibose who know me brst i( Is hereiofoie and as never before, will iinr .ee. ss:i IV to say that I would not i,,, to the workingmen a bulwark of I he .-i) laekiiig in niode.^t.v as to ntnU dieir liberties. ; lo Ibe loeal unions of the Cnited .Mitie 1 (Signed) JOM.N .MITCHELL" • Wuikois' of .\tneri ;a jdetiires of my- neiv-oTat:-^.!!- 'j;^ ^'j] • <--'r ^vn. though I delired to convey: I * ' r r' r ,-i • 'b '11 -I 'l evpressian of mv politi-; THE PERFECT WAY. h- f of tb- \' ' ; ,-.<< • er:- 'ii-!" s"rii"'i;'e M| 1 iiii"!' r-. I ef.j'v'c -I*^ TO ! >-:-cie't. ^f'c•• ih.' Le.-is' - cal opinions. me has pass^ed a iaw pioviiii;:^' ih 1 rc'-vicls .r . ..r.r1 '•hit!! be (I M-.- Vke ''-at •I. 11 I er ••. b s r;-:i! li- I \ • • -e r- ... cv,-,-. i:-. -f>tP liulilics. " :ir V . i II " ' !: en h 'tbe- Vben the dock ' ' • ^ 1.' !^ •-Tr.iek on tin ' - . . ' • • V (,vk Hiui'.'r th... :. •• e el '• 'b ')0at II-,. avr- "ftiT they Ijad been on .snike :< •w il;i>s. this la ->v was appHt-.l m lU- • • • ill ' e-t eie"' in ^:^ik^.• "Va--'s' :, :• Vt-v h-'-i- V t" "In order to remove any niisiinder- Wr.f I'l .^v exist. 1 take this j e-^ - of inlorniir.g our meniliers tliat , !v v.- -Ml n;;n'ed or initherizod any-i , f eise lo uiai! to any member or of-I . r of our union or to anyone else' , !- roi 'taining my likeness or -x; re-.-ion to mv nolitiea view, '.ft >--ii fir ;is these views are ex-1 (Scores of loin Citizens Have Learned It. O'l- r-.r. • r 'tiuit 'ri. whe.; .v<>!i ;.'-k <!' .. "i-ed lal«>r to vole for l»«nii>rrai y No! The honest thinking union luer of this eonntiy will n»-v »T Mi.-ori l)e- :nu< r :K> Wi ;ai!i.-i lli.- paii.\ vliirb will continue il,.- pii.>|.< rii .i of this n-iin- -v Tbe nirniiir!i-> of !•:'. and 'i't :'.re •. . ••. '• ••- •••••ifi- i -t "lie w'lrk 'r- ...1 '. : • 1 !i .i" 1 ' . • X« vfcuibcr 3rd in a body and d '^ie. or all lime to conie. anil forever, the ct. ;aifhing scbenuva if l»oni-.)<ra<y. loVn MifihellV I 'ositJOK. u , . . .. : • .• }, ;• '. r!T>er'- : . - •• .•: L' ;t d ' in- V.Vrkei : -dv rif denying that he is in part. it -rti. ; r'^tei ir the r.ilte-! Mine Workers* Journal, October •New Lork City. Oct. 21. ll'Oi "To tie Wltcr of the failed yimt- If you suffer from backache. There is only one way to cure it. The perfect way is to cure the kidneys. -\ bad back means sick kidneys. ' Neglect it, urinary troubles follov.-. Do.on's Kidnev Pi" Is are made for ''•,<i..! ri:-.-u'r.> a-i-'itidnevs onlv. h. K'.rf litre C'uno:I ci | Are ondor.sed bv Tela people. W. B. Kelley. of ,307 N. Buckeye St.. lola. Kas.. says: "f have been troubled with backache on and off for l.'« years and attribute it to the hard work I have done. Stooping or lifting was -ure to bring on a pain across my ioitis. Anally I came to tho conclu- -ion that ray kidneys were to blame ind 1 went to Cuas. B. Speiicers drug store for a box. The morning I call- d I had been doing some painting ind my back was causing me a good '.if L :'bi -r. '. •: i.-o 'I ivppkly !>a. ; •'. hei 17 tbe city of Buflfalo : • .• !> it ; .,r iM -'ed to be a te!e^ , ' ''v nif det-'.aring iineoui- ••• r ( !:« of the pre.-;ii!f iilial ' • e- -'iiii wit;i "qiial mipbtisis • • • - (i: 'ric-ii to a !!ui!i'-r. T!;:ii i -•• f V liif!' Ikis hct'ii ;.ive;i !:ir • ir-'i'''iii>:i---.vas no; v.riire:: i:.. me i.r •• ! 1-. :tai !u»r;t.v I luver .-^j-w it o •u".;-(l (f it iiiiiil ii aiif .earei I'l tb r Vimnis if the pnl. ication referred t< I have borne p-itientiy with tbi- "!:;re-.!rt-e!it.itini :i:id have he-italer! •o .-ay atiy-binu by way of rorreetiot l-.eiau.-e I f<-aieil 'hn' i.) >io so \v» n'' !>«• to furnish sriother oiijiortuinty foi ••(rilling what i V.-MI thus ; 1 tc- , ,w ,- .,.,.1 r.,|.^,f >\ii< I-I'lVeV f'^e i!>- ?b-: I 'v ;>s J10! i'l fail -v; : 'b' •>. •li -be oTiif-i 'f !h-> \v(»r---" ...... -.1 1 .-^ ir. V,I •• . • - r . . . f Ij- -), , r>„; •dnin. r.i:t matters. lr:ve gove .-n f.' 'b!! i e:.'ico: i- i'l.-': t>^ iip '•<:>»rienee. retsiain si 'e 'it whi 'e (Mlii--- ni;iy use my name in this iir.aiPbnri-f manner 1 am aluindantly able spe.-ik for myself, and 1 ubj.-ci to ihvy. unwarranted 'ibenles t-einv: taker with my name. Thererorc. i av;-;! iiiv- self of this means ot coninninica 'ini: to all who may be interested tlii- »x- planatioa and expression of my view.-. •^-^ I inttierstiiiul the jolicy ot th .... - -. .— . p -i- .p.I J'.,, .,. • . . , • ••!''>'.•• '\ r • < I > • - . •• - . r- , • ! - r.. ,.' , , . ih- V... .-IT-• f 1. ... • f ^e.-.v ri"-- so f;r i-; • . . ! ; .If': .cer n"d v.iihoiu rr-Ztfi- I 'liiita' afP.ilntions. to elect to jmi! :«• office BO.V.V FIDK members of th. tnide !iniiin~ or oihfr candlduie.- wht are iMiown to be in svrnpathy with th*^ lolitica! and iiidiistrla! rtfortns Jier- '::-.>r'- to tllF "rfifectioTl -iri'l l^resepi-;:- lon cf the 'ntere-'s of the wa^e e.\:r.- ers. "To this end I b3vo written "eite - f rerrmmendation and shall wri:; others urging ''nr fellow workers tt •support trade unionists and friends of tbe trade onloo movement, wbo bare • ieal of trouble, dose and half an \fter dinner I took a hour after my back was free from pbin. l.kept on taking the remedy until the trouble left !•>. and from thiit time until a short inie auo I did not have any sigti of •;»{-kaehe. In laying a.walk I over- •-xerteii niyseif and this brought on a .''ir:i of the trouble. Doans Kidney f-l? soon relieved me., bowever. and ' wi'I always have a good word to lioak for them." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 ents. Foster-Mllburn Co. Buffalo, •-ew York, sole agents for the United ites. KeTrember the name—Uoan's—and - i';^ ni' other. TO LEAVE HOSPITAL SOON. OrviMe Wrlnht Much Improved.—Left Leg Shorter Than Mate. Washinsrton. D. C. Oct. 27.—Orville ^^rieht. the aeroolanist. who narrow^ escaped death during a fligbt at ^ort Meyer. Va.. five weeks ago, will -oon ho able to leave for his bome n Dayton. O. His most serious in- lury was a broken thigh, and tbe splint was removed from this today, rt was found upon measuring the left eg, the one injured.* that it is but 1 quarter of an inch shorter than-the Dther. An X-ray examination, showed the knitting of the broken bones has Been perfect . - The Kecrister waat 4 ;ielnnii eas sell* If rent it or get It theiiialekest

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