Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 16, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 16, 1912
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VOLUME XV. NO. 306. Weekly Rtolit»p, Kjjtfbllthc^ 1M7. Dally negltter. JEtUktlthtd 1807. lOLA, KS., OCT. 16, 1912—WEDNESDAY EVENING. Successor to the lola Dally Regliter, tht tola Dally Record and the lola Dally Index EIGHT PAGE3 DEtLERS lORE Tomouiw POLICE FIM» MANY MINORS I SIX; CIGARETTES AM) (IIEWIN*. SMOKED INTHEMAYORliCIIR LITTHEIKM'lfALBV ROLLED A IMLL r>susrE(Tis<; iiis HOST. Polire Di'pnrlmeiil Start n Oiisadc That >VII| IM> I>iirsii(><I \MvnU Ipsslj- Th«-T n«'flun>. ^iieregatdinT ihp oitv or.Ii.uim tvpu -r^"'''"''"''''^. Mooting: niiilllanqnet THE WEATH JERT Fororast for Kansas: itnlr tonlglit and Thiiradajr; moderate teniperniure. Data recorded at the Ixxial Office of tlio WVather Bureau. i Teniiiorature: Highest reaterday at 3 i>. 111.. 78; lowest this luorning^ at 7 a. in., 41; normal for t«)day, 57; excess In tompetature yesterdaj-, 1 deKree: deflcloncy since January Ist, 2!^9 dogrces. Yesterday—G p. m., C7; 9 p. in,, 56; 12 midnight. 4S. Today—3 a. ni., 4r.; C a. ni. 42; 9 a. 111.. 5S. iVeclpitatlon for 24 hours ending 7 a 111. today, 0; excosS In precipitation since--lanuary 1st, 4.54 Inches. Helatlve humidity 7 a. ni. today, 9C |)er cent; barometer reduced to sea level, :!0.s; inclifts; river sfage .1.9 ft. Sunrise today, 6::i2 .i. m.; suns=et, •^MS p. III. Y. M. G. A. CIIMPIII6N IS ON latlng such sales. Xot all slorokee-pers. of course, but It Is Impossible for the j)oUce" just now to designate which ones so the general term storekeeper is US<H 1. As the result of the discovery (hat small boy^—school kids of tender yearsi—art'carr.viiiv: and usini: tlio makins' \viUi impunity. Chief of I'o- Uce Goflleld has apain stirtod a tobacco cr'usHde tliat will be continued untfl every offender is punished or until thi! d'^aUrs voluntarily (luit tlie nie?al silo aid savo tiieint-elves trouble.' " Within thi? past few d;iys a nuiti- bw of-youths have been brought, to ixilice headquarters for investigation and in each instance, the boy has been found with a plentiful supply of the fragrant weed on his person. In most cases; cigarette papers are found as Well. This mornin.p l.uther McHaley of . Washington school, met Mayor HoH- inger In his motor car. The bov was invited to ride as a "lift" along the way. Hardly had the cjir started to move oir than McHaley pulled the ,"mrtkin's" from his pocket and rolled a pill. Mayor nollinpT drove to police headquarters where McHaley was questioned by tl e police judge and re: leased for the tfme being. The city ordinance not only provides that storekeepers or dealers shall not sell tobacco to niinors but minors themselves are subjected to fine If they .n.re caught using it. ' Those w'ho are bootlegging ^e makin's will find it hard sailing from this time on, the police say. Tlie Impunity with which the law is being nolated exasperates the officers and they are determined to stop it. Ed Benjamin, a grocer in Kast lola, . was arreste<l this niorning as the beginning of this latter tobacco crusade, and charged with selling to minors. He was inclined to believp, he said, that he was not guilty and wantefi time to refresh his memory and see if he could recall selling tobacco to thi- boy Who accused him. Tlie polic judge set the trial of the casi' for next Eroiilnir. Tuesday morning. FlXEltAL OF MRS. J. H. 'mNLAF. Hold at Carljlo Presbyterian Cfanrcli This Mornlajr. The funeral services of tlie late Mrs. J. It. Dunlap, who died at her home near Carlyle yesterday afternoon,' were held in the Presbyterian church of Carlyle this morning at 11 o'clock. Rev. O. K. Tichnor ofliciating. The body will be shipnpd to Oswego tomorrow for burial, uiitiiat city was Mrs. Dunlap's former home. There •was a goodly number of friends and neighbors at the funeral who deeply -sympathize with the family. Over one hundred men and boys gathered at the Y. M. C.-A. building Monday evening to partake of an excellent supi)er and then discuss the- plans for the membership campaign which Is now on. Rev. B. M. Powell opened the addresses of the evening by a discussion of what the church expects of the Y. M. C. A. R. H. Bennett then spoke of the good of an Association to a city, and ifc's Influence on the business interests of that city. County Attorney Taylor discussed the financial conditions of the Y.3L C. A. and how best to meet the conditions. H. H. Muehlke spoke of tlie stand the board jbf directors were to fake in the matter, and then Secretary AValker outlined the work, and the captains were ajipointed by Dwight McCarty, head of the membership conimlltee. The ctiptains of the teams are: J. H. Tavlor, John Henderson, J. E. Powell, Everett Land, Harold Heller, Raymond Shepard, Earl Mover, and Everett I.Aury. The team captains and members^who have already been notified of their part in the campaign, are to meet at the Y. M. C. A. building this evening at 7 o'clock, to discuss tlie method of work, and to la\' plans for the work of individo 1 teams, so that the work of one team vvill not overlap that of another. >• The various teams are now lined up and are doing their best to secure the needed members. Many of the business men and young men of the city hold back and hesitate to join the association, which means so much to the city of lola. The special Tnducemcnis have been enumerated a number of times so that all are familiar with them. • The Bovs' Bepartment Is lined up with a goodly number of workers who have already accomplish<M a great deal in the cartipaicn. The business men are lining up their solicitors so that every man may h^ivc an opportunity to join. However, this does not riean thl>t if you have already been .-'sked to join that, the matter has been tabled. Th^re w-lll be anoth- <r man around in a few hours and so on until they get you. The students have brciight in the best results so far. J - BOSION NOSED OUT MNKS TO ERRORS CAME FROM BEHIND ANli TFRNED TRint l.\ THE TENTH. THE HNAL SCORE WAS 3 TO 2 NEW YORK SEEMED TO HAVE IT » TO I IN THE TENTH. Slalil Rodrod Hodh-nt and Pincli Hit tor riaiitod in Run, Joe Wbad Oolnt; Into Iho lUtx. Tlio Oamo b.v Inninirs: • R H K New York 001 000 000 1—2 9 :i Boston .__000'000 100 2—3 S 3 (By the Associated Pros.s) Boston Oct. 16.—The Boston American League team won tlie Worlds Championship of 1912 today by defeating the New York National^ by a score of 3 to 2 .iit^ lO-lnnlng (jontest before 20.000 ])eople. , Matth'ewson pitched a wonderful game until the final inning when he weakened. The Red Sox were one run behind when they came to the bat at the end of the tenth inning. A glaring muff by Snodgrass of Engle"s loiig fly put tlie batter on second. After Hooper had filed out. Speaker came through with a single and Engle rushed across the plate with the tlelng score. On the throwln speaker went to second, and Yerkes went to third on the play. lA?wis was purposely walked In order that a forced play could be made at the plate. When Gardner came to the plate, the 8tands _\vere in a turmoil of excitement, lie caught an in- shoot on the ehd of bis bat and sent it to Oovore, who.se throw to the plate was too wide to catch Yerkes as he went over the plate with the winning run. Crowd AssuiiHod MctJrnw. The crowd rushed on tlic field and gathered around the Red So.\ benOh. cheering the home players. Some .spectator addressed an insulting remark to McGraw and there^ was an exchange of blows. McGraw was on his way to the Rpd Sox bench to congratulate Stahl on his victory. Vlie crowd pressed about Matthewson and liatted him on the back for his clever box work. Bedient and Wood pltch- I'd effectively for Boston. The batteries selected to start the game were: New York—.Matthewsoii and Mevers; .Boston—Bedient anil CarfJ. ' ] BROWN SPEAKS TtlNIGllT. Domocrajfc Candidate for Secrotan of Stato In lola. Burt E. Brown. l)enioc:a;ic candidate for secrcL:iry of state, sjicnt tlie day in tola in the interests of iiis can didacy and incidentally spcakiiig a good .wjord for tl.e remainder of the ticket: I •Mr.'$rown i.s a traveling man residing ;at Lawrence. lie has been actively interested In politics for years and is one of tlie iironiinent ll'^inocrats of the Mite. He will speak in K. P. hall tonight. , ^ >0 TREES OH SANTA FE VARK. Officials Think tho Troos Would Haro •No Root In tho Now Park. The local Santa Fe piirk which was 'sodded to blue grass sjomc time ago, and later beautified with a; large circular flower bed, has received no new , flowers or shrubbery for the past few months. Because of the lateness ' of jhe season when the park was staijtcd the oflicialp say that nothing else will be done this year. As to trees It is doabtful if any will be set out as official^ of the road have repeatedly expressed the opinion that the soil would-'noc sustain them at the park'site. | Bonds for Hnmboldt Sewors. County Clerk Culbert«on today reg- , Istered , a bond issue for the city of Humboldt The bonds were issued for fbh construction of a sewer and are in denomiaatlonE of five and one hopdred dollars. There are twenty- nve five hundred dollar bonds and 102 one hundred dollar bonds. Connly Cnminissionors Adjourn Today After n Two Wooks' Session at Court House. The hdird of county commissioners adjourned this afternoon after a two w«'ek's session. The ses.sion of the board has Ix^en a busy one as many business matters accumulated durln .E; tile three months winch compose tiic interval between board meetings. Bills aggregating in amount $23,900 were allowed by the commissioners and warrants ordered drawn. Owing ,j,ro\v to a number of untinlshed business items a special session of the board may be called soon. First Innlnir. \ FIRST li.\LF-rl)evore v|as out on a grounder. Wagner to Stahl'. Doyle was out, Wagner to Stahl. Snodgrass walked to first. Snodgrass stole . si-cond. Wagner dropping Cady's perfect throw. Murray was out, Gardner to Stahl. No runs; hits; no errors. - I.AST HALF—Hooper bunted out to .Mcrkle. Y'erkes struck out. Speaker made a two base hit to right by daring base running. The umpire tirst declared him out, but reversed his decision after ho saw Ooyle had dropped Devore"s throw. The otTicial scorer decided that Speaker's hit was a single. I>ewis struck out. No run.s; one hit; one error. JUST BEFORE ELECTION THEC Ullftlill UPPETITE BACON, EGOS. TOAST AND HOT TEA FOR HIS BREAKFAST. " ENJOYED HQORS OF SLEEP "FFEMVO FIVE*" HE S.UD AND FOOD TASTEn -BILLY." Family Arrirod and Cboorod Hln Up and His Condition Xuduf Showed .Htirkod lni|>i-otenienf. y* (r.y tlio A.«!.«i>iiatnl Press) / Cliicago, Oct. 16.—The fourth rib on Roosevflfs right side was frac-' tured by tlie bullet which struck him at .Milwaukee Monday night. This be^ . caitle known today aft^ members of the family visited "hiray^It was also learned tliat the X-ifay photographs taken in Milwaukee failed to reveal tiie exact location of the bullet TORKEY DEMAKDS APOLOGIES LIST S( IIKANK AS OFSKIM KB. I FREED FROM ITALIAN WAR. SHE SNARLS AT TIIE BALKANS. Twonty-four Honrs Oiton (o the Little Stales to .t|iol»eizo for Their "Insolent Nol4-s." (By the Aspocloted Pres«> London. Oct. III. — Turkey's full strength has been loosed against IHT ancient enemies. IVii'-e with Italy ha.s freed the Sultan's flcji-t and united in action with the Ottoii an army will be rushed into activt! cjimpnien agaln.sf the Grcejts and Slav?. Made confident tlii 'Diigii Iwr aliilily ' VsNassiii I iiitsiderrd Fccentrir in lUi- tariaii VIilai;e. ; • (t'y A -i^ociiii'Ml I 'r'^'is) I .Miinicli. Bavaria. O; t. lis; — .lol'.n Schrank.tlie as.sallalit «>l" Col. itnosc- a nativi- of the village of Knl- i ing. In .Nortli-rn l;;!vana. twenty inil-s , frotii iifl 'c. Several I'l'-liibeis of Ih" family .'-till rcsii!<' iln re an<l are of ; Ko'id rtp^ue. .Silirank. at the time of i his depariiiic tor AiiK'Vica sixte<'ii years- a^o. wa;-i n-^ardnl as a inoht '•cci'ntrie < Itaractcr and he was iinalib- ' tit si'cMi'' I'liiployinent here. He has lii-cn c:irried on the mobilization list ;is a dciii'rler :-:iice he left tliis country. OLD "IflATTY" CAME TO ENO AFTER LAST LAME HE SAID HE WAS PITCHED OCT. Both Teams on Strain Today and Chil ly Weather I'nsiiKalilo to Snap, pv Ball Pla>in?. .>HM»SI:KS O\ IN MISSOIRL Siiiiienie Conrl Allows Tlioni PJaoe on tlw UaUot. . (Hy the A .-.»K -i;itfil Pross> .leffer.-iiii City, Oct. |(;.--TI:e Pii- ircnii- (iiiirt en banc today nnanini- to concentrate her forc-s against her ousiy npjield llie jigjii of ilie Pronrc'-- aggressive neighbors, conferred by the sive party to liave its .state and lo.-i- terminatlon of the Tripoliianian war. ,initial ei-ctor tiik.'is placed upon tjie Turkey today demanded from Alliens; official l.allo;. The court overrii!e:I and the Balkan states HU apology torjtiie acti<in of li.; Heinofifltic stale their "insolent notes." A limit of <oiiiii;itt(e in oir.^ting Frank II. Karris twenty-four hours has been allowed by the Sultan for a retraction. No <1.- sire, much less any hope to avoid a general Balkan war, was entertained here when the ultimatuni was sent. as a presiilrntial elector-at-Uirge. TWO .MILLION ( OTTON BALE.S. Mrs. Rosenthal on Stand. <Hy tlie i \.ssoei;ile(| I'ressi t'eii '^iis Bureau Estimates tho Supply Now, on Hand. flty the As.s(K-l!ituil I'ross) Washingtoh, Oct U!.—The total sup DEATH tlF EX-SLAVE. Coorcv Bonlon tColorod) Sucounibs At HIS Home In East BassotL Lfkpd the Effect "Bang" went the rifles atithe ma- noenvers. '•Qo-oo!" Ecreamed the prcMy sirl—a nice, decorous, surprised Uttli.scream. She stepped.:back vard into titeh surprised arms d( a yoaht: num.- "Oh," she saidL. bluiAins. ^l:-was frixbtened by the riaee. I beg yawr pardon,? "^ot at 'aH," said the Te«uil(;ii»n. ^TLees^overjuid wat£h George De^iton, colored, who owned a snmll l:orac in east Bassett. died .Sunday night at S o'clock. The funeral service was held at the Metho^ dist church in Bassett yesterday afternoon at 2:30. Burial was made in the lola cemetery. Mr. Denton was an ex-slave, having served his master in the south for a large number of.years. After the war Mr. Denton came to Kansas and for the iwst number of years, has been a resident of Bassett. CONVENTION AT CIIANITE. Prosbytorian Woman's Mis-sionarj- So. cioty There This Week. Seoond Inniuf^. FIR.ST HALF—.Merkle struck out. Herzog flew out to Speaker. Meyers was safe when Gardner let tho ball go between his legs. FUncher singled to center. .Meyers taking second. On a throw from Cady to Wagner to catcli Me.vers napping the .New York catcher turni'd and ran to third and was •safe when Gardner's dropped Wag- Fletcher took secoiid on the pl.iy. Matthewson flew out to Speaker. .No runs; one hit; two errors. LAST HALF—Gardner walked to first, it waS Malthew.son's first base on balls in twenty-one innings. Gardner -Avas forced on second when Doyle took Stabl's grounder and tossed It to Fletcher. I Wagner singled to left, and Stahl took- second. Cady sent up a high fly to Merkle. Bedient went out, Doyle to .Merkle. No runs; one hit; no errors. Now York. Oct. Ifi.—.Mrs. Ifosentlial Ply of cotton in the United States on | was called-to the stand in the Becker September 30 was 2.110.ti7S runnin.!? | trial today In an atteniiit to try ami bales, counting round bales as half establish through her an alleged part! bales, according to the census bii- nershln between Rosenthal and iieck- ' rcaii's first reijular supidy and di.stri- er. " biition report. , Third Innlnp. FIRST HALF—Devore was passed to first. Doyle was out, Gardner to Stahl. Devore going to second. Snodgrass grounded out. Devore going to third. Devore scored on Murray's two base hit to left. Speaker made a great try for ^he ball. Merkle went out, Wagner to Stahl. One run; one hit; no errors. IJVST HALF—Hooper out. Doyle to Merkle. Y^erkes went out,' Matthewson to Merkle. Speaker fanned. No Tuns; no hits; no errors. The state iS}Tiod of the Women's Missionary society of the Presbyterian church will convene at Chanute this afternoon. Delegates from all parts of the state will be present, and the work of the various societies will be oompared. The officers for the ensuing year will also be elected. Those who -will attend from lola are: Mrs. S. S. mischer. Mrs. H. A. Ewing. Mrs. R. W. Crichton, of Moran. and Mrs. S. B. Floming. of Wichita, vrho has been visiting in the city this week. Didn*t Know Why He Got the Lickinp. 1 know why It is that some people is so bald said Johnny to bis pa. Why Is it son. said the admiring parent As be smoothed his sbfatins pate. "Canse^" said Johnnr. teacher caid> <fae jise M balr^Jp to iiro^^ IfceibrriBUr^ Fourth Inning. FIRST HALF—Herzog doubled, and Meyers sacrificed, Gardner to StabI Herzog going to third. Fletcher flew out to Gardner. Matthewson flied out to Hooi)er. No runs; one hit; no errors. LAST HALF—Lewis was out. Fletcher to Merkle. Snodgrass dropped Gardner's long fly, but he was OIK at third on a relay from Snodgrass to Doyle to Herzog. The official scorer, however, has credited Gardner with a two base bit. Stahl fanned. No runs; one hit; no errors. , Ffttb Inning. FIRST HALF—Devore got an infield fait, but was out stealing. Doyle flew <r.y thn As.soclnted Pre.ss) Boston. Oct. IC—The climax of the base ball season came today In the eighth g.'inie for the world's championship between the Giants and the Red Sox. At stake on one game were the •ill., to the World's championship and the big end of the player's purse, the .^^ea»est in baseball histOHy. Two day.s ;igo the National Leaguers Were battling in the last dlicli; today ii is liie I{«d Sox wlin have their backs to I he wall. The Giants believed their rush wouldn't stop today. The Red Si)\- idannert a more careful battle than those fought In the two previous ^amca. Hugh Bedient, the Red Sox recruit of onl.v one season's standing in the major leagues, and who last Sriiurday b-sted New York, with the old master, Matthewson, pitching, is bein^ groomed to take the mound for the Red Sox. Matthewson it is be- •leved by New Y'ork supporters, will bp .-.sked by .McGraw to assume again the same position for New Y'ork, making another pitcher's duel the pros- P"^(. After Saturday Matthewson declared he v.as done for as a world's series pitcher. "I can never win a world's ••erie.; came acain. M.v arm Is tired :i! ;'. I'pi tired all through. 1 tbrew.lh'' o!(i .I 'rm o'lt twice today and I'm rfniiil it vill fail nie." he declared. Hiit !ie'waimed up during yesterd.i.v'.s •4'"tiie ;ind all indications were that the iileran oC many baseball campaigns wi'iild >vnik for the Giants. With so much depending upon the i-esulis of toijay's iiame. neither man- ;iger ;s wilMns lo pu' all his hopes on one man nt>ii .McGriw kept in reserve Marrpiard. who jdtehed New York to two victories in the series, while Stahl h.-d Joe Wood work "out in the belief that ph'mld occasion re<iuire Wotid would go into the box and give a b.-'tler perfomance than that of y«^3- terd.iy, There were no changes in the bailing order. Fo-lay was almost bitter cold which chile<l the spectators and bothered iho players. It began with terapera- (nre rf less 'ban forty degrees, and altlionch it warmed up a little as the day advanced and the sun shone brightly, the condition still remained more suitable- for football than for baseball. Manager-Strhl said: "The strain is too much and v© f-'U it. You will find the boys playicg today :'n lietter form. MoGraw was reticent as ever. "We 1 have won two straicht games; we will i make it three and the championship ! today." Ne'.v York was favored in the bet- •in'g Pt odds of ten to two.. Chicago. Oct. If..—The Roosevelt family now with-him and satisfi^ as to his condition, tmlay rests easier' than at any time since the attack. Roosevelt awoke at 1'.: 20, after three hoiir.s <.'f unbroken resti "feeling fine." Ills conililiou showed, marked improve nient. . , During the early 'hours of the night liwisevelt's sleep was often • broken and for long periods he was awake, wbiling away the time with a copy of .McCauley's es.say.«i, which he brought to the hospital with hiul. Often the volume would fall from his bands and for a short space he dozetl, only to awaken with a start and resume his readintr. irp to two o'clock this morning his clinical record was regularly• taken, but shortly after that he fell Intb deep slumber from which he didn 't awaken until fong past daylight. That the bing sleep was beneficial was at onee apparent and hardly needed the testimony that he was "feeling fine" to confirm the general appearance. As soop as the ('olonel awoke he' Insisted upon having breakfast which' lie ordered before, midnight for seven,, o'clock. He was dissuaded, however, from having it at an early hour and was told that first he must have a , bath and then breakfast would be pre pared for biin. Dr. Terrell spent the nigiit in an adjoining room to that occupied by Roosevelt _and $oon aS the latter awoke paid hini a visit. While he is being-given a bath. the Colonel remarked upon the prospects for a fine day. He also Insisted upon ordering breakfa:-t, he said It must be ready for him just as soon as the sponge bath was completed. He ordered bacon, .soft boiled eggs, buttered toast and a pot of tea "pijiing hot." Nur.^e Fitzgerald said the Colonel was extremely cheerful and looking , forward to the visit of his physicians. It Is not expected a bulletin will be issued by the physicians until after'an examination . is made. HoosWelt declared his breakfast was "bully." Mrs. Roosevelt and party, including Mrs. Lo^gworth. arrived at the hospital at 0:20 and Mrs. Rooserelt went directly to the Colonel 's' room: She went in smiling and spoke cheerily to the patien/. The others remained in the corridor. The following statement was issued by the iihysicians': The record shows Mr. Roosevelt pa.=sed a very good night; his temperature and pul.se. are normal, and general condition Js excellent." ' WILStiN .•jTOPS CA.lIP^IfiN. ' . i With ExroptloD of two Date^ GoTer. nor Will Wait T. R.'s Recorery. i 'rinceton. .\'. J., Oct. 15.— Governor Woodrow Wilson late tonight announced that he would .cancel his speaking engagements with the exception of those arranged for Thursr day and Friday of this week, until Col. Roosevelt was able to take an active part In the campaign. The Governor will s |M -ak in Delaware, West Virginia and Pennsylvania thia week. RESULTS OF SERIES. 1 First game, won by Boston; ! score. 4 to 3. Second game Tie. 6 to 6. ! ' Third game, won by New^ Tfork. I ' Score 2 to 1. ! Fourth game won by Boston. I ' Score 3 tojl. I ! Fifth game, won J>y Boston, i Score. 2 toj 1. 1 Sixth game, won by New York. ! Score, 5 to 2. Seventh game, won by New f York. Score 11 to 4. I Eighth game, won by Boston. } 3.toi^,:^;::^ " ' . S(L\ LEAD-IN CHIC^VOO. Oot tiie Best of the Nutionalls In the Uame Thorer Today.' - fBy the ..VsscK-iated I'rcss) ^ Chicago. Oct. 16.—Kncouraged V by their victory yesterday when^with Kd Walsh pitching, they batted; out a win in the eleventh inning. 4 to 3. the Chicago White Sox entered today's game more confident. White and Scbalk were the Sox battery today and Ruel- bach and Archer for the Cubs. At (he end of the eighth inning the score stood: Cubs 4; Sox 7. *Benz relieved White in the fourth inning. Dan Hanna's Date^i. From the New York World. Dan R. Hanna, of Cleveland, son of the late Mark Hanna, largely interested in iron and steel, 'steamtmats and . railroads, admits that he has contrib- . .. uted $177,000 to the third term moTe- mect. His testimony before Senator Clapp's committee may be summarized thus: "When did you become a progressive In poIiti <isr' "I.ast spring?" "When did the Taft adminl«^rsiton indit you and your associates for^re- baUngr "April 26. 1911." - ^ There may be -mea at:, battUng vith the-i who

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