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The daily Gate City. [volume] (Keokuk, Iowa) 1855-1916, June 28, 1915, Image 2

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PROGRESS OF RAGE
Exposition Being Conctocted by ttev.
Butler Which Opens Tonight
aj* Haa Many Items of
i'--tt
WORK OtF LOOAiL FOLKS
Senator Fraltey Wrfl Apeak Th»e Ev
enlng— Tomorrow Night Sta
tistical Chart Will be
Shown
fv
.. V- A number of very Interesting ex
hibits have been put In place In the
y®= A. M. E. church, corner Seventh and
v^g
Morgan streets, for the literary «on
grass and half century celebration of
•j the negro's •progress arranged by Iter.
D. E. Butler. The exposition was
opened yesterday with special ser
vices during the day. In the evening
C. R. Joy spoke on a special topic.
The program this evening formally
opens the exposition and exhibits.
The address will be delivered by State
Senator J. R. Frailey of Fort Madison
who "wired Rev. Bntler today that he
would be here tonight. A number of
''out of town guests are here for the
two days celebration, and more are
expected today.
Over One Hundred Exhibits.
The number of exhibits totals 101,
^and these are classified by Rev. But*
jSfSW under" the following heads:
Negro books, magazines, newspa
pers, art, needlework—plain and
fancy, basket work, cabinet work,
burnt wood, music, models, patents,
a large number of specially arranged
negro buildings (in photographs),
Bchools, churches, fraternal homes
and the like. In connection with
these Mr. Butler will exhl-blt some of
the masterpieces of J. W. Bland, ex
pert blacksmith and horseshoer.
Among the models also there will
be exhibited a miniature airship made
by a young colored lad in Albia also
a mall catcher and kick-off.
Chart Shows Status.
Tomorrow night, Rev. Butler an
nounces he will read his specially
prepared chart setting forth the exact
status of the American negro of to
day, and then, and the colored people
of Keokuk and vicinity. Several
prizes will be awarded. Including one
to the most popular lady attending
the celebration.
Rev. J. J. Evans, the Qulncy orator,
will speak tomorrow night and there
-will be a high class musical program.
Mr. E. F. Butler of Albla will lead
In a negrp- progress discussion tonight.
—Read TtM Dally Gate City.
Mf
lib
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COWPSRTHWAJTE. T. P.
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STREET CARS ARE
RUNNING ON TIME
Two and a Half Blocks of New Track
are Now In Use on -Nine
teenth Street.
Service on the partc-McKlnley ave
nue car line was restored to the regu
lar schedule and cars again running
on time today. The new track of
two and one-half blocks on .Nineteenth
street has been completed and is now
In use. For nearly eight weeks a
number of blocks on Nineteenth street
have been torn up while the street
was being graded. During this time
the street cars have been run over
an emergency track at one side of the
street. The track had settled in dif
ferent places until it much resembled
a -scenic railway. Had It not been
for rain, the emergency track would
have been used but one week instead
of eight.
GAJUVTMm* ^Texal^'junet828.— -tenced
When It oomea to being a booster. Just
spiok out a Texan. Ho can tell you
more good things about the lone star
state than anybody else could say
about a flock of states. This boosting
spirit was much ln evidence today
when the association of Texas clubs
met here In annual session.
Held Up and Robbed.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
CHICAGO, June 28.—B. E. Steen
son of White Water, Wis., was held
up and robbed by two negroes early
today In South State street. The rob
bers got a gold watch and $35.
Wherever Hiy, hearty men work, a lot of STAR tobacco JS chewed/
There's work time cheer and play time comfort in STAR—
the thick plug- with tightly-packed, mellow long chewing- leaf.
And don't forget that STAR is as heavy in weight as it is vA.
mild in taste. Each plug- contains 16 full chewable ounces of
cVan tobacco, kept clean by modern manufacturing-methods.
Now you can appreciate why 12,500 tons of STAR are
chewed every
year.<p></p>STAR
CHEWING TOBACCO
LEADING BRAND OF THE WORLD
'STAR—Good For Oner Better For Two'
Men Who Chew Are Men Who DO
King or Emperor wants a big gun or a rail
road bridge, he says:
"Call up Uncle Sam."
Then the husky fellows in the steel mills take a chew of
STAR and turn out the job.
ARRESTED BUT HE
ELUDES OFFICER
Police Are Looking For Dan H«ft,
rlngton Who Cut Frank Winkler*
-"fii1 '^~ii' In Fight On
Levee *v
SUPERIOR COURT
Frank Clare In Jail In Default
$2SO Bond For Threatening
to ^111 Chak
nine.
Harrington was arrested by an of
ficer shortly after the fight. On the
way to the police station Harrington
broke away from the officer and ran.
The officer was unable to catch him
and Harrington Is still at liberty.
An Information was filed against
Harrington in the superior court by
Chief Kenney this morning in which
Harrington is charged with assault
with Intent to do great bodily injury.
The police say he is still in the city
and that he may be arrested at any
time.
Frank Clare was arraigned before
Judge McNamara this morning In
the superior court on an information
in which he was charged with threat
ening to kill laac Chaknine. Chaknine
claimed that Clare had threatened to
kill both him and his wife and said
he was afraid he would carry his
threat into execution, asking that he
be put under bond to keep the peace.
His bond was set by Judge McNamara
at $250. Unable to give this amouunt
he was returned to jail.
William EVtelle, colored, was charg
ed with creating a disturbance in Rag
Alley while intoxicated yesterday. He
was sentenced to serve thirty days in
the county jail. M. McCrane, charged,
with having been drunk, was sen*
to ten days ln the
city
*al1
r/J
bnt
his sentence was suspended upon con
dition that he leave the city.
Recall of all.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
NASHVILLE, Tenn., June 28.—The
appearance of petitions to recall the
entire city administration of Nash
ville, as a result of disclosures in the
city treasury boodle investigation and
the removal of City Commissioner Lyie
Andrews were today's developments in
the turbulent situation at the city
hall. Andrews was ousted by a vote
of his fellow commissioners. Voters
ln charge of the petitions denounce 1
the action as an attempt to make An-
4
mmmm
W'iirii
16 oz.
Plug#
10c.
Cats
ISPS?
APHID DAILY GATE UITI'
of
The police today were spending
much of their time searching for Dan
Harrington following a fight on the
levee late. Saturday night in which'
Harrington Is said to have inflicted
bad Injuries on the person of one
Frank Winkler by cutting him about
the face and head with a knife.
EJUIKB WHAT YOU WAMT
I lffot to be limited In his diet but to ea*
whatever he please* without discomfort is
the dream of every dyspeptic.
Nobody can honestly promise to r©»
store any stomach to this happy condi
tion because all people cannot eat the
same things with equally satisfactory re
sults. It Is literally true that "what is
one man's food la another man's poi*
son." But it is possible to eelect a pleas
ing diet from articles of food that cause
no discomfort and it is possible to tone
uptbe digestive organs.
When the stomach lacks tone there is
no quicker way to restore it than to build
up tne blood. Good digestion .without
rich, red blood is impossible and Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills offer the best way
to build up the blood. They also have a
direct action on the nerves and as the
nerves control the processes of digestion,
these pills are especially good in stomach
trouble attended with'thin blood and in
nervous dyspepsia.
You can begin this treatment at once
because your own druggist sells Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills. Perhaps you are not
Sor
eating the right foods.
ametimes the
that people eat "for their
are the things thi
g?that hurt them. A
postal card request to the Dr. Williams
Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y., will
bring a free diet book. Write for if today.
draws "the goat" and shifted respons
ibility from the majority. Andrews Is
Indicated for alleged participation ui
the graft.
PREVENT HUERTA
CROSSING BORDER
(Continued from pace l*i
ment house today, visiting his daugh
ter, Mrs. Luis Fuentea, and apparent
ly content to remain Inactive until
his hearing Thursday on charges of
conspiring to violate American neu
trality by inciting a revolution against
Mexico. Secret service agents of
the United States treasury department
are watching Huerta to prevent any
attempt by the former president of
Mexico to Jump his 515,000 bail bond.
The Washington government ife
represented locally by Zack Cobh, col
lector of customs, who with United
States District Attorney Camp, of
San Antonio, obtained a cavalry es
cort from Fort Bliss and intercepted
the former dictator and General Pas
cual Orozco, Huerta's chief aW, at
Newman, N. M„ just north of El Paso.
Cobb stated today that the border
patrol had not been increased and that
the report of martial law being de
clared in JuaTez just across the bor
der was groundless He would not
state what evidence the government
has against Huerta and Orozco, but In
timated that the arrest would not
have been ordered unless the case
had been a strong one.
The many former federalist offi
cials of Huerta's regime known to be
in ^1 Paso kept aloof from their old
leader today. He received few callers
at his daughter's apartments, appar
ently desiring to give as little sup
port as possible to the government's
charge that the gathering of Clentl
ficos here, coincident with large col
lection of war munition were ln fur
therance of Huerta's alleged plans
to Invade Mexico against Villa.
The loyalty of the Villlsta garrison
at Juarez having been openly doubted
by the Huerta party, Villa gathered
3,000 of his personal guards and sent
them to within striking distance of
the border. This became known to
day when Vllllstas In Ell Paso declar
ed Huerta would be opposed to the
last man Villa could muster.
•*. w,'
Only The Beginning.
EL PASO, June 28.—The arrests of
Generals Huerta and Orozco here yes
terday, were only the beginning of a
nation-wide prosecution of leading
Mexican exiles and some Americans
of n^ore or less prominence who be
came interested in the latest attempt
to establish a government south of
the Rio Grande by bloodshed.
Clifford Beckham, a youung lawyer,
of Ft. Worth, Texas, was the special
agent of the department of justice
who arrested the former president of
Mexico and hi* chief aide in the pro
jected revolution. Since April
Beckham and a corps of secret ser
vice operatives have been working on
the El Paso end of the elleged con
spiracy.
Beckham stated today to the United
Press that more arrests would un
doubtedly be nlade, probably today.
The Americans are citizens of Texas,
he said. He refused to confirm re
ports that prominent New York ban
kers, alleged backers of the Huerta
party, would also be arrested.
At Thursday's healing before Unit
ed States Commissioner Geo. Oliver,
Huerta and Orozco will be represent
ed by the El Paso firm of Lea, Mc
Grady and Thomason, among the
leading lawyers ln this section of the
country. Lea is mayor of El Paso.
According to Beckham, the govern
ment will be prepared Thursday to
prove its charge that the two defen
dants coaspirM to Invade Mexico at
the head of an armed force gathered
In the United States, ln part, a viola
tion of American neutrality laws.
The lawyers for the Mexicans are
expected to ask for a postponement
after attempting to obtain their re
lease without a test of the merits of
the government's case.
Beckham admitted that his agents
are watching Huerta and Orozco to
prevent their crossing the border and
jumping their bail bonds of $16,000
and $7,500 respectively. The others
to be arrested are also under espion
age and any attempt to escape will be
blocked. The authorities believe
the arrests have broken up the new
revolution.
The escape of General Jose Inez
Salazar from the Albuquerque N. M.
Jail November 20. 1914. was the first
step in the Huerta conspiracy, accord
ing to Beckham. Salazar was detain
ed there by the government when he
led his troops across the border to
escape, following his defeat at Ojinaga
Beckham Investigated Salazer's escape
and what he learned led him on to
the conspiracy that culminated ln
yesterday's arrests here.
The special agent of the depart,
ment of Justice ridiculed Huerta's
naive mask of innocence.
"The government would not have
moved in this case unless It waa aors
of Its ground." Beckham said.
can't tell what our evidence against.
Huerta and Orozco la, but I may say
it is conclusive. There will be other
arrests probably today. We are pre
paring our papers now."
It was stated on the highest author
ity that the department of justice Is
oollectlng evidence against the con
spirators In at least a dozen cities
including New York, Washington, San
Antonio. Galveston and New Orleaife.
Csrranza Defeated.
[By John Edwin Nevin, United Press
Staff Correspondent.]
WASHINGTON, June 28.—General
Zapata's forces In Mexico City havelt
A dispatch from Consul Canada,
This message read: Zapatistas defeat
ed Carranzistas in capital." The de
partment assumed that a period should
have followed the word defeated. The
code In which the communication was
sent ha vine been translated further,
however, the following appeared:
"Capital entirely cut off from world.
Carranxa rushing all available men to
Mexloo City."
It was gravely feared that the capi
tal and Its inhabitants had suffered
heavily In the fighting. The reported
Carranza defeat appeared also to have
ended' present- hopes of getting Red
Cross supplies Into the city, which
was said to be absolutely without
food,, Canada's dispatch was dated
Sunday at five p. m.
A disquieting report from Coahulla
state, Mexico, was that the governor
atid General Periera, commander at
Saltillo, had refused to admit Red
Cross supplies, saying they would feed
their own people.
BUSINESS PROTEST
OVER BLOCKADE
(Continued from page 1.)
reply is sent. Because of the Import
ance of the Galician campaign, the
kaiser, it is certain, will not return to
the capital.
Dr. Bernhard Dernberg reached
Berlin last night and was in confer
ence with officials here today. In gov
ernment circles the optimism regard
ing German-American relations. pr»
vail.
BROKE HIS ARM
CRANKING AUTO
Frank Schenk Suffers Injury to Right
Arm This Morning, When
Machine Backfired.
Frank Sohenk, 728 North Thirteenth
street, broke his right arm this morn
ing above the wrist, while cranking
the motor truck of the Independent
Baking company. He was taken to a
physician and given medical attend
ance necessary. Both bones in the
arm were broken, and these were set.
Later the Injured lad was removed to
his home. He was employed by* the
Independent Baking company, and
had been driving the truck.
THE WEATHER
For Keokuk and vicinity: Showers
tonight and possibly Tuesday. Not
much change In temperature.
For Iowa: Partly cloudy tonight
and Tuesday. Probably showers- east
and south portion tonight Cooler
west and central portions tonight.
For Missouri: Showers tonight and
possibly Tuesday. Not much change
ln temperature.
For Illinois: Unsettled weather to
night and Tuesday with occasional
showers. Not much change in temper
ature.
Weather Conditions.
High temperatures from the lower
Missouri valley to the central Mis
sissippi were followed by rains in
this region, which were heavy from
southern Iowa to Arkansas, nearly four
Inches falling at St. Louis.
In the northern mountain states an
area of high pressure Is attended by
22, 'air, cooler weather, while in the
southwest, where the pressure is' low,
the temperature reached 100 yesterday.
Conditions Indicate showers for this
Looal Observations.
June Bar.Ther.Wind.Weather,
27 7 p. m. .. 30.02 75 SB Cldy
28 7 a. m. .. 30.07 66 SB LtRala
Mean temperature, June 27, 74.
Highest, 81.
Lowest, 67.
Lowest last night, 66.
FRED Z. GOSBWISOH,
Observer.
WEIGH
THIS
WAY
3-ln-One keeps a scale sensitive
—accurate. Prevents knife-edge
bearing* from rusting. Fine, too,
for surgical and scientific instru
ment!. Keaparnst anil tarnish away.
A Dictionary of a hundred other
cues with every bottio. 10c, 25c, 50c
—all stores.
Three-tn-One Oil Co*
IIN. Broadway, Nsw Yoiti
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
CHICAGO, June 28.—General buying
made wheat higher today. Prices at
the opening represented advances
over Saturday's close of 1 and re
spectively for July and September,
Later there were advances of from
abov th onnnlne
defeated the Carranzistas under Gen- _hon»
,, torn was aaecteu by the wneat
strength, being up at the opening
Later whIle
July
flteady. at the
Ver* 4uz, had previously caused fractlon
much confusion at the department.
options remained
opening September ad-
Oats were weak despite the strength
ln other grains because of a majority
on the selling side.
Provisions were lower than Satur
day's close at the start, because of la
crease in receipts, but later they show
ed some small advance.
Dally Range of Prices.
CHICAGO, 111., June 28.—
Open. High. Low. Close.
High.
WHEAT-
July ..... 104% 105% 103% 10514
Sep 102% 103% 101% 103
CORN—
103%
July 73% 78% 73 73%
Sap 7»% 72% 71% 72%
OATS—
July 43% 48% 43 43%
Sep ,37% 38 37% 37%
,37%
PORK—
July 16.67 16.67 16.50 16.65
17.12 17.12 16.95 17.12
LARD—
9.20 9.22 9.12 9.20
Sep. ...... 9.47 9.47 9.40 9.45
RIBS—
July 10.27 10.27 10.17 10.27
Sep 10.57 10.57 10.47 10. S?
Chicago Cash Grain.
CHICAGO, June 28.—Wheat
red, $1.22 No. 3 red, $1.20%
$1.22%@1.23 No. 3
1
99V
1
Corn—No. 2 yellow, 75@76%c No.
3 yellow, 74%@75%c No. 6 yellow,
73%@74%c No. 2 white, 75@75%c
No. 3 white, 75@75%c No. 6 white,
74%c No. 2 mixed, 75@75%c No. 3
mixed, 74%@75c No..4 mixed, 74%c
No. 6 mixed, 73%@74%c spring,
71%@73c.
Oats—No. 3 white, 47@47%c No. 4
white. 45&@47%c standard, 47%@
48c.
Kansas City Cash Grain,
KANSAS CITY, June 28.—Wheat
No. 2 hard, [email protected] No. 3 hard,
[email protected]: No. 4 hard, [email protected]
No. 3 red, [email protected] No. 4 red, $1.10
@1.12.
Corn—No. 2, 73@74%c: No. 3, 72®
72%c: No. 2 yellow, 75@76c No. 3
yellow, 74@74%c No. 2 white, 74%c:
No. 3 white, 73%@74c.
Oats—No. 2, 43@44c No. 3, 42@43c
No. 2 white, 47@47%c.
Peoria Grain,
PEORIA, 111., June 28.—Corn—Mar
ket unchanged. No. 2 yellow, 73
74c No. 3 yellow, 73 %c No. 2 mixed,
73%@74c No. 3 mixed, 73 %c.
MONDAY, JOKE 28, »15
LATEST MARKET QUOTATIONS
United Repect Over Qate City
Qraln Review.
4
Oats—Market unchanged, %c lower.
No. 2 white. 47%c: No. 3 white, 46%
@47c standard, 47c.
A
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO, June .28.—Hog receipts
4,500 market slow, 5@10c lower.
Mixed and butcherSj [email protected] good
heavy, [email protected]: rough heavy, $6.95
@7.10 light, [email protected] pigs, $6.00@
7.50.
Cattle receipts 16,000 market
steady, shade higher. Beeves, $6.75@
9.70 cows and heifers, [email protected]
Texans, [email protected] calves, $7.00®
10.10.
Sheep receipts ''3,000: market
higher. Native, [email protected] western,
$6,100)6.90 lambs, $7,[email protected] west
ern, [email protected] spring lambs, $7.50®
10.75.
St. Louis Live Stock.
ST. LOUIS, June 28.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 3,300 market, native slow
southerns, steady Texas receipts, 1,
500 native beef steers, $7.5009.40
yearling, steers and heifers, $8.
section tonlgfot and possibly Tuesday, J1
with little change ln temperature. f'f?' 50 stockers and
change ln temperature.
River Bulletin.
Flood Stage. Stage. Change?
.. 14 not received
7.8 -0.2
.. 18 8.6
.. 15 6.6 -0.2
8.5 -0.0
30.5 -0.7
ln river stage will be
St. Paul
La Crosse
Dubuque ..
Davenport
St. Louis
The change
slight from Davenport to Keokuk and
it will rise below Keokuk.
feeders, [email protected] calves, $6.00®
Girl Drank Poison.
•[United Press Leased Wiro Service.]
DENVER, Colo., June 28.—Minni9
Walker, 22, music student of Law
rence, Kan., drank poison in an at
tempt to suicide in her room at 13.T6
Humboldt street, here today. She
may recover. A note she left was
unintelligible.
Looks Like Fire Bug.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 28.—In
cendiaries arersuspected by the poll* a
ln an explosion and lire early today
that wrecked the Imperial cafe. Gaso
line fumes in. the ice box, on the ru.^s
and ln an open can of olives, together
with open gas jets, aroused susplciou.
St, Paul Arrived.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
10.00 Texas steers, [email protected] cow.
and heifers. [email protected].
Hogs—Receipts, 2,500' market, io®
16c lower mixed and butchers, $7 73
@7.85 good to heavy, $7.75®7 bt.
light, [email protected] bulk,
$6.25®7 50'
Pigs. [email protected].
Sheep Receipts, 3,000 market
steady sheared mutton, $5.00@5
75'
sheared lambs, [email protected] sprin~
lambs, [email protected].
Kansas City Live Stock.
KANSAS CITY,, June 28.—Cattli
receipts 11,000 market steady iq0
lower. Steers, [email protected] cow's and
heifers', [email protected] stockers and
feeders, [email protected] calves, $6.50@
10.50.
Hog receipts 9,000 market 5@iOo
lower. Bulk, [email protected] heavy,
$745
@7.55 medium, [email protected] light
[email protected].
Sheep receipts 6,000 market 10®
15c higher. Lambs, [email protected] ewes,
[email protected] wethers, [email protected].
Omaha Live, Stock.
.OMAHA, June 28.—Cattle receipt*
3,500 market steady, Btrong. Steerg
[email protected] cows and heifers, $6.75@
8.00 stockers and feeders, $7,600
8.20 calves, [email protected] bulls and
stags, [email protected] yearlings, $8,750
9.25.
Hog receipts 9,700 market 15c low.
er. Bulk, [email protected] top, $7.45.
Sheep receipts 9,300 market 15o
higher. Yearlings, [email protected] weth.
ers, $5.0006.25 lambs, [email protected]
jBwes, [email protected]: spring lambs, $9.4fi
@10.35. i''
-No. 2! 27p
No. 2'
hard,
Chicago Produce.
CHICAGO, June 28.—Butter—Extras
firsts, 26@26%c dairy extras,
24%@25%c dairy firsts, 22%@23%c,
•Eggs—Firsts, 16%'@17%c ordinary
firsts, 16316%c.
Cheese—Twins, 13%@*4c Young
Americas, 14%@l5c.
Live poultry—'Fowls, 14@14%c
ducks, 13c ygung ducks. 15@16c
geese, 8@9c: spring geese, 14@15c
spring chickens. 20@23c turkeys, 11c.
Potatces—Old, receipts 10 cars
Wisconsin white stock, 18@2oc per
bu. Michigan white, 18@25c per bu.
new potatoes, receipts 30 cars Ar
kansas anf Oklahoma triumphs, 65@
65c per -bu. Carolina cobblers, $l.fiO
@1.90 per bbl. Virginia cobblers,
$1.6001.90 per bbl.
New York Produce Market.
NEW YORK, June 28.—Flour—1
Market quiet, steady.
Pork—Market quiet. Mess, $18.50@
19.00.
Lard—Market dull. Middle west
spot, [email protected].
Sugar, raw, market firm. Centrifu
gal test, $4.89 Muscavado 89 test,
$4.12.
Sugar, refined, market firm. Cut
load, $7.00 crushed $6.90 powdered,
$6.20 granulated, $6.10@6:15. •-.$*
Coffee Rio No. 7 on spot, 7%c.
TalloW—Market steady. City, 5%c
country, 5%@6%c: samples, 6%c.
Hay—Market firm. Prime, $1.22%
No. 3, $1.0691.07% clover, $1.02%@
1.15.
Dressed poultry, market dull. Tur.
keys, 14@21c chickens. 16@22c
fowls, 13V6'@18c ducks, 9@17c.
Liv© poultry, market firm. Geese,
10c ducks, 12@18%c fowls, 18@
18%c turkeys, ll@12c: roosters, 12c
chickens, broilers, 20@28c.
Cheese-^Market firm. State milk
common to special, 14@15%c skims
common to special, 3@13%c.
Butter -Ji Steady receipts, 6,64!)
creamery extras. 28@28%c dairy tub*
23@28c imitation creamery firsts,
22%@23%e.
Eggs—Qfttiet receipts, 10,300 near
by white fancy, 23@26c nearby mixed
fancy, 17%@22c fresh, 19@23%c.
1
New York Money Market.
NEW YORK, June 28.—Money on
call. 1% percent.
Six months,
2%
LIVERPOOL, June 28.—The Ameri-1 doesn't want the United States,
can liner St. Paul arrived here today.1 through a peace policy, to be^oihe an
She was delayed for several hours
passing through the Irish sea, by a
heavy -mist.
God Speed the Day I
Dr. Charles A. Richmond, president
Union college, in Leslie's: Discord is'
a doctrln.3 of hell—a counsel of de
struction. The will to power is the
will to crush and enslave. It must be
controlled by the will of love. It is
the glory of God to bless, to give, to
save and not to destroy and this is
the glory of man. We wer.3 not put
here to fight against one another, but
to fight for one another against the
common enemies of man—diseases
and want and hate and all the sins
that wast.3 and wither the beauty of
the world. And so our cause is Just 1
a common cause, common because it'
1-. equally the cause of every man.
Sonio day we shall get this into the
world's heart. May the God who made
percent.
Mercantile papet 3% percent.
Bar silver London, 23d.
Bar silver Jew York, 48%c.
Demand sterling, $4.76 9-16.
of ono blood all the nations speed the
day.
8pare U» an Extra Session.
Springfield, Mass., Republican: Re
ports that there will be no extra ses
sion of congress in the early autumn
are only less premature than the
earlier reports that one might be call
ed. The autumn is far distant, as
public affairs are judged, and much
may happen in the summer to decide
the extra session question one way or
the other. What is certain is that an
extra session is desired by no one.
except possibly the professional spout
ers of the house and senate. It is a
blessing that for a while they are
silenced.
What China's History Tells,
Fremont Tribune: Col. Roosevelt
other China. The colonel has his an
swer in the history of China. It is
the only enduTing nation of them all.
It was old and hoary before the chris
tian era began, since when so called
christian and militant nations have
nil been established and many have
fallen.
LEHIGH VALLEY
ANTHRACITE
THE COAL THAT SATISFIES
More Heat
Leu Ash—No
Smoke Ask
Your Dealer.
Si

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