Newspaper Page Text
Th?y Fully Expect to Take
Measure of Richmond
(Special to The Times-Dispatch. 1
Ashland. V*., November 17.?fo-nior
row the Yellow Jackets start on their
last week of practice for this year, and
the moat Important week, for :>n Sat?
urday they meet Richmond College In
the last championship game. If the
Vellow Jackets win this game they will
::*va won the championship of the Vir?
ginia Intercollegiate Athletic Associa?
tion, not only for this year, but tit
three successive years.
"""The Yellow Jarktts already have de?
feated Hampden-Sidney and William
and Mary, and now have on!y to doa-n
Richmond College. The team realizes
that although it has beaten Richmond
College once this year. !t will be a
different bun.-h that will face It In UM
championship game, and it is n H think?
ing about the first victory. The play
era know that the Richmond College
men always come back strong and
light for all they are worth, and >o
they are not underestimating them.
The men who have been on the sick
list for the last week or sj are getting
back In uniform, and Coach Roiaa is
going to put the men to the te*! this
week. Gayle. who has not been In
the game since the Harapden-Sidn<y
game, is out again and working hard,
"leaton. who was hurt in the William
sjaS Mary game, will be out to-mor- [
ryw and likely will resume his job ,
at half hack. Wray and Legge are]
also out again, and with the whole'
squad In shape the spirit of right has
started, and although they do not
expect any easy time next Saturday,
they are confident of a Yellow Jacket
nijou?-Krolle? of 1S12. '
????Ii ii TaaSrilllr
Little Theat).?Pieturea aad ?ons?
"FVelkee of i?iS."
As a lyric entertainment The Frolic*
of 1?12." coming to the Bijou to-night
for one week, la worthy of the patron?
age of lovere of light opera The piece
is one of the moat whole-souled, ambi?
tious creations that has ever graced
the lighter stage. The settings are
brilliant with bright hues, the gowns
are masterpieces of the modiste's art,
and in ensemble and detail this en?
tertainment Is finished. The score is
the best. -411 of the numbers have
graceful, melodic charm. and the
-.nnles. ballets and incidental scons
have genuine muslclanly distinction.
??Mather Goose" Opera Alsaoet Ready. I
"Old King Cole was a merry old soul. i
And a merry old sou: was he;
He called for his pipe and he called for '
And he called for his fiddlers three."
imagine it to Ilitlng melod> that \
g. ts Into yov.r feet, sung by 550 "hid- 1
?li?-s" at th?- top of their voices, but
S**Ootl>, too. and you have Just one
corner of the pleasure in store for
the patrons of 'The Hous- That Jach i
Ballt," to be gren at the Aca?emj j
.next Friday and Saturday.
The opera is almost c-omplet? and
Is only waiting for the finishing touches
which it will get this week. It has
iieen a very interesting week for the
i hildrer.. for the story has been un?
folded, as th?-y all went through their
"wn numbers. One of the most inter?
esting features is to be the dances. A
"arge number of girls have been re?
hearsing every morning at H^t'el Rieh
mond. AmonK th- groups of dances
are the jumping jacks, asters and daf?
fodils. The girls in the Jumping lacks
axe Julia Joynes, Virginia YVhiteley,
Elsie Harrison. ReealSe Harwood, Jo
aephlne Clark. Katherin- Gunn and
Emily Wade a* soloist. The asters art
Addle Ervin. Olympia Wirtlamssa. Klsa
Williams. bscUsS Williams. Lucille Pe
lonze and Nancy Wyatt Th?- <Iaffot...9
are to be F.l-er. Smith. KirkUtn.l Kuf
nn. Jar.ie Robertson. !>?? Graff. nr?-:d
Robertson. Marguetit? Qasilie. Kliza
Ingram. Alice Jngr?'m. Elizabeth Tomp
klne and Mary ?rota ae soloist.
On Tuesday at 11 ./clock, at th" Ho?
tel Jefferson. -The House That Jack
Built" Association wtl; meet. Am this
is to be the last meeting before the
production It is very important that
eoery member be present.
AMATEUR ATIILETIf t'XION IX
ANNTAL MEETING Tll-MC.HT
New Tora. November IT?Leaders ofj
the Amateur Athletfc T'nlr-n gatri< -.<:
here te-eUiy for the annual me?tlr>r]
which mr.rk* it* twenty-fifth arm:-!
Taraary. Th- me?tir.g seem te-seor-j
raw at Sal Waaivatf-Aattria Presi>]
dent G-j?tftvns T K;->-i a eaadt-1
date for re-elert:?n without known <>p
posltlon Financially and M Steer I
way*, the union la now in Us most J
flourlshlr r '????ndlti?.n Several Impt'r-J
tart matter* are likely to rem? -if at
the present meeting. !rrrlt:<tlr.g th<
roles govern:-.e wster pc!<> and ;>o\
tJaf. ak>d the qnestlnn of how to tre*t
?"snde*:rah;e ^rrate-.;rn "
Heeafl to Meet I etas
Kansas <~1ty. N""-mt"' II.
Teauav H"t<v of r ?wi
Clarence F-1-? ???? rtty. mill 1.01
9MM IWanda before the Grand Avenue
Athletic Otib lere ..B T rrada] eve
INVADER AUTO OIL
Highest f.rade \uto Lubrtcatirat Oil
Gordon Motor Co.
WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY'S STRONG FOOTBALL SQUAD
Aver??* mmtm ** tm* whole TngmMmg. ???? IM .???. Aver??? weight M ?> It?? IM r*M?
In the Wake of the Game
By GUS MALBERT
i Technical discussion? of the Georgetown-Virginia same Saturday by eoma
! of the experts leave the Impression that neither Virginia nor Georgetown
played real scientific football. Truth there may be in these analyses, but
when have any of the experts witnessed a football game between two elevens
as evenly matched as Virginia and Georgetown were where science didn't
very early in the fray take a lofty Brodle and bury Itself in the turf? As we
predicted long before the battle. Virginia played fully 50 per cent beyond her
speed, and. playing this dashing game, had Georgetown on the jump all the way
through. The whole trouble seems to be thst Georgetown's advisors underes?
timated the lighting spirit of the Orange and Blue, though Georgetown had
seen evidences of it on more than one occasion.
Impartially viewing the content, both elevens played for every ounce of
fight there was in them. Flays starting with well-meaning intentions were
smashed before they got fairly under way by the forwards of both elevens
In this regard Virginia outshone her successful rival; the Orange and Blue
forwards got the jump on the Blue and Gray time and again, especially dur?
ing the first half, while the Virginia secondary defense, with the exception of
when Costello made his remarkable run. tackled with a seat that was surpris?
ing. Certain it is that Georgetown never fought harder. If there was lack
of real teamwork it was because Virginia's defense made advancea Impossible,
shattering interference and spilling plays which against less formidable rivals
would have been successful. The same may be said of Georgetown when Vir?
ginia was carrying the ball. Science has small rooming space where two
teams were lighting as desperately as were Virginia and Georgetown Saturday.
Costello. of all has fellows, realized that Georgetown was against a foe
which would neither give nor ask quarter, and the directing general of the.
Blue and Gray played the game safe. Even he must have felt fairly content
with thirteen points on the right side and none for Virginia. But he resorted
to punting frequently and did not watt for the fourth down. He was wise and
s?? that which evidently the experts have overlooked in trying to figure why
Virginia was defeated. Gooch did well with his punts, but he never equaled
Costello, and on every exchange there was a net gain for the Blue and Gray
of from ten to twenty yards. Taking this into consideration, one hasn't much
to marvel at to understand why Georgetown crept steadily closer to Virginia's
goal. One man wha could have sent the spirals down the Held with Costello's
strength and precision, and the Blue and Gray would have been defeated.
True, fumbles figrured. but not to the extent that some would have it appear.
It was in the final estimate <'ostello who beat Virginia and he did It in spite
of his team. His run of sixty-five yards, crisscrossing the gridiron and elud?
ing Tod'l, usually a safe and fure tackier, was grandly spectacular. More?
over, it was accomplished j.iter nearly all thought he had been stopped,
standing perfectly still, surrounded by nearly every man on the Virginia
team, he reversed his course and picked openings through each man, stiff
arming this one and dodging tha.t one. until only Todd stood between him and
th> goal lin- Todd was disposed of. and- the touchdown counted.
Some have seen fit to call it luck. On the part of any other man on the
held it mia-nt have been -o named. But when such feats are accomplished
with great regularity by one man. then It ceases to be luck and comes under
the head of ability plus brains. CoateUe simply u?ed his noodle at that moment,
jui"t as he did at the beginning of those last four minutes of play, when he
called for a drop kwk. It was his only ehance. He saw it. and, what is more
to th? point, took advantage of It. Neither his run nor his kick can be charged
t > luck. He earned every plaudit whlrh was his after the game was over.
Virginia's showing will probably tell Georgetown not to lightly* regard
the Orange and n: ;? even during a disastrri ;.i season. Virginia had not
done anything brilliant In the way at sc >rir.g and bad b?-en beaten by the
Virginia Military Institute. The showing ir;a.i<- against Vanderbilt wss dis?
counted because It was -aid Vanderbilt didn't try very hard against Virginia,
wilting for the more important gam*. The falseness of this report was shown
by Virginia aaai-.s' 'tfort'town. Vanderbilt w;is put to the test to win. Just
is w?s Georgetown
'"r.ti'isni evidently doesn't sit well upon the ?ireorgetown authorities. We
<ia<l some reason, we thought, f >r answering ertaln unjust remarks made
'eirarding Vlrtzlni.i m certain Washington newspapers because of Virginia's
Basil relative to playing Kheinst hlld and Derby. As a result of this rnU
t ism. <?ei.ra?t-'Wn's presider: of the general athl*tlr association reffised to
'ss a .-Idellne a la. to this writer That we were granted this privilege
Baally was due to the efforts of Manager M. C Umm, of the I'nlversity of Vlr
c.n'a. tbaagb both Pat and Jim itarry ar. 1 other influential members >f the
George taws ?! S SISa had Brwesaed sideline privileges, saying that they deplored
ttse pesttte* tak<r. by President .lohn l^ana?*-, of ?leorgotown's athletic asso
l*< r? .? ??.. ie..r -aid aught ?!?..?? id our opinion was not mer
.teij Th. vi-ti ?.f the ?'arolSna-Georgetown game was as fair as we could
make It. The ut r rrit;. ism we felt was deserved The fai-t that President
Laagan -? ? . ,:?.sy i.sually exter.d.d t;,e ;>r?ss doe* not hurt us in
? ? least l:.it. for t j. benefit of the school, which has always been Very
graciously Ki'-r.rrerd. and whos. t?ams we are alwaya glad P?
'?t? her? furnlshma as they ?!o g.I. eje?n sportsmen, we think the position
ma.ntained Is werfciag harm?that **?? If it is to be maintained. It certainly
>:???- h"t ?? I? n..r Is it Justifiable That it did not afreet us.
no* nil: t ?? ..?s-.re it.? .-ilumni of t'.- Washinston sch?*>i. We ? av?
.'.w.-s 1 ? ? ? (i I iiiKiri ?;e?.ru- r-w n. an.i w.il .-ontlnue s j. in
land .?.*? tte-l |f Georgetown ?r Virginia or an> ether
I It at ? n It w;ll be msub W. tr> r.. '?? n.! >
The f..llowirt ?? ? r ?-? r< the Washington <-orre?j.on?ler.t of The T.n.?s
I IMspet1 h. received last ? r d?y night, tells Mr lanstn i views
Washington. D C. November 1."
j Timee-r' spat' h Rtrt.njend. va
j Pi ease tell Me". *Tt I f.e-.e * .st seen Johr. l?angan. prestder? of 'he George
f wr AtTMel i A?s. ?t r. r*?! the *s**cl*tlon positively refuses to issue Mm
? r rrorrjWa game here Langer. Is dtsplessed with story
j ef George-, tt ?M*Tta <"aro|ir* game tn Tlme*-I'ispatoh day after game, saying
>? - ? a - .? *.?- ';e.rge-..?T I a"-? ?*:?'?'?* this, as apparently Malbert
i wii; to* i ? ????el.-es n; Trow, and It may be :iselee? fr.r him
j to make t < trip to Washington I did all I <-0uld to induce langen to Issue
! tiV-ket. } i ? "ri r - reasor ??:** state<l
\d- " -h.?e -elegfsiii* were received one from Manager l^le. of tbe 1'ni
SelStl r ? rta. and the other f">? Mr M ??tell a member <<f the sporting
s gtet p<ni
WashiSMTtoa Ii r November 1* 1PI*
i X ThSsT*>-ffJ*BBSt I II hruond. Vp,:
I W -II ??, Nest .->?- or nv d*tln|.a here
M r 1A\*:. Manager
?Tash.riatoa l> ?**. November I?
I G'?e M .l ? Tirr ?*>tJSaS>at< p. Hie***"***. Va
, < ?Ji f -r > ??? . hi admlse!?,n gate it will i-e --ft m my name.
*T h h? iTTKU.
, There wer? mar, >e?r.rK?trwn alumni ?n* studonts wbe criticised Mr.
1 Laxgan hut for ?,urs*'f we elm*** *?? *h*? tea ssabn* tU-agvli igby
Shoals' run weil oa the Jwwfowi
firm* race Jack Krilon, Baach
of Key?, Battery.
Second raee CanMnislal. Beree
Third race?TTel jgan??. Fatarlry,
Fowrth race? Acte?, Yellow Eyes,
rttth raee?Sir Clea-ea. Shelby.
Sixth race? Ktaabas, Heretic, Weed
HOFFE STILE IM LEAD.
Wins Pear of Flee Casars la BO Hard
New Tork, November 17.?Willie
Hoppe, the 18.2 balk line billiard
champon, leads the other seven con?
testants for the title is the professional
tournament which will be concluded
here this week. Twenty matches in
all have been played, ami eight more
will be decided to-morrow and Tues?
day, but In case of one tie or more
for the first four cash prises extra
games will be in order.
Each of the eight experts has com?
peted In live games, and Hoppe has
won four, his only defest being by a
margin of three points, in favor of
Kodjl Tamada, the Japanese wonder.
siosson, Mornlngstar and Tamada
are tied for second place, each having
won three gamea and lost two. De?
marcate Button and Cilne also are tied
with two winning brackets each, and j
Taylor, of Milwaukee, la low man, witn 1
a single victory.
Atbletlee Defeet Cnbaaav
Havana November 17.?The Phlla-I
? elphia American League baseball team ,
defeated A1 med are z by a score of <5.
to 3 to-day. !
CHARRED BODY FOUND
Fear Men Arrested, a ae pee ted ef Betas
Jonesboro. Oa, November 17.?Four .
arrests were made here to-day after
the finding of the cbarred body of a
man identified as John King, a Clayton
County farmer. In the asnes of n burn?
ed outhouse at the Hebron Primitive
Baptist Church, near this plans.
The theory advanced by the police
la that King waa killed In an alter?
cation over a poker game and his body
burned to conceal the crime Wnen,
last seen by friends Saturday night
King is said to have borrowed money
with which to take part in a poker j
Shortly after the discovery of the
body by W. V. Foster, a nearby far?
mer. Chief Zach Rowan, of ibe Fulton
! County police, brought bloodhounds to
' the scene in an effort to apprehend the
alleged slayers of King. On account
of the large crowd which had assem?
bled about the place the dogs were
unable to pick up the trail.
; The men arrested are said to have
been seen In the company of King
Saturday, and are being detained on
s sgpidon. They are Will Lee and Will
! Fdwards. employes In a local cotton
' gin. and B. E. Lee and Walter Hender?
son, farmers. All are yonng men.
King was fifty-two years of age and
?One Night Only
The World's ?.TeflTeat Rai lei I ma car.
\SS1STED TIT M VrH.INTN
.\nd Her own Ballet r*ompnny.
MIGHT BIJOU Atr/c
SO rtTTI i BBS I SCATS OS CBMT*.
The season "a Brightest Musical Comedy
THE FROLICS OF 1912
20- Big fZong^WIT_
Orn^MB, $15 to $35
LaKstts, $5 to $2150!
Party From Richmond on Old
Fashioned Fox Hunt?News
[SpecUl to The Tlmes-Dlspatch]
Appomattox. Vs., November 17.?
Quite a large number of hunters from
out of the Stete, as well as from
Lynch burg and Richmond visited the
county last week to hunt for game
While quail and turkey are not so
abundant as In former years, the
hunters seem to bag; a goodly number.
A party of hunters from Rich mono
came up last Sunday and pitched camp,
and are enjoying the old-fashioned fox
hunt. They have a large pack ot
hounds, and merry music is heard as.
the hounds chase the foxes over the
hflls of Appomattox. while the line'
weather and autumn foliage adds charm j
to the sport
The merchanta of Appomattox here
organised a Merchants' Association, j
which beld Its first meeting last week)
in the Odd-Fellows' Hall. It is not:
the purpose of the organisation to op?
pose competition, but matters of vital
importance to the merchants are dis?
cussed and the questions of credits
better adjusted oetween buyer and sei-,
or. The organ'xatlon is to meet
monthly, and the merchanta expect ]
great benefit from such an organisa?
The Presbyterian churchee of the
Appomattox circuit, of which Rev. J.
C. Lapps is the psstor. have Just com?
pleted a handsome manse for his use.
It Is t modern home In every respect,
and is situated in one qf the prettiest,1
spots In town. Rev. Lepps has moved
his family into the new home.
At the recent Teachers' Association
meeting, of Appomattov County. Mlssj
Mary Cobbs, A. M instructor In the'
agricultural school, was selected presl-j
dent, and Miss Alice Hub bard. secre-'
tary and treasurer. The county, with;
fifty teachers. Is entitled to two dele-,
gates at the State Educational Con-j
ference, which meets In Richmond
Thanksgiving week. Professor Jobni
Fisher. Stawall High School, and Miss*
Estelle Thornton, nf the Agricultural
School, were elected delegates. Inter-.'
estlng In this connection Is the fact
that the teachers of Appomattox Coun?
ty are practically unanimous In their'
opposition to the present teachers' pen?
sion bill. A vote was taken to ascer?
tain how the teachers stood on the
pension bill, when all save one voted
against the present statute. Suitable
resolutions were drawn up. Indorsing
the administration of Superintendent J.
K. Hannah, who has declared himself
not to be a candidate for re-election
next July. Mr. Hannah's services to
the schools of Appomattox is quite re?
markable, having served continuously
eighteen years as a trustee, and six?
teen years as the county superinten?
dent. This la possibly the only case
of the kind In the State of Virginia
CANT GAG HIS MOUTH
Csaaprrs Oeses Court to Take Away
! Free Speech.
Rochester, N. T., November 17.?
American Federation of Labor leaders
were heard to-day In two big general
meetings President Samuel Gompers,
Congressman William Wilson, of Penn?
sylvania. Miss Maude Tounger. of San
Francisco, and Miss Josephine Casey,
of Cnlcago. were the speakers at Con?
vention Hall, and Robert Smillle. dele?
gate from Scotland: Frank Hayes, ot
Indianapolis, and Fred O. Wheeler, ot
Loa Angelea. spoke at a meeting In a
theatre under the auspices of the So?
cialist wing of the federation.
Referring to his arrest with John
Mitchell and Frank Morrison at'Wash?
ington. Mr. Oompers said: "I deny to
any Judge or any set of Judges, the
right to gag my mouth If a Judge by
Injunction ran stifle the mind and
prevent free expression, then the very
essence of our liberty has been stolen.
Free speech and free press have erat
been regarded as Inherent and natural
rights If daring to express the con?
victions In my heart Involves a term
ef imprisonment, the sooner we know
it the better."
All the speakers pleaded for all non?
union workers to get Inside the feder?
ation. The session will be resumed to?
Seetaltet Gala la Small.
Madison. Wla. November 17.?Official
election returns, as filed with the Sec?
retary of State, of all the counttea in
the State sh .w that the' expected So?
cialist gains over 1?08 had not mate?
rialized and that the actual Increase,
instead of being over 100 per cent. a<
expected, will be only 20 per cent.
The vote of the party In Milwaukee
showed an actual decrease over 1908,
but the gain which was developed was
in the cities along the shores of Lake
Michigan and the citlea of Lake Supe?
rior. The majority against woman suf?
frage was ?2.34?.
PICTURESQUE CHARACTER ILL
Speculation Rife as to Who Will
Be Unofficial Advisers of
PRINCETON MEN POSSIBLE
Justices Pitney and Lamar
Former College and School
Mates of Next Executive.
Washington. November 17.?Specula?
tion Is already rife as to wibo will
probably compose the so-called "kitch?
en cabinet" of Governor Wilson when
he becomes President of the United
States, for W precedent during the
present and lsst administrations counts
for anything, according to some of the
older visitors to the White House, he
is likely to have one, with or without
In the days of Colonel Roosevelt as
President a group of friends who were
often with him came to be popularly
known as the "tennis cabinet," and in
the present administration Mr. Taft has
had arovnd him trom time to tlrru- a
group of friends who might deserve
the title of th'i "golf cabinet" raih-e
than that of "kitchen cabinet."
Aside from what such a group of
disinterested and friendly advisTS
might be called in Governor Wilson*
cane, when he becomes President, those
interested in the subject are predict,
lng that bis associates will probsbly
be educators and Jurists, especially as
his favorite form of recreation stems
to be bicycling, of which there are f? w
known devotees, unless tbey are among
Governor Wilson's classmates at col*
lags who have not yet come to Wash?
ington. The day after election Attor?
ney-General Wlekersham Jokingly pie.
dieted that the Cabinet room at the
White House would soon come to be
known as the "faculty room," but* Gov.
er nor Wilson has many friends In Hues
of endeavor other than those of educiv.
I That he would proc-ab.y gather
. around him in any so-called "kitchen
! cabinet- of the future, which mJgut
I gradually grow into existence, as a
I natural consequence of his friendships,
j men who have been associated ?its
j hit.i in the past at various unlversl
| ties, was predicted last night by one
of them, who would not permit himself
I to be quoted.
I' rrlaceiea Men PreaUaeat.
Among these men. the members of
the claaa of 1879 at Princeton, of
Iwhich Governor Wilson is a graduate,
would probably take prominent parts,
I It was ?nid. and In this class, ?rktck
(gave him a dinner Friday n'ght in
j New York. In honor of his selection bp
I the people to be the next PrcalOent,
I there are several men of more than
I local prominence, amort? tnem Asso?
ciate Justice Mablon Pitney, of the
Other members of this Princeton
class are Cleveland H. Dodge, a busi?
ness man of New York; Dr. A. Wood
I ruff. Halsey. president of the board of
j foreign missions of the Presbyterian
> Church; Robert Bridges, magazino
I editor; Dr. Jasper H. Garmany, Lynn
I Helm, president of the California state
j Bar Association; Robert H. McCarter.
j formerly Attorney-General of the State
I of New Jersey, and Representative
Charles Talcott. of Utlca. N. Y
J In addition to Representative Tal?
cott anong th .se who will serve st the
Capitol during Governor Wilson's ad
I ministration as President, and who
know him well enough to be admitted
] to membership in the "kitchen Cab.
lnet" if one grows Into existence, are
Senator O'Girman. of New York, whose
I seven daughters are friendly wa.i
! Governor Wilson's three daughters;
Senator Martine, of New Jersey, and
William Hughes, who is slated to be
selected as United States Senator fr >m
New Jersey by the newly elected Dein
I orxatic Legislature of that State.
Jaatlee I assar a 9ebsslssn?e.
In addition to Associate Justice Ma ha
Ion Pitney, of the Supreme Court. Gov?
ernor Wilson has another schoolmate
already In Washington In the person f
Associate Justice Joseph Q. Lamar. of
the Supreme Court, who attended Pro?
fessor Berry's School in Augusta. Ga?
. with him.
There arc a number of University of
Virginia graduates residing in Wash?
ington who were at that institution in
I -880 when Governor Wilson was there,
studying political economy and gov?
ernment under Dr. John & Minor.
Richard T. Ely. one of the foremost
political economists of the country, was
one of his mentors at John Hopkina
University, in nearby Baltimore, where
he prepared data for James Bore's
book. "The American Commonwealth.''
How long Mr. Bryce will continue to
remain In Washington as the Brlt'sb,
ambassador after Governor Wilson be?
comes President, or if be will remain
until the change of administration
. takes place, is problematical, so that
i it is difficult for the "kitchen cabinet''
i since-makers to cast htm for the posi
[ tlon the French ambassador occupied
, in Colonel RooseveM'e "tennis cabi
1 net-" MT. Bryce a?J Governor Wilson
are friends of long stsmdlne;.
j In tbe celebrated "tenrde cabinet.*' M.
Jules de Jesairsnll. ami a sea dor from
> France, occupied a unique poalt'oo,
being not only e foreign representative,
bat a very dose friend of Coienel
Roosevelt, and. as the barter ruefully
admitted, at times e much better tennis
i nearer. To thte -tennis cabinet'' group
belonged eJeo Gilford Plnckot, formerly
ehief forester of the United stetes, and
1 James A. Gerneld. formerly fleecetary
I of the Interior.
Major Archibald W. Butt, wbo lost
bis life when ah* Titanic went down,
waa said by both President Roosevelt
and President Taft to have been theti
close friend, and rumor credited kirn
with a piece in the "tennie cabinet" eg
He wee alee, later, the ssaetsas *-*??
comeenion of PissUsnt Tafk I* the
letters so-celled "golf
,_.._, U. S A? a close
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