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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1909,
PAGE TUCC2. PRESIDEIIT TAFT TAKES IIITEREST III COOK'S FEAT ."V H - Aroused by the Daring Dash of The Explorer Promises the Alaskan Governor to Visit Him in 1910. POLAR TERRITORY TO BE ANNEXED BY U. S. Won Lost Pet. Pittsburg.. ..87 33 .725 Chicago .. .... .. ..80 39 .672 New York.. .. .. .. ..70 47 .598 Cincinnati. 62 57 .521 Philadelphia.. .... ..57 64 .471 St. Louis 46 73 .387 Brooklyn.. .. .. .. .. 42 77 .353 Boston.. .. .. .. .. ..33 87 .275 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won Lost Pet. Detroit.. ..79 43 .648 Philadelphia ...... ..74 48 .607 Boston ..73 52 .584 Chicago 62 60 .508 Cleveland 63 62 .504 New York 55 67 .451 St. Louis 51 69 .425 Washington 33 89 .270 Baseball Results NATIONAL LEAGUE. AHINT FQRLABOR DAY Insist That the Label Appear on All Uniforms. DONT FORGET THE HATTERS. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Statement Made by Secretary Of State Knox, But, Like The President, He Waits For Complete Details. Beverly, Mass., September 3. Nei ther President Taft nor Secretary Knox, who paid another visit to the Summer White House yesterday, would make any comment on the re ported discovery of the North Pole by Dr. Cook. It is known that privately both are deeply interested in the news from the far North, but until Dr. Cook reaches civilization again and more of the de tails are furnished, there will be no statement of any kind made. Then, if the detailed information bears out the reports already made, It is alto gether likely that some official recog nition will be made of Dr. Cook'3 achievement in the shape of a tele gram or letter of congratulation from the president. The attention of the secretary of state was called to the 30,000 square miles of territory to which Dr. Cook 1 claim when he planted the stars - r'pes on top of the world. Mr. i "ns asked what would be done bv the United States with regard to this. With twinkling eye the secre tary of state replied: "Why, we shall annex it, of course." Taft Will Visit Alaska. With the subject of the North in mind, it Is Interesting to note that President Taft assured Walter ' Ely Clark, the new governor of Alaska, that he will visit that territory nxt year if he can arrange his plans to that end. That territory is the only por tion of the United States soil upon which the president has never set foot. A bare-faced attempt, by the way, to drag the president into a befuddled political situation in Minnesota was nipped , in the bud yesterday by the nresident. With the exception of Representative Tawney, of that state, the entire Minnesota delegation op posed the Payne tariff bill. Tawney Is In tro, v'e with his constituents be cause K -tood by the president and voted fo:' the bill. Yesterday the president was inform ed that a telegram had been published in the St. Paul Pioneer Press and Dis patch of the following tenor: "I assure you of my complete sym pathy with the plan to favor the Min nesota congressional delegation by a public ratification meeting." , Put fn False Position. The president's name was signed to this alleged dispatch. Manifestly,, it 'was intended to put him in a position of favorins: the revolt In Minnesota against the Payne bill. Just how the president feels with re gard to the new tariff law was outlin ed in the statement which he issued following his aDDroval of the bill. A He will Drobably add to that In his speech es during the forthcoming visit to the West, And that the president has a pur pose contrary to this is indicated b the fact that he will make a special stop at Tawney's home, Winona, Mich., during this Western trip and make a sneech. ' It is a curious fact that Tawney Is not only opposed because he stood by Taft in the tariff fight, but be cause he opposed Roosevelt in the clos ing weeks of the latter's administra tion on the fight over the secret ser vice, which again recalls a curious fact that In almost every political tangle that the president becomes involved there is a Roosevelt end to further complicate matters. Issued Flat Denial. However, immediately upon the dis covery of this . false Minnesota tele gram. Secretary Carpenter Issued this flat repudiation, which ought to set tle the matter: '"The president requests the press associations to announce that no such telegram was sent by him to the Pio neer Press or to anybody else. Th nroaidont's eolf nlan will be broken today for the first time, ban ine Sundays, since he reached Beverly A slight touch of sciatica, coupled with an engagement to witness the Sonder yacht races, brings about this change In the dally routine. Won Lost Pet. Milwaukee 78 59 .569 Minneapolis .. .. .. ..76 62 .551 Louisville 71 66 .518 St. Paul 66 71 .482 Columbus ..66 72 .478 Toledo 65 73 .471 Indianapolis 65 74 .468 Kansas City 63 73 .463 RESULTS YESTERDAY. National League. Cincinnati 93; Philadelphia 35. St. Louis 5; New York 2. Boston 13; Pittsburg 0 5. Brooklyn 3; Chicago 1. American League. Detroit 8; Boston 5. Chicago 6; St. Louis 3. New York 61; Cleveland 12. American Association. Toledo 5; Indianapolis 2. Louisville 9; Columbus 6. Milwaukee 3; Kansas City 2. Philadelphia, Sept. 3. Philadelphia and Cincinnati split even in a double- header here yesterday, the visitors winning the first game and the homo team teh second. Scores: - R.H.E. Cincinnati 10010403 09 12 1 Phila'phia 12000000 03 11 4 Spade and Haberer; Corrldon, Sparks, Foxen and Dooin. Runs Deininger, Ward, Dooin, Bes cher 2, Paskert, Hoblltzel, Egan, Dow ney 2. Haberer, Spade. Two-base hits Bescher, Downey, Haberer. Hits- Off Corrldon, 6 in 5 innings, with none out In sixth; off Sparks, 5 in 3 inn ings; off Foxen 1 in 1 innins. Cacri flee hits Doolin, Paskert, Mitchell. Sacrifice flies Mitchell. Lobert. Stol en bases Mitchell, Dooin, Grant, Ma sree 2. Hoblltzel 2. Egan. Left on bases Philadelphia 10; Cincinnati 11 Bases on balls Off Corrldon 5; off Spade 2 : off Sparks 2. Bases on er rors Philadelphia 1; Cincinnati 4. Struck out By Corrldon 2; by Spade 1; by Sparks 1. Wild pitch Spade. Time 2:20. Umpires O'Day . and Kane. " - Second Game. R. H. E. Cincinnati 02000100 03 8 Phila'phia 10300001 x 5 9 Rowan, Cantwell and Habener; Moore and Dooin. ORDER By FLETCHER Women Can't Get General De livery Mail Under As sumed Names. WILL ENFORCE OLD LAW Wild horses are found roaming in hands on the plains of New Mexico, Arizona, Nevada and California. Of fifty horses captured by rangers in the Modoc national forest, about half proved to be branded stock which had grown wild, the others being that had never known the ownership of man. Gh 03.00 icago Excursion Bs Pennsylvania u Next Sunday Train leave Richmond 2 a. m. Accept No Article ef Apparel That Dom Not Boar the Symbol of Union ism A Word About Musicians Em ploy American Federation Bands. Thomas F. Tracy, secretary of the union label trades department of the A. F. of L., utters a timely note of warning to Labor day committees when he says: On Monday, Sept. 0, the hosts of labor will celebrate the day which has been dedicated to them in nearly every state in the Union. Even now the va rious committees are making the neces sary arrangements for the various forms of demonstrations that are to take place in the large number of cities and towns that annually cele brate this day by participating In parades, picnics and public meetings. The old proverb that "a stitch in time saves nine" leads me to call to the attention of the various organiza tions and the committees in charge of these celebrations the necessity of providing for the purchase of union made goods. Many organizations provide some sort of Labor day uniform for their members, which is also useful to them in following their various occu pations for some time after the day has passed. In providing uniforms, such as overalls, jackets, caps, etc., special attention should be paid by those who are making the arrange ments to Insist that the union label ap pears on each and every garment. In many instances organizations pro cure only hats for their members, and now, above all other times, can assist ance be given to the United Hatters of North America in the gallant strug gle they are making against tremen dous odds by refusing to accept from any dealer "something that is just as good" or taking the excuse from the dealer "that they are union made, but the manufacturer forgot to put the label In them." There are no hats, shoes, clothing, shirts, printed matter, or, in fact, any other class, of goods that are recog nized as union made unless they bear the label of the trade that is engaged in making the articles. There is no other way of knowing union goods ex cept by the label appearing" on the ar ticle purchased. Many statements have been made in the daily press declaring that the bat ters' strike Is over and that all differ ences have been adjusted. These statements are absolutely at variance with the facts. While it is true that a settlement has been made with the employers of the hatters who are lo cated in Danbury, Conn., the strike is still on io BrooJtJyn, Philadelphia and in Hfemi i.iairt iu ;.ew jersey, and. as a matter ef fact, there are about 10.0CO men and 2.500 women who are still out of employment be cause of the efforts of the employers in the hat industry te endeavor to dis rupt this splendid organization. The men and weaken who are en gaged in this difficulty are standing firmly together to maintain their rights, but they are sadly in need of funds to carry ca their struggle. There is no more aipropriate time to render them valuable financial assistance than on Labor day. While the sums that are being con tributcd weekly should be continued and increased, it is recommended that committees be appointed in every cen tral labor body to collect from our members aud friends on Labor day such sums as it may be the desire of the friends of labor to contribute to this worthy cause. There is one other matter to whicL the attention of our members and friends should be called, and that l.- that an effort is now being made to try and disrupt another organization of labor that has doue much to improve the conditions of its members. A few disgruntled and suspended and expelled members of the American Federation of Musicians are endeavor Lug to form a dual organization of that craft. No doubt they will endeavor U, try to delude the members of organ lzed labor into believing- that they are a legitimate body and endeavor to ob tain engagements from them for Labor day and if successful in doing so will then say to the world that they have been recognized as such, from the fact that they took part in the demonstra tions of labor in various sections of the country. Committees who have charge of making the arrangements, particularly of music, should see to it that the bands engaged are composed , of men who are members In good standing in the American Federation of Musicians, the only musicians' or ganization that is recognized by the A. F. of L. It is better that men and women of labor, in taking part in the Labor day demonstrations, have no music at all yes, even no parade rather than engage nonunion men who are being used to attempt to destroy the legitimate organization of musi cians, which has accomplished so much for its members and against the terrific opposition of hostile forces. Let all pull together In making the Labor day celebrations this year grander and greater than ever and start again a healthy and lasting agita tion for the purchase of union made articles sold by men and women who are members of their respective organ izations and in turn delivered to our homes by men who display the button of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters. 1 No amount of force or-cpersuasion on the part of the imitators is great enough to eves budge it from its present firm hold on the minds of the people. This has been emphatically demonstrated several times during the past few Tears. Imitations have come and gone, but Kellogg' s goes on with an ever increasing demand. This proves that the people won't be fooled by inferior quality. They know the goodness of Keilogg's and they invariably come back to it. Try it yourself today. At all Grocers. $1,000 GOLD AND SILVER TROPHY for the BEST EAR OF CORN to be known uW.K. KeUofla National Corm Trophy to be given at the Natl al Can Eapssttl . OMAHA. NEB December 6th to 18th. 1909. For the purpose of encouraging- the better breeding in corn for improving the quality. W. K. Kellogg. President of the Touted Corn Flake Co.. offers a $1,000.00 beautiful solid gold and silver trophy to the person growing the best ear of corn in two different seasons. The first season's specimen to be tent to the National Cora Bxpo. sit ion. Omaha. Neb., before November 27th. 1909. This offer is open to every man. woman and chad in the United States. It wS be judged by the leading corn authority of the world. Prof. P. G. Holden. Watch this paper for further particulars. 1 oact BftXLOCG TOASTED COM FLAK3 COt SHOE PRICES SOAR Removal of Duty on Hides Will Have No Rate Slash ing Effect. During the recent Joan of Are fetes at Rheims a polycbrome statue of the French heroine was erected in the cathedral. This statue is a compo sition of silvered bronze. Ivory, mar ble and precious stones, and is the work of P. d'Epinay. GREAT DEMAND FOR HIDES (American News Service) Boston, Sept. 3. The price of shoes, instead of being reduced, as a result of the removal of the duty on hides, will be increased. . The reason, is that the price of hides, which determines that of the shoes, is not materially af fected by the tariff and is at an ex cessively high point because the de mand for hides greatly exceeds the supply. This is the substance of a statement issued by President Charles H. Jones of the Commonwealth, Shoe & Leather company. Experiments in abrasion conducted at a French mint have proved that aluminum coins will be less rapidly worn by use than coins made of gold, silver or even bronze. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY. In a quicksilver mine near the tows of. Konla, in Asia Minor, which Is now being worked by an English companr, there were found, not long ago. th skeletons of fifty men, victims of an accident which, as a waiter in Engine ering and Mining points out. must have occurred some three thousand years ago. ' It is said that 6.7S4 out of the 30TV 000 working girls In New York gel vacations through churches, social settlements and societies. IFHM.E I and all other ldnsla tasmraaec E. B. Uaollcafeerg. 11 S. Cth Married women who apply at the general delivery windows of the post office today and every day hereafter for mail which has been sent to them' under assumed names will be disap pointed. According to an order issu ed by Post Office Inspector William T. Fletcher the law which compels per sons to have their mail sent to them in their own names will be enforced in Indiana, in view of breaking up the practice employed by a few married women to receive mall from persons to whom their husbands would object if they knew. The post office officials report that the general delivery ser vice is being abused. "When a woman has a home ad dress her mail must be sent to that place," said Mr. Fletcher, "for this practice, which married women have of receiving their mail at the general delivery window, addressed to names which the clerks know are not their own, must be broken up. The law which Post Office Inspector Fletcher insists in having rigidly en forced has been dormant for many years. The local general delivery clerks say that often women will ask for their mail under their right names J and other mail under their assumed names. Go With A Rusn. The demand for that wonderful Stomach, Live- and Kidney cure. Dr. King's New ' Life Pills is astounding, j A. G. Luken & Co. say they never saw the like. Its because they never fail to cure Sour Stomach, Constipation, Indigestion, Biliousness, Jaundice, Sick Headache, Chills and Malaria. Only 25c The other day a number of people who were talcing a walk on the slopes of Knockscalbert hill. Scotland, were surprised to see on the grass a large number of very small fishes. They appeared to be the young of the her ring and their presence on the hill In considerable numbers caused much speculation. In August, 1904. a shower I of herring fry "was experienced at the head of Longrow. They fell from a- bove on the hats and clothing of several men and at the time a small black slud of great density was di rectly overhead. C(0)IKnK.(G WITH LESS TIME, TROUBLE, EXPENSE Boils, Bakes, Bastes and Roasts Perfectly with only one-fourth the trouble and expense of the ordinary way. The "Caloric" stands alone as the one oo How often does a woman want to do something or go somewhere, but can't because she has to look after the cooking? With the "Caloric" she can start dinner when she wishes. She can go away and leave it and when dinner time comes she can serve it steaming hot, rrr' t'v and perfectly flavored. She will have more timo for her children, more time for her other work, mon ;re for her social duties and pleasure. It makes her independent of servants. She can do her own cooking now with no trouble. 'ml This Shows tire No. 2 "Csloric" It's a hardwood chest lined with luminlte and Insulated with the pat ented insulation. Set on casters. It has two aluminum cooking vessels, one four and one eight quart, with heating plates, tongs and everything complete. cooker which will roast and bake. The others only boil. . No other cooker is as sanitary. There is no leather or cloth cushions to hold the grease and the odors. Its cooking apartments are metal lined. No other cooker is so well insulated. The patent insulation of the "Caloric" retains the heat much better than the ordinary insulation. The "Caloric" will roast and bake as quick as the ordinary oven. Yet you can't burn your food in it. Vegetables Delicious when cooked In a "Caloric'' Finer flavors are produced. All the food in the vegetables is retained and made easily digestible. No feci cr 'J'vor is wasted. Heals Arc Defter when roasted In the Caloric" Noth ing escapes and all the rich flavory Juices, which are so needed by the digestive system, are saved. Meats cooked this way are never underdone, never burnt, never tough or tasteless. The Caloric" Cook Book, containing 130 pages ol tried recipes, goes with each cooker We nave f aitn in ttie -ColoraC," lor we know what it win do. Our personal guarantee gses Eh each one. Every day you do not have one yoa lose a chance to save. We Iilie to Show Them , OT(2S EIaiiP(fflwsii?(S CdPinmpsinny The chief ownership of the electric lines In Buenos Aires is in the United States.