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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1908)
TIIFr OMAHA DAILY
JUNE 1", 1008.
- .j. . -.
SECOND PLACE ir IN AIR
Fnator Borah StirU Soon for Got
ernor Cummini. '
DOLLTVXR .DVISia TAIRBANKS
I.wa DUcwatloa. !, Favor Cant
anlae, bat Late Y Straagf
'lai Ml Disapproval
. . , , -mi ll loh
eoHTiimoir iiu. xob iv.naor
Dolllver baa ttlsrraphed Cheinnaa
klnt of tha low delegation advocating
ralraanks for th. vloe prld.ntia4 Mml
aatloa, and If , ! o available,
strong- man from Tort or th. a
OlflO MMk : f :
CHICA66'.' June' l.-Followlng sharp
upon yeatfrdnv'a announcement - from.
Washington thai th. president and Secre
tary Taft were Inclined .to Insist that the
vlce-persldentlal Candidate muit come' from
Iowa and that they would be satisfied with
either Senator Dolllver or Governor Cum
mlns, a boom wna today formally launched
for Governor C"tfwtr.$a. It .was fathered
by .'.Senator' RoNtrb.;'.'" Idaho, who. as
arly as g'o'cloc WaH In' telephonic con
nection with notmt"-Washlngton friends
of the. low, governor." As soon as he came
out' of the tolephone booth h announced
hi advocacy of .the Cummins candidacy,
and when he had J showed a bite of break,
fast he started out with real western energy
to promote til Uor tioom.
fhansM 'riame-aV Saddealy. 1
The move Is significant In view of the
fact that as late as yesterday Mr.. Borah
was among the most ardent of .Senator
DoUlver's' supporters. He now says Jie Is
convlced that of the two men, Mr. .Cum
min Is the most available, declares no can
carry, a much larger vote In the far weat
than any other man. says tha complications
are auch that It dps- not seem wse to
longer attempt to -nominate Dolllver, and
announces that-fala the 'molt 'positive1
assurance that'Uo'vernor Cummins'-nomlna-i
tlon will be Acceptable to both, President,
Roosevelt and SocretaryTaft, He says the
governor will have a formidable following"
from the beginning, and declares 'that from'
thla. time forward, the,. governor It in the
front of the race, "and there to stay., f
, Roberta Favora Ctaalaa. 1
According to George D. Roberta, former
director of the mint, and one of the Iowa
men prominent In the movement to steer
the Tlce-prjssl.den.tlal nomination away. from
Benator EKUtveT,Wia! Iowa delegation will
gtv Us undivided support to Governor
Cummins for second place on the national
ticket. When It was reported from Wash;
lngton that Secretary Taft was said to
favor the nomination of Cummins for vice
president, Mr. Roberts saM: -' '
"The Iowa delegation, would be satisfied
wltrt t,ne nomlnatloW'of Oo'vernor'Cummlns.
I believe that It would be a gpod solution!
of the Iowa controversy. Iowa would feel
hoh6red if the vice-presidency should be
given, to that state, but as friends of Dolll
ver, who Is still a young man In the senate
with a brlghtfuture before him, we felt
bound ho ffloteel 'against his being offered'
up. as -,sw5rlfletti,J ...... . .
JLala Vonna: Balka. i . !
George D. Perkins, former representative'
from Iowa.'ha .heada the delegation, and
many other prominent Iowans voiced the1
.ne .opinio as that: expressed by Roberts..
,.Wlqn ke atatemnt by Mr. Roberta was
, ahowA VvCl1nek LaSayette Young of Xtea
Moinas. on -of h Iowa delegatee-at-large,
b aW thajt(s( Huberts "d o , hot live In-
Jaway4a 4r-t"lHliots." He expressed
disapproval of any movement to "recog-i
nlse" Cunimln an. Ifte, national ticket,' and!
added:.,,), .',.' .-."- - ' ' .
. . "H might, be.. nominated on a ticket with
.Bryan, ljut cy ally not on the .republican'
, Inspired at White House.
. . WASHINGTON,,,' June 18 The -news
the launching of the. Cummins' vice presi
dential tbOAm vs .received at the White
' House, tjbeouga tha; Associated Press while
the prsJderit ,waa oloaeted with the mem
bers ft ,lUa .cabinet, tills being the regular
'day for (.bp cabUjet. meeting.
Just wJit..recutton the newa met whea
Is 1,(1 before the .-cablnot Could not be of-i
Ilclally, ,UrnmJ,, but H waa quite evident
that U n&s Aoi uowekwme. '
, Sccrptr Taft, blmaelf had nothing . to
.say rpr. publication, oat this subject, which,
of cturae,1wa consistent with the policy
adopted thla nlofnlng.Vof refraining from
Intervention, openly 'in, the vice presidential
xmtes.ln, order p avoid jeopardising the
luccessfyj working out of the program for
Could Lay Slate-Pencil In One
Hands in Dreadful Stats Dis
ease Defied Remedies and Pre
scriptionsSuffered Seven Years
FOUND A PERMANENT
CURE IN CUT1CURA
I had ecseina on my hands for about
a Tan years and during that time I had -
used .several so-called
remedies, together with
physicians' and drug-
Sists' prescriptions. The
iseasa waa so bad on
my hands that 1 could
lay a slate-pencil in on
of tha cracks and a rule
placed across the hand .
would not touch tha '
pencil. I used - ,
, Skin Lotion,
others externally but I
did not usa any Internal remedy, and
while some gave partial relief, none re
lieved as much aa did the first box of
Cuticura Ointment. I made a purchase
of Cuticura Boap and Ointment' and
tny hands were perfectly cured after two
boxes of Cuticura Ointment and one .
cake of soap were used. I now keep
thorn on band for sunburn, etc, and use .
Cuticura Soap for sharing. I oould writs)
a great deal mora in reference to my
cure but do not want to take more of
iour time. William II. Dean, Newark
el.. Mar. 28, 1907."
-With Sons on Legs. Cured la
Two Weeks by Cuticura.
"My little daughter suffered with
ore on her legs ail last summer. Her
eel were sore, too, and the couldn't
wear her shoes. I thinkhe peieoned.
by running through weeds but the doc
tor aaid It was eoxnxa, . I tried mtr -rsJ '
remedies but failed to And a cure. Then'
I sent for Cuticura Boap and Cuticura
Ointment which cured her in two weeks.
I find Cuticura tha beat I ever tried for
any kind of sore and I hop I shall never
be without It. Mr. Gertie Laughlln.
Irydale, W. Va.. Apr. 84, I07."
OaaplMs tllral wl Uwrnal TNalaMat tot
tnry nun.tr o( IsftnU. I'blt4ree. iM Adults
mmu Cutwun av,v 2i. yo cmam tM .
( itKun Outiiarai Mc t Hl itx skin.
Cutteurs Hem vl tc Klor III U fwrm ef iImjpoWuI
,mm4 rila iU. ami Tl t Oj U PunlT lk il'imL
foul itroiix.ui Ai aoria. Putur Ucu a CLria.
. ssrtas CaMe myf as iaal VI
tain tne htgh" stsnditrd of living of the
ae earners of this fotintry, who. are the
rnont direct beneficiaries of the protective
' Between the Vnlted Btstes Snd the Philip
plflpn we believe In a free interchsnga of
.-.,...'. . . , . V. l,n,ltBn.a mm in mtmm
either Fenator Dolllver or Oover.cWm-Jm.l toKa'cen .as.wlH avoid Injury to domes-
the-prealdeiiilaieoiitoaUaa,. It,laa yei;
terday, before this" last line of policy was
screed upon. It was openly stated at the
Whl(a House that the administrate
looked with favor upon the candlffax of
mlns, and nothing had hapttnpM eivrr
night lo ;br4n'g about a change ej'3m!hi1,
there was every reason to believe that, Pen-',
ator B.Srih"a Vlciaration In favor ofMium-
mlns was not only vrry acceptable i"to
"Presldl SftoTeelt and Secretary,' Taft,'
but had been Indeed actually Instigated
from the White House. ; 'n ' .
JllGHEa FESTI7HJl O'V I!J ftR
Wfll Ylalt Brows' Comtn 'cement
no f anner fiacjaerta.. . .
' ALBANY.- N. T., JurA. 11. Governor
Hughes today denied tlja jrfinrH "JTiati he
had a talk over, the teleatih wtth .foriVinr
Mayn,'SathLiow of Nefl.Trk VCxafarvUng
his position with rofere raiAt-xe mton
at ChtcBgo. Tne governor said he had had
no communication with Chicago since he
sent hlti OlspatcK yesterday In answet to
one received from Congressman Parsons.
The, 'veTtaer' ; left this , afternoon, for
Providence to atten?SfSe etmmtt?Mrrtent
exercises tomorrow ct IV"PW,1 VXli-erslty.
where his son Is a sfuOTrft. ' The governor
will return ft" Albartfr ;qi Thufytfy. v -
CONVENTION GETS TC WORK
(Continued from Second Page.
ment of the- American people and, upon
Its renAwed' declaration-. if Kri layokes'
continuance of public favor.
TEtT 'OF' TEMTTliB PI,A"FORM
Repabllran Leaders Draw tp Teata-
tlve Draft CoVJetfC Iaaaa '
CHICAGO, June IB.-The platform as It
now stands la aa follows:
Once morethe republican party, In M
tlonal .convention awTibled, ...submits Its
cause-. tor' the neoDle-.-Prrls Tat hietorlo
,ori(u.nljiatTon that destroyed slavery, pre
served the union, restprwt cfeflit, expaaded'
the national domain,, established a aouno
flnsneliil system, developed the industries
and resources of the country, and gave to
thritatlon its post of honor in the councils
or the world, now meets, tha jcew proniems
of governmnt with te',mMn' fcritlrafrc and
capacity with which t syly.ed tjie old.
In this, the srreatest eV fcf-Amarlcan ad
vancement, the republican party reached
its highest service ungM(HG leadership of
Theodore Roosevelt. His administration Is
ah eioch In American history. In no other
period smce national sovereignty was won
under Washington or presarved under Lin
coln, has there been juffl TijiJChty. progress
In the Ideals of govermrreht wfitrh Tnako for
Justice, equality and -fplr dealing among
men. The highest aspiration of they Amer
ican people have found voice. Their most
eiralted servant has eowetto jreptrefent nt
political sovereignty alone, but the best
alma and worthiest purposj-a ef , all lite
American manhood and womanhood have
been lifted to a nobler seas of duty and
obligation. Conscience lUil' f-ourae' lhpub
llc station and highest standards of right
and wrong In private life, have became
the cardinal principles of political faith,
capital and labor have been brought into
closer relations of confidence and inde
pendence,, in the absence of wealth, the
tyranny iof power and all the'leyHs of
I privilege and favoritism have been put to
soorn oy ine simpio, maniy viriuea oi jus
tice and fair play. . f'i'.i . -i.
' ' Pralaa for HeosevH ,' '
The great accomplishments of President
Roosevelt have been first and foremost, a
brave and Impartial enforcement Tf the
law;- me-'proseouttortr - ;HIiraH,'.tina - and
monopolies, the expondM andt punishment
of evildoers lnrthe.,Rullic:.ei,vlce, he more
effective regulailon of the rat'es and serv.
Ice of the great transportation' 'lines, the
complete . overthrow of. Djvfrence.rbates
and discriminations.' the, arbitration of
labor disputes, rtie TamelloYStToh of the ton
dltlon or wage worleem teveeawfiare, the
conservation of the. natural resources of
the country, the forward AfP iB eViplm-
provemeni or ine lnmna waie
always the earnest simuort and defense of
every wh,oles6me mtf egMad wttlcb'ia-mada
more secure the guarantees of life, liberty
These are the ahlewemerrts-'thsvll
hiMotr01' The.0V.rt ?e0i MJA?J'
but norerthsm ast-asts. fhw gvfrat1 thlng4
he ae. done ,w)U.Jje n kryipiralion to those
who have yet greater things fq do. "We. de
Clare oUr unfalterltrg adherence tt 'the
policies ,thu Inaugurated and'.pldge their
continuance undef aMMpubliaan.ttdmlnuitra-1
, tlon of the government. , ,.r j
TTnder1 the guidance of ' republican "prinJ
clples the American oeep4e have toecome the
richest nation la -.Mo jwrid,, vur- wealth
today exceeds thju.of England and all her
l uionirs. ana mu or f ranee ana uermany
When the republican: pary waa born, the!
total wealth of the. country, waa H6.000,noo,
000. It has leaped tbVS1lQ.OGO.OGtt.000 In a
generation, while Great '.HWtalit has gath
ered out IW,ooo, 000,0 -tnt too years. ,'
Party Makes Mowt of RfioiKeft
The United States now owns one-fonrthi
or the world s wealth., and makes one
third of all manufacture, products, In the
great necessities of civilization, such as
coal, the motive ' power of all activity
iron., the chief basis, et All ndsstrles: cot
ton, the staple, foundation .of all fabrics;.
..until, cdiii and an toe UKncunurai pro
ducts that' feed wisnlfwid. TAtTrerlea,n su.
premacy le 'undlspufed." und y.t-her., great
naiurai weaijn.naa Oeen-aw;ejy tftUfbed;
we have vast doinalns, of 30.oW.Q0O square
miles, literally bursting" with latent1 treas
ure, still waiting ftie 'magic tf eapltal and
.Industry -to be conyarUxl, Into Uie practical
uses of mankind.. ,a. cpuntry rich in soil
ad climate In the unharriessed energy of
its iVIvers, and In all ti vwrted products. .
With gratitude for, -.tyid'as-beuniy, . with
pride in the splendid Drodyctlvcness of the
past, and with corildeTir.0 In the prosperity
of -the firturo. t!i Tullloin' imrtv rtA.
Clares for the prlnqjple that tn he davelop-
meni. ana enjoymtjnt .or wealtn, so great
and b!einrfs so "cenljfh "there shall be
ennsl .nnrmrlnnllv .ir all Vrtthin a
clearly'- (imnati-4te"tflS sound basis
upon which our commercial industrial and
agricultural Interests are founded and the
necessity of promoting their continued wel-
rare tnrough the operation of republican
pollclnea as the recent safe passage of the
American people through a financial dis
turbance which, If appearing In the midst
of democratic rule or the menace of It,
might have equalled the familiar demo
cratic panics of the past.
Restoration of Prosperity.
We congratulate the nenole unnn this
evidence of American supremacy and hall
with confidence the signs now manifest of
a complete restoration of business oros-
perlty in all lines of trade, commerce and
focuuta, iui nig.
i ". me people OI' jm.i-aouwtrv iMve
wivw ne wiauom or amentia linm- re
publican party, the control and direction
of national legislation. The manv wise anrt
progressive measures adopted by recent ses
sions in runxreHs nave demonstrated the
palrlotlo resolve of republican leadership
in the legislative department to keep step
In the forward njasoh tvaNl better gov
ernmcpt. . .. .T .
Only the obit ruc1n afiT "ffllbusterlna- of
a democratic mtnorMy nf-H.H4 last hduse' of
rongreaa prevenCed.-at-he'r.enac(ment of a
number of measures of greut publlo bene
fit, the consideration of which can only
be Intrusted to another republican makr.
Ity. But many wholesome and progressive
laws were enacted and wa eaneelxll v r-n,n .
mend the pasnane of tlie emergency currency
urn. me appointment or the national mone
tary commlslsonj the employers' and guy
rnmente HabHity lasrs.f th' measures for
the greater efflcleney.ofr the army,, and
navy, the widows- pemjlj.n. bill, the model
trlct of Colum-
tle eU-cj,on of urMliTm.-Mlflainiey In
the people of thi.i a.oilntry tve felt
"v'T-Klaanelal Policy Approved.
We apprate the emergency measure
adopted l.y the government during the re.
center inawlal disturbances, and . especially
commend the passage by the laat-session
of congress; of the temporary enactment
designed , to protect the country from a
repeltion . of such stringency only until
there can ' be established a permanent cur
rency, system that will avoid all emergen
cies. . . '
The republican, party is committed to
the development-of such a permanent sys-
'tem, responding' to our greater needs, and
In llni. In all respects evlth the most pro
gressive nations of, the' world and the ap
polatment of ' a' monaiary commission by
theipresent congress.; which will Impartially
Investigate all propoigia v metnoas.v insures
theiearly realhw'Uon of .tills purpose.
.' The -present carrency - laws haV fully
Justified their adoption, but an expanding
commerce, a marvelous growth In wealth
and population, multiplying the centers of
distribution, Increasing the demand for the
movement of crops In the w?st and eouth,
and entailing periodic-changea In monetary
conditions, . disclose the .need of a more
elastic and adaptable system. Such a sys
tem must meet the requirements of agrlcu
turlsts, rrfafltlfacturers, ' merchants and
business men generally.- automatic In oper
ation, minimising the fluctuations In Inter
est rates, and, above all: It must be In
harmony with the republican doctrine,
which insists that every dollar shall be
based upon, redeemabla In, and aa good
as gold. ' '
In line with tne purpose here Vieelsred
to secure by every wise means greater
safety and stability in the banking and
currency system, we favor the establish
ment of postal savings banks on principles
embodied In the measure now pending in
congress and set for vote . on December 14
The republican party passed the Sherman
anti-trust law over democratic opposition
and enforced It after democratic rejection.
It has been a wholesome instrument for
good In 'the hands-of 'a Wise and fearless
administration. But experience has shown
that Its effectiveness can be strengthened,.
and its real object better obtained, by such
amendments as will give to tne reaerai
government greater supervision and con
trol over and secure greater publicity in
ihe mnnagt;ment of that .class of Interstate
corporations having power artd opportunity
to efect monopolies, and at the same time
will not Interfere with the operation of
such associations among business men,
farmera and wage earners as result in a
positive benefit to the public.
We approve thri enactment of the railroad
rate law t and the vlgoroua enforcement by
the present adinlnlot ration of the statutes
against rebates and discriminations, as the
result of which the advantages formerly
possessed by the large shippers over the
small shippers have suDsiantlally disap
peared. In this connection we commend the
appropriation of $300,000 by the present con
gress, in order to enable the Interstate
Commerce commission thoroughly to inves
tigate and to give publicity to the accounts
of Interstate commerce law, and should be
further amended so as to give railroads
the- right to make and publish traffic agree
ments subject to the approval of the com
mission, but maintaining always the princi
ple -of competition -between naturally com
petit g lines and avoiding the common con-
fctrol of such lines by any means whatso
ever,- and especially ravor'ine enactment
of such legislation as will prevent by fed
eral restriction the future overissue of
stocks and bonds by Interstate carriers.
'Assistance ' Pledged -to Labor.
. The enactment m constitutional form by
the present session b( congress of the em
ployers' liability law, the "passage and en
forcement f-the-safety appliance statutes,
as well as the additional protection se
cured for engineers and firemen, "the re
duction in the hours of laborers, trainmen
and railroad telegraphers: the. successful
exercise of the poWers-1 OT: medlathon and
arbitration between Interstate railroads and
their employes, -and the law making a be
ginning n the policy of compensation for
Injured employes of hi government are
among the most eommendable--accompllh-ments
of the present administration. But
there Is further work in this direction yet
to ie done, and the republican party
pindges its devbtlon tc every cause that
makes for safety and, the betterment of
ciiiiuiiiuiiB alliums- mono ii'jdo ,,.,
tributes so much to the progress and wel
fare of the country.
-f- nisraietin asrarat wi .Ti ' 1
' The 'same "wise 'policy whfen has Hiduc4
the republican party to maintain protec.
tlon to American labor, to establish an
. elghthour aay in -.the- -construction- of- all
mihllc work, to Increase ttia list Oi em
ploys"" w"Hd shall 'TiaVe preferred claim for
wages upder the- bankruptcy, laws, to
adopt an adequate child labor staMite for
the District of Columbia, to direct an .In
vestigation Into the conditions of working
women and children and later the employes
of telephone and telenraDh companies en.
gaged in Interstate business, ;to appropriate
1160,000 at the recent session -or congress -in
order to secure a thorough Inquiry into
the causes of catastrophes and loss of life
in the mines, shd to Amend and strengthen
the law prohibiting the importation oi con
tract labor., will lie pursued In every legiti
mate direction within federal authority to
Ilgbten the burdena and Increase the op-i
portunlty for- happiness and advancement
of all who toll.
The republican party recognizes the s'pe
1 clal need's of wage Workers generally, for
. their weil-bem means th well-being of
.all. But. more important than all other
considerations Is that of good citizenship,
and we especially stand for the needs of
every American what ever his occupation
.In his capacity is a sejf-respectlng citizen.
, . Welfare, of the' Farmer. . ...
Among those whose welfare Is-as, vital
to the welfare of the whole country as Is
trrnt of the wage-earner Is the American
The prosperity of the whole country rests
peculiarly upon tne prosperity or agricul
ture. The republican party during the last
twelve years has accomplished extraor
dinary work in bringing the resources of
the national government to the aid of the
but In increasing the conveniences of rural
life In order to attract farmer's sons and
daughters toward, rather than away from
tarm nave, me energies or me admin
istration been engaged.
Free rural mall delivery was established
over earnest democratic opposition; It now
reaches millions of our citizens, and we
favor Its extension until every community
In the land receives the full benefits of the
postal service. We recognize the social and
economical advantage of good country
roads, maintained moro and more largely
at public expense, and less and less at the
expense of the abutting owners. In this
work we recommend the growing factors of
state aid and believe In such national as
sistance as can be appropriately rendered.
We declare for such amendments of the
atatuteS of procedure In the federal courts
with respect to ine use of tne writ or In
junction as will, on the ohe hand, prevent
the summary issue oi sucn. orders wunout
proper consideration, and, on ' the other.
will preserve undiminished the power of the
courts to enforce their proewtss, to the end
that Justice may be done at all times and
to all parties.
The repuDiican party nas neen lor more
than fifty years the consistent friend of
the American negro. It gave him freedom
and citizenship. It wrote Into the organic
law of the tana tne aeciarauons mat pro
claim his civil and political rlgnts and It
believes today that his , noteworthy prog
ress In intelligence, Industry and good citi
zenship baa earned the respect and en
couragement of the nation. We demand
equal Justice for all men, without regard
to race or color. We approve the efforts
of President Roosevelt and the republican
majority in ' congress over a jwlld demc
cratio opposition to.- secure eauul accom-
Beans are $2.63
Ey$ry bushel of beans used in Van Camp's now costs us $2.63. Still other
beans sell down to 30 cents. Now is the time, to be careful. If you want
the best beans, be sure to insist on Van Camp's.
Thf demand for Van Camp's has grown almost too
large to be profitable.
Yotx nil iwant the best beans now, and such beans have
grown' scarce. .We must pay extravagant prices to get
thetft, ' ' ,
B.'yt we are getting them still, and we shall get them
else we will stop baking beans.
V. Fpi' Van. Camp's will always be those white, plump,
-full-grown beans elected Michigan .beans. And, no
" matter what they, cost us, we shall not raise the price to
. ' They told us not long ago that people were content
with the beans they were getting. Some were content
' with home-baked beans; some with the common ready
baked brands. -
Yet. those contented people were eating beans scarcely
once a week.
Then we told you about Van Camp's. We even gave
away hundreds of thousands of cans to show you how
good they are.
The result is, millions have learned for the first time
how good baked beans can be. They have made Van
Camp's almost a-daily dish. They are using so many,
that it is immensely. hard to supply them.
BuV it isn't the beans alone. The goodness of those
' ; beans is largely due to our method of baking.
You were accustomed to beans that were mushy and
broken. We have given you beans that are nutty be
cause they are whole.
We have baked them in live 6teara, so all beans wer
baked alike. They are mealy, yet unbroken.
We have baked them in ovens heated to 245 degrees,
so the beans are made digestible. You have ceased to
regard them as heavy food. They have cased to fer
ment and form gas; " , .
herald yoii--any one of you go back to the old ways
We have given yon, too, a new idea of tomato sauca
But it costs us five times what other sauce costs to make.
You have 'eaten sauce from tomatoes picked green,
and ripened in shipment. You found it was flat.
You have eaten sauce made of scraps from a canning
factory. You found it was not rich.
V?e have shown you tomato sauce made from whole
ripe tomatoes ripened on the vines. Picked when tba
juice fairly sparkles.
You have found it to have a new savor a sparkling
zest which Nature alone can give.
And we have baked that tomato sauce into the beans.
You have found that quite different from adding it after
wards. Those are the reasons why millions of homes are using
Van Camp's beans now.
" v lien anyone says
them and try them.
"Our beans are as good as Van Camp's' please buy
Serve them with Van Camp s. Then let your people
say which kind they like best. It's a very easy thing to decide.
.: , - Jf.is a very easy thing to claim good beans. But it is
a very -difficult thing to bake them.
V "evave' spent 47 years in learning how to prepare
such beans as Van Camp's.
.,r Ye.V?t means more than skill more than facilities. It
: fineang .total disregard for, expense.
c, " Weay nearly nine times what .we need pay for beans,
?"Zlt3&$. tyMy&foT tdWato ' sauce,' " " 1" -
"'Some beans, not half bo good as Van Camp's, cost you
' J "the same as ours.. Somebody makes more profit
' Some beans cost you a trifle less ; yet the maker makes
"' rnoreV'ahd the seller makes more, than can be made oa
.i . Van Camp's. They make more on one can, but not more
in the long run.
- ' - That's why you hear the claim sometimes, "These are
' just as good as Van Camp's."
The way to decide is to buy them. Serve one dish of
, ,. . the Just as good'! and one dish of Van Camp's.
Then take a vote of your table. Let yonr people decid
which kind of beans is best.
Van Camp's now command the largest sale in the
world. They have not attained that 6ale unjustly.
Beans are Nature's choicest food when the best beans
are rightly baked.
They are 23 nitrogenous 84 nutriment. They aro
far more nutritious, pound for pound, than meat.
They are a very cheap food a food that all people
like. . And they are convenient. Every can in the house
means a meal always ready.
That means a great deal in summer. Beans should bo
a daily dish, not an occasional.
So get the best beans beans that your people like
beans that they never tire of. They will save you time,
and work, and money.
. If any one says that Van Camp's are not best, pleaso
try the others and see.
, , ' Three Sizes: 10, 15 and 20 cents per can
a ' i - . '
Van Gamp Packing Company, ?imd Indianapolis, Ind.
child labor law for-the Tts
bla, designed for emti14tlon fiv tha
ha new statutes fornlrm aafiav of.i
erlnee,ra ar.d firemen, auiuytny acts con
serving the public, wt'-are. " '
per la I ftYskVoa for'Tarlff.
Tha republican Iartv deelara iin.milirvn.
eamy jor a revision or the tariff by a spe
cial sesblon of congress Immediately follow-
iiib ine inauguration of the next president,
ana comments in. SU-DS already taken to
wus enu in tne work assigned to the ap
propriate committees of the two houses,
which are now investigating the operation
and effect of existing schedules.
In all tariff legislation ttie true principle
of protection tapeat maintain il by the im-
posiutiervor su dutes "as -.Trill eiuor tn
aiffes-enua beifteVn -he. ft JPrviKicUon
at hens.-'and abixtad, taatete wnti - -rea
sunable piufll to American Industries; and
in. oerverits thai follow are best aeeured bv
th. establishment of maximum and mini
mum rates to be administered by Ilia presi-
asui,, una.r limitations rixad In tha law,
th. maximum to b available to meet dis
criminations by foreign countries against
American gooaa entering their markets, and
the minimum to repreaei.it the normal meas
ure of protection at home; tha aim ar.d
purpose of the republican policy being not
only to preserve, without excessive duties,
that security against foreign competition
to which American manufacturers, farmers
, eod. producers are sullied, but aiao tg mala-
ii abatwta eve tear mm
r ralleaaaa. aold a4er a
graaraataa ta tars ear saaaay
vfaadad. Ktrat a.aUeatUai
sOlaya all laAaaaaattaa a4
aaraaeea. At year anwsiat'a,
Use WALK EASY FOOTPGWDBt.
for year tired, sweaty, aekiag iaet,
.ate. pr aiaitcd yaa atrscl apea
aye ei artca.
CACUS REMEDY CO
KANSAS CITY. MO.
modatlons on railroads and ' other public
carriers for aH rltlsens, -whether whlto or
black. We declare once more, and without
reservation, for the enforcement In spirit
and letter of all' those amendments to tha
constitution wblrh were designed for the
protection and advancement of the nee-ro.
and we condemn ail devices like Ilia an.
called "grandfather clauses" that have for
their real aim his disfranchisement for rea.
sons of color alone as unfair, unamerlcan
and repugnant to the supreme law of the
We re-afflrm former declarations that the
civil service laws, enacted, extended and
enforced by the republican party, shall
continue to be maintained and obeyed.
We endorse the movement Inaugurated by
the president for the co-operative conserva
tion or. natural resources; we ravor ine
preservation of the White mountain and
Appalachian forests; we approve all meas
ures to prevent the watse of timber, and
commend the work now going on for the
reclamation of artd lands. No obligation
of the furute- -la snore Insistent and none
will result in. greater blessings to posterity.
in ime with this: splendid undertaking la
the further duty, equally Imperative, to
enter upon a systematic Improvement upon
a large and comprehensive plan, Just to all
portions of the country, of the waterways,
harbors and Great lakes, whose natural
adaptability to the Increasing traffic of thn
land la one of Che greatest gifts of a benign-providence.
The sixtieth congress passed many com
mendable act -Increasing the effeclency
of the army aha navy; making the militia
of the states an Integral of the national
establishment, authorising Joint maneuvers
of the a-my and militia; fortlfyir.g new
naval bases and completing the construc
tion of coaling stations; Instituting a female
nurse corps for naval hospitals and ships.
and adding twi new battleships, ten torpedo-
boat destroyers, three steam colliers
and, eight submarines to the strength of
the navy. ' '
Tha Natiafcal Defease.
Although at peace with the world, and se-'
cure. In the consclouwness that the Ameri
can people do not desire and will not pro
voke a war with any other country, we
nevertheless declare our unalterable devo
tion to a noltcy that will keep this republic
ready at all times to defend her traditional
doctrines, protect her clttsena at horn, and
abroad and assure, her an appropriate part
In promoting permanent tranquility among
the nations. '
Thte conspicuous contributions of Ameri
can statesmanship lo the great cause of
International peace so signally advocated
In The Hague conference are an occasion
for Just pride and gratification.
At the last session of the senate of the
I'nited State, -trteveiv Hague conventions
were ratified, establishing the rights of
neutrals.laws of fear and land, restriction
of submarine mles, limiting of force fur
the collection of Contractual debts, govern
ing the opening of hostilities, extending the
application of Ueneva prlnclplea.ana in many
ways lessenng the evls or war ana promot
ing ih. peaceful settlement of International
controversies. At the same session twelve
arbitration conventions with great nations
ware confirmed and extradition, boundary
and naturalisation treaties of supreme Im
portance were ratified.
W. Indoraa such achievements as th. su-
Dsemlst duly a nation can perform, and
ctroclMlm the nhllirutlnn nf further strength
ening tha bond of friendship and good will
with all tha nations of tha world.
We adhere to the republican d-trlno of
I ncvuxaneiuenl tu American shipping and
urge l such legislation as
will revive the
merchant marine prestige of the country.
so essential to national defense, tho en
largement of foreign trade and the Indus
trial prosperity of our own people.
We Indorse the movement designed to
secure the. organisation of all existing national-public
health agencies Into a slnsle
national health department, and favor such
legislation as will effect this purpose.
Provisions for Peasloaa.
Another republican policy which must
be ever ' maintained Is that of generous
provision for those who have fought the
country's battlea and for the widows and
orphans of those who have fallen. We
commend the Increase In the widows' pen
sion list made by the last, congress and
declare for a liberal administration of all
pension laws, to the end that the people's
gratitude may grow deeper aa the memories
of heroic sacrifice grow more sacred with
the progressing years.
The American government In republican
hands has freed Cuba, given peace and, pro
tection to Porto Rico and the Philippines
under our flag, and begun the construc
tion of the Panama canal. The present
conditions In Cuba vindicate the wisdom
of maintaining between that republlo and
thla Imperishable bonds of mutual Interest,
and the hone Is now expressed that the
Cuban people will soon again be ready to
assume complete sovereignty over their
In Porto Rico the government of the
Vhlted States Is meeting with loyal and
patriotic support, order and prosperity prevail,-
and the well being of the people Is
being In every respect promoted and is
In the Philippines Insurrection has been
suppresses, law established and life and
property mane secure. Kduiatlon and
practical experience are theie advancing
the canacitv of the neoDle for aovernment.
and the policies of McKluley and Koosevelt
are leading the Inhabitants, step by step,
to an ever increasing measure oi noma
The Faaaana Caaal.
' Time has )ur ified the selection of th.
Panama route tor the great isthmian canal,
nA Aii.nl. have ihiivvn the wtadom of se
curing full authority over the sone through
which It is to be built. Tne worn is now
Erogresslng with a rapidity and energy far
eyond expectation, and already the real
ization f a century's hopes has come
wlthhi the vlaion of the near future. -
We rail the attention of the American
people to the fact thai none of the great
measures here advocated by tho republican
party could be enacted and none of Ihs
steps forward here proposed could be takon
under a democratic administration, or
under one In which parly responsibility is
divided. The tariff could nol be revised,
a permanent currency system could not be
establiKlied. "the federal supervision over
railroads and large aggregations o( capital
could not be extended, nor could any of
the new duties confronting the country be
performed by a party which la unable to
agree wtlhln Itself on any public question,
and Is unwilling to co-operate with a party
that can agree. The continuance of present
policies therefore absolutely requires the
continuance in power of the parly that be
lieves In them and that faisseeses the cat
parity to put them Into oneratlon.
lt-vnnJ i.latform declarations there are
fundamental differences between the repub
lican parly ana Its cnier opponent wiucn
nukra the one worthy and the other un
worthy of publlo truat. In hlatory the dif
ferent e between democracy and republlcan
ieni la that the one stood for secession, tha
other for the union; the one for slavery
lUo elUvr fur Irteiivuii tiia vu fur a do-
based currency, the other for a pure cur
rency; the on. for fr.a silver, the other for
sound money: the one for free trade, the
other for protection; the one for the con
traction of American - Influence, the other
for Its expansion; the one has been forced
to abandon every position taken on the
great Issues before the people, the other
has held and vindicated all.
In experience the difference between de
mocracy and republicanism is that one
means adversity, while the other means
prosperity: one means low wages, the other
means high; one means doubt and debt, the
other means confidence and thrift.
In principle the difference between de
mocracy and republicanism la that one
stands for vacillation and timidity In gov
ernment, the other for strength and pur
pose; one stands for obstruction, the other
for construction; one promises, the other
performs; one finds fault, the other finds
The present tendencies of the two parties
are even more marked by Inherent differ
ences. The trend of dmocracy Is toward
socialism, while th. republican party stands
for a wis and regulated individualism. So
cialism would give to each an equal ri.ht
to take; republicanism would give to .ch
an aual right to earn. Bocla lam wuiil-l
offer equality of possession, which would
toon leave no one anyining to possess.
Republicanism would give equality of op
portunity, which would assure to each nis
share of th. constantly increasing store of
in line wun tne tenaency inv aemui
party of today believes in government wn
ershlp, while the republican party bcileves
In government regulation. I itimaieiy ae-
mocrauy would have t.i. nation own me
people, while republicanism wouii nave me
people own the nation.
Upon tnis piatiorm or nnn;ipies ana pur
poses, reaffirming our atherenc.3 o every
republican doctrine proclaimed since the
birth of the party, we ge before the coun
try asking the support not only of those
who have acted with us heretofore, but of
11 our fellow citlsens who, regardless of
east political differences, unite in the de
sire to maintain the policies, perpetuate Ihe
blessings and make secure th. achievements
of a greater America.
DENIAL FROM TUB WHITE HOI BE
Lob Bay Roosevelt aaa Taft Hav.
Not nictate Platform.
WASHINGTON, June Is. Secretary Ieb
gave out a statement at the White house
today, aa follows:
That which purports to be the so-cslled
administration platform' telegraphed from
Chicago, and pubtlaaad this morning Is a
men tentaUve draft prepared by en. of
th. members of the ' resolution committee
for suboalaaloji la Mr Taft. with a view of
securing his via a s upon certain of th
planks. A large part of this purported
platform was never seen by the president
at all and a number of the planks con
tained In tha remainder were subjected to
amendment Verbal and- substantial. This
and other drafts were tentative merely for
tha Information of certain members of the
resolution committee who ware seeking tha
vtsws ef various prominent republicans.
Neither th. president or Mr. Taft did com
mit himself, nor waa aakad to commit him
self, to any particular form of platform.
but various drafts of propoevd ila&af war.
law btiuT. womt
From "Maker to Weirer"
Th. XUd Tha Batlsfr and rkaM.
ar!d 00UUt Onlmod Prtcag fS.0
Bench Mad. Onlmoda Prlc. It 60 ",
Th. reliable mo .d ,asJ 0n,i
mods aro tha shoos that are worn by
worfd.m'n thl4n ny oth,,r th
Lr. Reed's Cushion Sol. eboaa for
men and woman. l 01,
WIUTEirYOU (( A T.
us ob want KyKJAj
I frm Caal Mlalag C... Palla. Iowa
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