Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 191
TO MAKE NOMINATION
Third Party Litigants Win De
cision in Appcnl on T,cvy
MEASl'UK HELD IWTAIK
Blow Struck nt Miiiirooni
Aspirant, However, in
Opinion nt AHiniiy.
Ai.mnt, Oct. 4. The National J'ro
jtresslvo party won Its contention In
tha Court of Appeals to-dny t tin t the
Levy election law was nnf.ilr nm! in
constitutional In requlrlm: fifteen hun
dred signatures on Independent certltl
cates of nomination for ltcprceentutlvo
In Congress, Senator, Justice of tlie Hn
prems Court or for a county oilier, nml
that eight hundred denatures were too
many to require on an Independent cer
tificate of nomination fur Assembly
The court decided that five hundred
signatures wero stifllclent on an In
dependent nomination certificate for
ny of these olllces. The court olso
held that on enrolled party voter not
only may participate In his party pri
maries In nominating party cnndldnte.t
but that ho also may Blgn Independent
certificates of nomination for one Inde
pendent party In addition.
The court goes further e.ud declares
that If the signer of 'j Independent
.certificate of nomination does not subse
quently register so that hn can nsrttcl
pate In the election his certificate shall
, not count on the nominating potltton,
j and for tills reason the court points om
, that an independent nominating ccrtltl
' cats should contain from fifty to one
hundred more than tho required num
ber of signatures to meet such con--tlngencles.
The court strikes a blow at mush
room Independent nominations by pro
viding that where a candldute Is nomi
nated Independently, If he before or
after becomes a regular party nominee.
tne names or signers belonging to that
party shall not count on such Indepen
dent nominating petitions.
In the decision to-day, the Court
"The franchise of which no 'member
of this State' may bo deprived Is not
only the right of citizens to vote, but
also to participate In all legal methods
of voting. In Putnam county the
average total vote at general elections
Is little over 3,000. In Schuyler and
Yates. It Is Ihr than 4,000 each, while
It Is about l.'.'OO In Hamilton county.
"A statutory provision requiring the
Plcnatures of 1.500 or even 1,000 voters
to entitle n person to Mo a certificate
for Independent nominations Is, In view
of the total number of voters In some
of the counties of the State, so mani
festly unreasonable as n matter of law.
that the unconstitutionality of the re
quirement does not make necessary any
discussion of It
"Such a requirement shocks the sense of
Justice and compels the conclusion that
the statute wan Intended as a prohibi
tion. The provision that no person
ilgning an Independent certificate of
nomination shall bo counted unless
tiuch person shall on one of the days
of registration In such year be reg
istered as a qualified elector. Is not
sufficiently onerous to requlro the
courts to declare such provision un
constitutional and void.
"A person signing nn Independent
certificate of nomination shall be
counted. If he registers in such year,
either before or after signing such cer
tificate. "There is no objection to construing
the provision that no person shall Join
In nominating more candidates for one
office than thero are persons to Ins
elected thereto, as only Intended to pre
vent an elector from signing two Inde
pendent nominating petitions for the
ame office; and as so construed It Is
All tho members of the court con
curred except Judge Hlscock, who was
The Independent certificates of nomi
nation affected by this decision gen
erally can be filed up to Oct. 11. and
the decision appltce to such offices as
Representatives In Congress, State Sen
ator, Assemblyman, county officers and
Supreme Court Justices.
WILL WITHDRAW THEIR TICKET
Empire State Demoerarr Derides to
flapport Ticket Headed or Holier.
' - -The Empire State Democracy, organized
by ThomaB Mott Oshorno and Franklin
D. Roosevelt to fight Charles V, Murphy,
decided last night to withdraw ilu own
State ticket nd indorse tho regular
Democratic ticket headed by William
fiulzer. The executive committee, which
was empowered to mako tho substitution
if the Syracuse convention was "un
liOB&ed," ruled that Mr. Suitor was a freo
Julius H. Cohen, chairman, said for tho
executivo committen last night:
"As progressive and independent
Democrats we consider tho nomination of
Mr. Sulzor and tho defeat or flov. Dix
as a victory. Wo liollove that Mr. Sulzor
will call to his support tho indnpomlent
,u well as the regular DornocralH. ,.s an
organization the l.inplro Hlato nomocracy
uiil lie continued."
IfeprcMMitatlvo Suler got homo from
Syracuse last night and wild ho would
accept tho iiidotmcnt of t Umpire
ritato Democracy or of nnv pirty whoso
pmtlonn did not oppose llrit of tho Demo-
rjtfc. tl IiIh nomination at iSyr.icuno ho
"I am profoundly Ki-.i'tofiil to tho Demo
crats and to tho newsp ihiiv, which havo
treated mo ci fairly. It eli-cied I will
i:mi all my enemy to mako tnv.clf tho Ix-st
fioveinor ttio Statu Ihih oer Intl."
Mr. HnWnr will talk with tho national
cimpaign Icadern to-day and will go to
fit a to licwlqimrtiTH on Monday to j (lot a
WILSON APPOINTS FOSDICK.
K-l II; Olllrlnl I Comptroller of
L'n in pit I kii I'lllnl,
Raymond H. Fosdlcl;, until recently
Mayor Onynor's Commissioner of Ac
counts, Ih now comptroller for tho general
finance commltteo handling tho Wilson
He was npiointed yesterday by I'hair
man Henry Mnrgenthau at Hih request
of (lov. Wilson and moved Into an office
Bt national headquarters at one...
Mr. Fosdlck'a main -otk will ho to
prepare hudgeta of the finance depart
ments here and Tin Chicago and to He
that the allowances aro not exceeded,
Mr. Morgenthau aald that Mr Fosdick's
appointment "ia part of the finance com
jnjttee's plan to plaoe the campaign on a
MK buaineM bad"
GIFTS TO WILSON FUND.
rilznn Had Nn I'ersnnnt Knotrleilite
Hint PenHelrt ine l,000.
Senator Joseph M Dixon, the Hooe
velt campaign manager, wns asked
yesterday about the contradiction from
Philadelphia of his statement In Wash
ington that Frederic t. I'etilleld or Mrs.
IVnlleld liad given fix.dfti) to tho Wilson
catnpnign fund. Tho Senator replied:
"I have Ho personal knowledge of the
I'enlleld contributions, I wu repeating
whal I had been told "
'I he Wilson managers expect to toil nil
about the l'enflcld gifts when they are
called before tho Heiiute committee.
It Is certain that Mr. I'enlleld has con
trilmted lin.nm since (lov. Wilson's nom
Inatlou ami It Is believed that ho gave
J I to toe proconventloti mini.
Mr I'enlleld said nt national Demo
crullo headquarter the other dav that
there was nothing secret about his con
tributions nnd that It was his 'right to
give what ho pleased,"
Mr IVnlleld also said there was no fact
back of the rumor circulated bv the Pro
gressives that he was to get nil' ambassa
dorship If (lov Wilson was elected.
"No nmhassadorshti) has been offered
to me and I wouldn t allow one to bo
olTered to me," Mr. Penfield said,
riulinnn Governor Draws Great
Crowds on Ills First Ap
Gov Thomas R. Marshall of Indiana
spoke ut tho Domocrntlo tariff exhibit
yesterday nnd then talked to tho Com
mercial Travellers Iaguo. Tho speeches
wero his first in this city. Mainly they
wore humorously pointed attacks on
On tho Governor's nose was a small
mark left by a stono which a boy threw
at him in New ljiglnnd on Thursday
night. The Governor explained that
as a handshaker he was inadeqiiato be
cause at ono of George Ado's come back
homo parties he got into a ball game
and ex-Vice-President Fairlxinks threw
a ball that dislocated or something
tho little finger or his right hand.' Since
tlion handshaking has hurt.
The street was tilled with persona who
could not get Into the tariff exhibit where
Gov. Marshal! spoke at noon. He said:
For many years I have been fighting; the
lililh protective tariff At the close of the
War of the liruulllon I remember the first
reason given for raising the tariff. Theysaid
It was topaylhi war debt. Tho next reason
was the duty of the people of the country
to protect infant industries. I have seen
thoo Infants kmiw round and roly poly
nnd fat feeding at the flovertiment crib
I've ren them frit up and take notice and
I've seen (hem take everything else in
sight in llil country.
Fndcr thU system they tell us prices must
he Jigged up higher In the Interests of the
American uorkltigman. Hut e find only
a small percentage of worklugmeu In Hip
trim mills getting enough to support their
families. They . must take in boarders
and send their children to work, In La;
rence, Mass., tho other day I found men
acrnlng only f? a week.
Mr Hoosevelt likes to talk about laws
prohibiting child labor Without Injury
to any honest manufacturer the Demo
cratic party can take SO per cent, off the
tariff burdens, Then we will need no child
labor law. The workman want to keep
his children at school If he can afford to do
Our present ecenomln conditions are
breeding Socialists like rabbits In a warren.
The old rtepubllcan party stands ns It always
did, for privilege Hoosevelt divorced the
ltepubllcnn parly on tho grounds of non
support I am not interested In tho amount
of alimony or what the Harvester trust
pays him. Mr l!ooovclt's platform Is
identical at one end with the Itepubllcan
platform and at tho other end with the so
cialistic platform. The only good things
In it am socialistic.
Gov. Marshall went to Harrisburg last
night and will Im nt home in Indianapolis
MRS. BLATCH LOVES HER CAUSE,
tVonld C.lre tfp I.lfc in Give Tate
to All Oar Women.
Mrs, Harriot Stanton H latch, president
of the Women's Political Union, aald
yesterday that whilo sho believed from a
coldly intellectual point of view that the
tariff was tho greatest issuo now before
the country sho could not get tip any
real enthusiasm over it.
"I would gladly bn hanged if I could
thereby give votes to all tho women in
the United States," she said, "but I would
not want to give up my life to have tho
tariff adjusted in an absolutely perfect
manner. It is not possible to lovo moro
than one cause with tho wholo Intensity
of one's being.
"We a4l feel very much elated over the
wonderfulful victories wo scored in all
the Statu political conventions," sho con
tinued, "but it is a sober sort of happiness,
'I hero is no doubt of courHo but that tho
suffrage amendment will be submitted to
the voters in ihi.I, but that means that
wo havo before us tho enormous task of
educating thousands nnd thousands of
men and women on tho franchise question
In less than three years, We Will do it,
but It won't be easy "
Mrs. Illatch said she was now busy
arranging for a mammoth relay proces
sion of vcarners for the ballot that will
stretch from Montauk Point to KulTalo.
It won't happen until ufter tho amend
ment has passed tho 101.1 I.egiHlatiiro, but
pledges are being taken already. It takes
some time to gather recruits for a lino
over ttoo miles long.
livery woman's political organization
aw well iw the su(Tnign association!! will
have a table at tho Women's Political
Union banquet which Is to lm held at tho
llolol Astor on October II Among tho
leaders who havo promised to lie present.
Hre Jane Addams. Mrs. Jlorden llarriumii,
Miss Helen VurrloktHoswell, Mrs. William
Grant Drown, Mrs. John Sherwin Crosby,
Miss Caroline Ixnw, Miss FJiwiboth Cook,
Mrs. W. W. Penfield. Mrs. James I s
l.uldlaw and Mrs, Arthur Townsend.
I. W. W. LEADERS FOR T. R.
Laurence 'l.nlior Men Kntlinsliistle
Mooters When JVot Ollicrti - linn)'.
iMwnn.srn, Mass., Oct. 1. It may bo
only a coincidence, but nearly nil tho
I. W. W. leaders hero favor ihti Hull M Of lull
candidate for PicHidcnt. Vol only a
few years ago Col. IlooHovelt declared
William D. Haywood, tho national louder
of the IncliMti in I Workeisof tho Wni Id, mi
"imdehirnlile c it ben "
lllw.'ll'll IflleV il loe.'il InniL.t ,.f ,1...
I. W. W . Is u htnlicli Jlilll Moose mall.
Ho proudly displays I he insignia ofihat
party and is shouting for Itoosovelt when
In, ia IWit llltul Willi ilia U'.trt f.. t lw. I,.l...
organization. Most of tho other men
n ll,.. linn,loiinrl.i..u .,f ,1... I U' V 1. "
,.v ... .. ....i ..... ... ,,, ,, ,,, ,,, m. u
are also for the Colonel,
Mica I'll. I, fl,,rl. CI .
recently that very few of the locul mem-
otriri in nm i, n. ii, were aware or the
fact that they belonged to an organization
wuau mac luuouau upon aOC
WILSON, IN HUSKY VOICE,
RAPS STEEL COMPANY
Tells Tfs Employees at Clary,
Intl., "Hijrh Tariff, Hig
Wnflrcs," Is Bluff.
IS OX WAY TO
Governor Speaks to Large Audi-
ences in Trip Through
Ciucauo, Oct. .-Governor Wilson ar
rived In Chicago shortly after six o'clock
this evening, had a short conference with
his Western Campaign managers and de
parted for Omaha, where lie speaks to
morrow morning at 10 o'clock.
The Governor's volco waa a little husky
to-night and lie aald the muscler of his
throat were resentful because ho forced
his voice to make all the 36,000 people In
his audience last night hear him.
Ho left Indianapolis this morning, apoke
to about 12,000 at Kokomo, a crowd of
slightly I oea proportions In Peru, a smaller
crowd at Plymouth and a crowd of about
(l.ooo at Gary, Ind where he made the
principal address of the day.
In his speech he asserted that he waa
surprised when his managers told him he
waa to apeak at Gary, "for," aald the Gov
ernor. "I thought tho United Htatea HtoeJ
Corporation waa all for the Hull Moose."
"You know," he said, "that the American
Steel Corporation, for example, Is gaining
Btiprcmaoy , on the American market
only witii regard to the cruder manu
factures of Iron and steel, but that in the
field of' more advuticed manufactures
of Iron and steel they havo important
competitors, and that their competitors
aro more efltcient than they aro.
"Unless there is competition the Amer
ican ateol Corporation, I believe, will
go the natural course of all monopoly,
it will go to seed.
"Now I want to ask the people In Gary
If it Is their observation that the emtilnvees
of the United States Hteel Conoratlon
are lietter paid than the average employees
in mo uuiteu mules. in American
Steel Corporation is one of the chief
beneficiaries of tho tariff and you have
been told ever since you can remember
that the tariff meant high wages to you.
1 do not have to prove to this audience
that that is a piece of buncoinlie.
"The American Steel Corporation could
not afford to leave Andrew Carnegie on
tho outside, liecauso Andrew Cnmegle
could make steel rails better and make
them cheaper than any other member of
the combination, and they bought Mr.
Carnegie out at four or five times the
value of his business, and since then
they hnve been carrying, they have been
staggering, under the enormous debt
obligations which they had to assume in
order to pay him four or five tlmea the
valtio of his business.
"It is to the interest of these gentlemen
that monopoly be maintained, and they
are supporting tho Bull Moose party be
cause the Hull Mooee party expects to
Members of the Wilson party were de
claring to-night that they will carry
Indiana bv at least lOO.OOO. Thev nolnted
to u eerie of untakeu wagers posted in
Tom Taggart's hotel as bearing out their
BORROWS MORE CANDIDATES.
Onlr One1 Ia4pendnre I.raarver
the Leas-no's State Ticket.
Hie Independence League, whioh on
Thursday night nominated Oscar Straus
for Governor, completed its State ticket
last night by taking four more candidates
from tho Progressive ticket, three from
the Democrats and one from the Inde
pendence league, l he full League ticket
Governor Oscar Straus. Progressive.
Lieutenant-Governor Martin H. Glynn.
Secretary of State Homer D. Call. Pro
lompironer vuiiiara onmer. Demo
1 reasurer John Davis, Independence
Attorney-ueneral John Falmleri. Pro
Engineer ana nurveyor ura si. I .eland.
Judges of the Court of Appeals w illlam
H. Cuddeback. Democrat, and George W.
Klrchwey. Progressive. ,
wtaio (.nairman HotciiKlss or the fro
sressivn party ia to anoolnt to-dav the
committee of lawyers which will decide
whether or not acceptance of the League's
indorsement oi Air. niraus would, under
the election law, cause the Progressive
vote to be counted with that of the In
dependence Leaguo and prevent the
rrogressives rrom taking hair of tho
State election patronage, which belongs
to the party finishing first or second,
CANDIDATE DIES AT RALLY.
Dr. Kntht, Nominee for Coagress,
Victim of Kscltement.
WATMsrnv, Conn., Oct. 4. Dr. George
Henry Knight of Lalievllle died to
night ns he was about to speak at a po
litical meeting In his own town. Heart
disease and nverexcltemcnt of tho cam
paign. In which he wns the Itepubllcan
nominee for Congress In a new district,
Is given oh tho cause.
Ho was a grave possibility for the
Gubernatorial nomination nt the recent
State convention and his friends with
drew his name at the last minute on an
arrangement that ho would receive this
new Congress nomination.
Dr. Georgo Knight was born Novem
ber 24, lRfio, and was graduated from
Yule In 1H77. He graduated In medi
cine In New York, then served os super
intendent of the State Institute for
Fechlo Minded in Minnesota. In 1S0S
Yale gavo him tho degree of M. A.
Since 1885 ho had been superintendent
of the Connecticut Institute for Imbe
ciles In Lakcvlllc,
He served as legislative representative
several terms, waa treasurer of Salis
bury two terms and In 1901 and 1902
was surgeon-general on tho staff of Gov.
Georgo P. McLean. He had also served
oh chairman of tho Stato Committee
of Puhllc Health and Safety and as
chairman of tho Commltteo on Humane
UNION LEAGUE WARNS T. R. MEN.
I'hllnilelphln Clnb I'roKreanlrra Tot it
tn f'ensc Activities,
Piiiudkli'iiia, Oct. 4. rtoosnvclt ac
tivity In the cxcluslvo Union Leaguo
hero suddenly has disappeared follow
ing nn almost secret meeting of tho
board of Governors early this week ns
the result of which Hoosevelt adher
ents wero said to havo been quietly
given to understand that they must
cease their activity.
The l-rf-ngue charter stipulates that
the league was formed for the purpose
of supporting the Ilepubllctm ticket
and ns Col. Hoosevelt has read himself
out of the Itepubllcan party he places
his supporters In the same position in
Wlint Iff Wants Is to Him nn
CHEERS FOR OSCAR STRAUS
Which Provokes Ifptlps to Snv
Thnfs the Reason He Men- '
iloh E. HeilRes, rtepiihllean nominee for
Governor, took a dip into tho Eastern
District or Hroolilyn Inst nipht and be
tweon 8 o'clock and midnight m.idn six
speiches in tlio ri'Rlon between the Will
amaburg Dridco and East New York.
James V. Wndsworth, Jr., candidiito for
Lieut ennnt-dovernor, started In East h'ew
York and worked bark townrd Williams
burg. Meier .Stelnbrllik, candidate for
Attorney-Cleneral, htartetl In tho tniddlo
and concluded in Willlnmt-liurK.
This Is how Mr. Hedges nt one of tho
meetings summed up the kind of ndmlnls
tralibn ho purposes to glvo in caso ho is
elected to the Governorship:
"I want to get up there to Albany nnd
start a real, plain, ordinary administra
tion, Just like folks."
A moment later ho added: "Wo will
compete with our opponents in good
deeds instead of promiheu, though prom
ises aro easier rowing."
Mr, licdgcs's first engagement wns at
Eckford Hall, Eckford nnd Calyer streets,
which is just over tho northern border
of tho district which McCnrren used to
own. The Hedges party got to Eckford
Hull just as the lights wero turned on,
but before Mr. Hodges was half through
150 were on hand to hear him. They wero
"I do not seek publio ofllco as an adorn
ment," said Mr. Hedges. "This is the
time of year when candidates proiniso
ulmost anything visible to tho naked eye,
and later on we llnd out that they prom
ised many things which did not stay
vNiblo to the naked uye. I am going to
HhoV tho Statu u serious, sincere, normal
Mr. Hedges spoko at all of his meetings
of Mr. Hoosovelt and somebody almost
always clapped. That was Mr. licdgcs's
oimortunil v to sav. "1 onnlaiideil him inn
i but I want to take a day oil now, Mr.
Hoosevelt thinks lie is a necesnitv to Ilu.
American people. As a matter of fact
lio is a luxury. I admired him because
for seven years and a hair he made tho
American people think and talk politics,
but now he wants to relievo them of tho
obligation and do it all himself."
At Military Hall, Schnles street and
Manhattan avenue, hn was received with
great enthusiasm. "Go It, Job!" they
shouted from tho gallery, and "Get 'em,
Jobl We want your
m aMraoart ta Mm f Oumt
5 Day Trains
5 Night Trains
leaving at frequent intervals,
day and night, permit you to
go at your convenience to
via New York Central Lines. You
jneyer have to worry about catch
ling a train and you know the
u Water Level Route" insures com
fort and rest.
5 Day Trains
Lv. New York 8.30 a.mr
" " " 8.45 8.01.
M " " 10.30 a.m. '
44 44 12.40 p.m.
Railroad and Pullman tickets delivered by Special Mes-
eager without extra charge For further Information, '
address General Eastern Passenger Agent, 1216 Broadway.
New York 'Phone, 6310 Madiion
Straus, and It too was received with
"I said that because I wanted you to
cheer," ho said. And then he went on
to say that the Progressives, in case they
am successful, must shoulder the responsi
bility of throwing New York city into
tho hands of Tammany Hall.
;ir. jieiiges al-o spoke at the ixmg
Island ltusinesa College, the Sixth As
sembly District Itepubllcan Club, at ii
Sumner avenue; Palm Garden, 2" Ham
burg avenue, nnd nt Congress Hall, At
lantic and Vermont avenues.
REVIEWS ROOSEVELT'S CAREER.
I.a Follrtte Sht" T. It. I Progres
sive tn (lain Ills Knrin,
Mttiisov. Wis., Oct. i. Senator Robert
M. a Eolletto will publish to-morrow in
his weekly magazine tho first nrtlclo in
tho series revealing Theodore Hoosovelt
ns he know him. under tho titlo "Whv I
Ilecnmo a Candidate for President." The
arliclo rnviows Itoosevolt's course from
his return from Africa to the tlmo hn
entered tho field ns a candidntn. Tho
series purports to lie an insido treatment
of tho campaign.
Tho article points out tho progress of
tho Taft administration during Roose
velt's absence In Africa, duo to the fact
that Hoosevelt "smeared tho issues,"
while Taft's course was dlroct. Hoose
velt with his 'squaro deal" made strong
declarations In publio and offset them
with comforting statements for private
interests, nnd balanced denunciation of
"bad" trustB with praiso of "good" trusts.
Senator La Follotto then takes up
Roosevelt's return from ATrlea and his
reticence on publio questions. Ho tells
of a call il()on Hoosovelt nt Oyster Bay on
Juno 27, 1010, nt which it is said that
Hoosovelt was "vory guarded in his
Hoosovelt said nt that time that he had
arrived nt no conclusion on tho Initiative
and referendum, but his mind waa mado
up on the recall of Judges, Ia Follotto
told lilin of Taft's coursn on tho tariff
and of his Winona speech, in which ho
declared tho Paynn-Aldrich bill tho best
over enacted by a Republican Congress.
Hoosavelt'H only comment waa that
"sometimes a man may make a very good
lie luciiani nm a poor captain,
In Kolletto says that ho was surprised
when in September of 1010 he saw nn
Outlook editorial by Roosevelt on the
Payne-Aldrich tariff which said: "I
think tho present tariff is better than tho
last and considerably letter than tho
one lieforo tho labt."
The nrllulo continues:
Hoosevelt was Invited tnhernine n'uirniher
of Die National I'roKiessivo Republican
I.eatrue, bill lie declined ns he Imil not I lien
become enough of a proirresslve. Ho was
tinted to join the leamie because It would
help sooner or later to place lilni in open
'opposition to the Taft Administration ami
commit him to a clear cut and definite posl-
nun. i ins wouiu oe very important, as
It is Ms pollt leal habit so to state and qualify
his position that you are never unite sur
With a single exception those who pro
fessed any Interest In ths Progressive cause
regarded It an Imperative duty to oppose
tnt rtQosuniMM tt TIN. Booflarait was
5 Night Trains
Lv. New York 6.00 p.m.""
19 OC Mid-
't Brooklyn 'Phone, 167 Main
the exception, he was opposed to brlncln
out a Progressive candidate.
Two reasons aro given for this: First,
that Tatt could not Ik lioiten for!.i n-
; nomination and, second, that Ifil'.1 would
' lie a Deimioratiu year. Therefore Itoose
I velt piefericd to sen Tuft renominated
j without opposition and then Lcalen at
i tho polls.
1 U'l l'ollette believes that Roosevelt's
speaking lour of nut restored his self-
coulitloncn and greatly changed him. ll
lielieves that subsequent event make it
plain that when Hoosevelt left the White
House ho had M in mind. Ho was
annoved at that time because his successor
, had not carried out his suggestions in
appointments. On his return from Africa
lie found tho progressive movement fnr
I in advance of him; h did not understand
it nor was ho m sympathy with lis pur
poses ns ho understood them.
"Hodeliberatcd forn time as to whether
ho would stand with the Administration,
HUDDortini: Taft for renonilnnllon nr u,,.,lr
! to identify himself with the Progressives
or straddle," he says. "The result wuh
he became n Progressive to gain his own
i "The Congress elections of 1010
forecast disaster to the Republican nan v
in 1912, Hoosovelt was still looking to
lain, and as the political situation (level
otied in the following year, in his political
Philosophy, which is always perhonah
Taft's renomination and defeat in 1912
admirably fitted into his plan,"
Wilson CollrKe Mm Convene Oct, 111
The Woodrow Wilson College Men's
League Is lo have a national convention
and parade of its members In this elly on
October 10, A special train is to brlmr
delegates from the Pactfto coast,
Timely, Helpful and Unbiased
SCHOOLS and COLLEGES
THE SUN maintains a most efficient
This complete service is absolutely frej
of charge to you.
Accurate and unbiased Information
Elvcn to all inquirers.
This service will prove of valuable
assistance in selecting the proper school
or college for placingyour boy or girl.
In writing give suflicient detailrw that
intelligent advice can lw given.
Permit us to help solve that vexatious
school problem for the coming season.
FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE BUREAU
170 Nassau Street, New York City
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THI OSIaiNUL WOnCtSTtNSrtlRC
A pfrffrt fnPinir tor Sonp,
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Clioiia nnd Uum llrctsliiu.
Joss Duncan's Sosh, Atn!i, N T,
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