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MEN WHO FORM PRESIDENT TAFT'S CABINET
1 x H yfHtJ.WOMA C.KNOX ?AMKLA AMc VM9MI jW JE J
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President Taft's cabinet of nine men
Is headed by Philander Chase Knox,
secretary of state, who was born
In 1853 at Brownsville, Pa. Ha
S graduated from Mount I'nlon college,
Ohio, In 1872, and three years later
was admitted to the bar. During the
years 1876 and 1877 he served as as
sistant United States district attorney
for the western district of Pennsyl
vania. In the latter vear he formed
a law partnership with James H. Reed
which still exists and which has rep
resented many large corporations. In
cluding the Carnegie Company. Mr.
Knox entered President McKlnley's
cabinet as attorney general In April,
1901, serving until 1904, when he was
elected United States senator from
Pensylvanla. The latter position he
resigned to become the head of Presi
dent Taft's cabinet. He was a candi
date for the presidential nomination in
the Republican national convention of
1908. Mr. Knox Is recognized as one
of the foremost constitutional lawyers
In the country.
MacVeagh for the Treasury.
Franklin MacVeagh, secretary of the
treasury, was born on a farm In
Chester county, Pennsylvania, gradu
ated from Yale in 1862 and from
Columbia Law school In 1864. He be
gan the practice of law In New York
city but ill health forced him to aban
don It and in 1866 he went to Chicago
U and engaged In the wholesale grocery
I business. In this and other commer-
I clal pursuits he has amassed a large
(fortune. Before entering the cabinet
he disposed of his holdings In the big
grocery firm and resigned as director
of the Commercial National bank of
Chicago. Mr. MacVeagh has always
been interested in movements for the
public welfare, locally and nationally.
He has been president of the Chicago
Citizens' association, the Chicago
Bureau of Charities and the Municipal
Art League, vice-president of the
American Civic association, and chair
man of the Immigration department of
the National Civic Federation. Mr.
MacVeagh formerly was a Democrat
and In 1894 he was nominated for
United States senator by the Demo-
IK crata of Illinois, but was defeated in
HR the legislature. Ho supported Qrover
RjH Cleveland, but afterward changed his
BB party allegiance because of the attl-
H tude of the Democratic party on the
HR money question.
BB Dickinson Is War Secretary.
HJ Jacob M. Dickinson of Tennessee
HB and Chicago, the new secretary of
HJ war, waa born In 1851 at Columbus,
H& Miss. He graduated from the Unl-
4 veralty of Nashville in 1872 and after-
BW ward studied law at Columbia college,
VI at the University of Leipalz and in
Drflj Paris. He served several times by
Bw special commission on the supreme
IT bench of Tennessee and waa assist-
H ant attorney general of the United
H States In 1895 97 For ten yean pro-
ggaaw' '- BSb!
vious to accepting the place In Mr.
Taft's cabinet he was general counsel
for the Illinois Central Railroad Com
pany. When not living In Chicago,
Mr. Dickinson makes his home at the
Hermitage, the estate upon the out
skirts of Nashville, Tenn., once the
property of Andrew Jackson. Like
Mr. Roosevelt, he is very fond of
hunting and fishing. Though a Demo
crat, Mr. Dickinson has always been
an opponent of Bryan.
Wilson Retains His Place.
Only one member of the Roosevelt
cabinet retains his portfolio under
Mr. Taft. That is James Wilson of
Iowa, secretary of agriculture. So ex
cellent had been his work in that posi
tion that there v us no serious talk of
making a change. Born In Scotland In
1835, Mr. Wilson came to the United
States In 1852 and three years later
settled in Iowa. In 1861 he engaged In
farming in Tama county. He was a
member of the Iowa assembly for
three sessions and speaker of the
house for one session, and also wus a
member of the Iowa state railway
commission. In 1873 he was elected
to congress, serving two terms, and
was sent to the national legislature
again for one term in 1883. He was
regent of the State university of
Iowa In 1870-74, and in 1890 wus
made director of the agricultural ex
periment station and professor of agri
culture at the Iowa Agricultural col
lege, Ames, la. In 1897 he became
secretary of agriculture.
Postmaster General Hitchcock.
The first cabinet officer selected by
Mr. Taft after his election was Frank
II. Hitchcock of Massachusetts, who
gave up his place as first assistant
poBtmaster general to manuge success
fully the Tuft presidential campaign.
He has been given the office of post
master general in the new cabinet.
Mr. Hitchcock was born at Amherst,
O., In 1867, and graduntcd from Har
vard in 1891 and from Culumbla Law
school In 1894. Since 1891 he has
been a government official, having
served at different times as chief of
fhe division of foreign markets of the
department of agriculture; chief clerk
of the department of commerce and
labor, member of the government ex
position board and first asslstsnt post
master general. He Is a member of
many scientific and social organiza
tions and Is the author of numerous
bulletins, reports and circulars on for
eign trade and customs tariffs. His
work in the post-ofllca department un
der President Roosevelt was especial
Nayel Has Commerce Portfolio.
Missouri has been rewarded for Its
switch to the Republican i-olumn by
the appointment of Charles Nugel aa
secretary of commerce and labor. Mr
Nugel Is a leading lawyer of St.
lxmls and' the west. He waa born In
Texas In 1849, moved to St. Louts
when a child and graduated from the
St. Louis Law school In 1873. He has
been senior member of the law firm
of Nagel & Klrby, professor In the
St. oula Law school and a trustee
of Washington university. In 1881 83
he was a member of the Missouri house
of representatives, and in 1893-97 wus
president of the St. Louis city coun
cil. He Is a member of the Repub
lican national committee and for years
has been an intimate friend of Mr.
Taft. He was one of Mr. Roosevelt's
most enthusiastic supporters. As an
attorney Mr. Nagel was Identified with
several important cases dealing with
the numerous complications in the
affairs of the Five Civilized "Tribes in
the then Indian territory.
Navy Under Meyer's Charge.
President Taft's secretary of the
navy, George Von L. Meyer of Massa
chusetts, has had wide experience as
a business man, legislator, diplomat
.mi. i cabinet officer. He was born In
Boston In 1S58 and graduated from
Harvard "in 1879. He then entered
business and has been prominently
coneeled with a number of financial
and mercantile concerns. HIb career
as a public official began In 1889, when
he was elected to the Boston common
council. He then served on the board
of aldermen, and in 1892-96 he was a
member of the Massachusetts Isgisla
lure. the last two years being speaker
of the house. In 1800 Mr. Meyer was
sent to Italy as American ambassador,
and in 1905 wus transferred to Rus
sia. In January, 1907, President
Roosevelt called him home to enter
his cabinet as postmaster general.
Ballinger Secretary of Interior.
After about one year's service as
commissioner of the general land of
fice, Richard A. Balilnger of Seattle,
Wash , has entered the cabiuet as
secretary of the interior. He Is a
native of Iowa, having been born In
Bognesboro in 1858. After attending
the University of Kansas and Wash
burn college at Topeku, he went to
Williams college, graduating In 1884
and afterward studying law and re
moving to Washington. He was
United Slates court commissioner In
1890 92 and later was Judge of tr
supreme court In Jefferson roun
Attorney General Wlckershsm.
George W Wlckersham, who be
comes President Taft's attorney gen
eral, hss had the reputation of being
one of the ablest lawyers in New
York city. Born In Pittsburg In 1858,
he studied civil engineering in Lehigh
university and In 1880 gradusted from
the law school of the University of
Pennsylvania. For two years he prac
ticed law In Phllsdelphia. In 1884 he
became associated with the law firm
of Strong aV Cadwalladare, to which
Henry W. Taft. brother of the presl
I XiliL JfJt NaL Bladder W-JMenJ 'gtggjt' f
1 beyond the reach of medicine. No medtcine can do more. I
RITER BROS. GARLAND AND TREMONTON DRUG STORE
O. .S L. TIME TABLE
FuwiflT No. II PlMinSCT Nix II
BOUTS BOimO -HOSTS BOUND
Vr Malad 7:80 m Lv Brit-ham 1:10 p m
tT Garland 1:41 am I.v Corinne (0 p m
Lv Tnaont 1:47 am Lv Tremont S:4S p m
Lv Corinn :17 am Lv Oarland 1:60 p m
Ar Rr.iham :40 am Ar Malad 1:10 p m
Connect with Carrie Connect with Cache
alley train No. 12 (or Valley train No 11 from
Cardan and Halt Lake. Osden and Salt Lake.
Leaves Ogden 8:20a. to.
" Brigham.. ..9:55 a. m.
" Corinne. ... 10:10 a. m.
" Tremont. . .10:52 a. m.
" ( i.n land ., 11:20 a. m.
Arrives at Malad . . . . 1 :oo p . m.
Let ves Malad 1 :2o p. m
M Garland 3:25 p.m.
Tremont .. ..3:40 p. m
Corinne a:3P- m.
Brigham .. ..4:55p.m.
Arrives at Ogden .... 6:25p. m
F. F. Gross,
Local Agent, ,,
From South 1
I 7:00 p. m.
Going South j 8.15 a.m.
STAR ROUTES. .
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way at 11 :00 a. m.
Mails leave for Penrose and
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Mails arrive from Stone and
way at 6:30 p. m.
Mails leave for Stone and way
at 6:30 a. m.
Office hours from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Eva C. Wilcox,
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