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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 11, 1912, Image 5

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"il: ?HE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, OOTOBBE 11, 1912. H
v4trmine at the state convention the
ctmre8ldentlal candidate favored by the
l9Fato of Washington. The party rai
T1'ner' ProveB 'or a- prlmnry voto,
(T'iCnd such a voto waB taken by the
tCjropBrly conBtltuted central commit
u$m? of the RePuHcan Party in King
"T. iS01111 Republicans in that primary
cUlt .Jjalnly expressed their preference for
fflFoIonl Roosevelt aa the presidential
WuJjRoroinee., and in tho face of Ruch an
CopxPreaBlon it would be an outrage to
f IPit the Tart hand-picked delegation.
s 5V B cd,tor,al all alonir tho name
HUEi!16-a rnlnB to that Republican
.IoQ Ponvontlon that no Republican
Jful1 8tiiIld for what it
8UtBetcd was tho intention of this
rfifcjfean Coiner to do, backed by the state
Urtpmniittee, This editorial closes with
1 ftlj. T1ho groat, thinking body of Wash-
eji; ston Republicans having declared
aLJor Colpnol Roosevelt, tho duty of the
F fer? n conVention on Wednesday
'ttjf -A-berdeen Is plain the state must
ttfri Sfn t0 the national convention a
f9riSIeRat!011 Instructed for Colonel
, wtoo-sovelt.
i jjSgT All tolk of compromise emanating
Jfr0m tne Taft forces is puerile. There
T W I nothing to compromise. Colonel
tUc?8011 haB CRrriod the state; ho is
it jintitled .to the frulta oC his victory.
tT That same paper In its edition of
!&lrly 16 1912 UEed this language odl-w.TUtorlallv?
f Ijfif The holding of two state Republican
Ujflj Conventions in Aberdeen yestordav
tkf.i2a8 not unexpected. The position
'ta.w11 n state Republican com
t jLfJKltto left no alternative, and the
114 Impolicy pursued by the Roosevelt dele.
H (iytea will be commendpd by all fair
i tBP3'nded members of the Republican
STrSCrtj' n th's state- Tt Bhould also
Hiyecelvo the indorsement of the Re
tjkntblican national committee when it
jjrlmeets in Chicago in Juno.
faX Again, In its Issue of May 18, edi
jItorlally 1b uses this language:
iy A great responsibility has been
V)?TOlaced on tho Republican national
TgocmnnUteo. This committee, when It
,2ieots 1 Chicago next month, will
bl!erlRve e veT? existence of tho Re
TjjfcubltcRn party In its hands. To date
a pJthore are contested delegations to tho
lrjpational convention from eighteen
reStateB. These delegations Includo that
5jBf Washington, the contest over which
IbJF16 people of the state are familiar,
...? nd in Its final adjudication are
SgUcutely Interested.
J2S Jt is evident from tho tenor of tho
Sffaellng prevalent over the high-hand -Jf&4ntBu
or the Washington Republican
?J!eommlltee that the mass of Repub--JBlcanB
are not going to sit ouplnolv
3ind allow the political burglary of Its
"delegation to be consummated before
VHtb. RonilTiHrnn ngtlnnal nnmmlttnn
iath Republican national committee.
CjfKo halfway solution will be satisfac-
iJjt The Taft machine leaders will, of
1 "Scourse, be quite satisfied if the two
delegations from Washington are
2jSreted in the national convention
TWFlth one-half a vole each.
p!, Now I will read from an editorial
J&B the same paper dated May 13, 1912:
'fiffi The Spokesman-Review has not
'changed its opinion roBpectlng PreB
Jjjgdent Taft It believes him to be an
J?3r0PeBt' capable, conscientious man
""rind a fearleBs official His one weak
JjNlnt is In his judgment of men, and
jxorae of Wb advisers have fooled him.
$ The president Is at the parting of
'jlthe. ways, because on the action of the
JRepublIcan national committee the
Pheadpiece of the party machinery of
the nation will dopend his re-elec-'fclon
if he secures a renomlnation.
OK The candidate nominated jn the
( Chicago convention must have tho
tfcacklng of the votes of Republicans.
MwRand-picked delegations by central
Atoommlttees must not bo given prof
Werence over dolegates elected at prop
l(jS6rly constituted primaries.
) mh oo
SfWe are now prepared
Jjjj.to fill your orders for
St
W f
IMammotb
ICOAL
at the following prices
5 1
HM' At Yard,. Del,
if;Msnrmotfa. Lump... $4.25 $5.00
I
i Mammoth Nut 4.00. .4.75
Mffc I
ivrt fflcaraened Mine SI 'k.. 3.00 3.50
mt Yards on west side of Wall
5J Avenue between 22nd and 23rd.
I Phone 345
1
R t Give us a trial.
; FRANK MOORE
I; COAL CO.
'
,&? '
.?- .
tf?
1 1 IDEAL HAIR
BRUSH '
& f S5c each.
Jit
ftjj I The Genuine Brush
If
MeBRIDE
; DRUG CO.
2j,2463 Washington Ave.
i. " '
IK Read the Classified Ads.
m
li
HILLES CAN'T
MAKEJOOD
Says He Supposes That
It Would Cost Roose
velt $2,000,000
Washington. Oct. 11. The authen
city of tho letters recently made pub
lic by William R, Hearst, purporting
to nave passed between John D. Arcn
bold of tho Standard Oil company and
members of tho houso and senate was
admitted by Archbold, yeaterday be
fore tho senate committee Investigat
ing campaign expenditures.
Those letters of which fac simile
photographs have be-on published
were in almost every caso Identified
bj M. Archbold with tb statement,
"I undoubtedly wrote that,"
This1 Included letters to and from
Senators Hanna, Foraker, Quay and
Penrose; and former Representatives
Sibley of Pennsylvania and Groes-
venor of Ohio.
Many letters Mr. Archbold said he
did not remember but ho recognized
handwriting aud signatures and ad
mitted tholr genuineness.
Tho president of the Standard Oil
company recalled by the committee
after making his charge in August
that he hnd given $100,000 to tho Re
publican camplgn fund of 1904. ad
mitted today that tho receipt given
by Cornelius X. Bliss for the sum
hHd been destroyed by himself and
th0 late H. H Rogers. He said ho
had not been able to find even an
ontrv of tho amount on the books of
tho Standard Oil company.
Wont Be Contradicted.
"I repeat that the money was paid,"
he said, "and was not refunded; that
It was paid by me to Mr. Bliss. I
dont' want any man to tell me It was
not."
Charles D. Hllles, chairman of the
Republican National committee a wit
ness today was asked by Chairman
Clapp if ho gave out a statement In
August that the primary fight for
Colonel Roosevelt had "cost the Har
vester trust millions of dollars?"
"I assume the responsibility for It,"
ho answered.
His explanation was given to the
commltteo In tho form of a letter ho
had Just written to Georce W Per
kins, who with Senator Dixon, de
manded that Mr. Hilles bo called to
account for this statement. The let
ter cxpreeeed the opinion that Colonel
Roosovelt's pre-campalgn expenses
undoubtedly amounted to not lees
than $2,000,000.
Chairman Clapp questioned the wit
ness sharply as to his information and
Mr. Hilles said It consisted of his
general knowledge of what tho Roose
velt workers had been doing and his
specific knowledge of what certain
kinds of campaign activity cost.
No New Information.
He save the committee no now In
formation regarding contributions to
the Taft pre-convention fund, raised
In Chicago, the total of which Repre
sentative McKlnley had Included In
his statement earlier In the weok.
These Included H. M. Bilsby, $1,
000; Julius Rosenwald, $5,000; Max
Pnm. $L500: J. A. Patton, $1,000: J.
G. Shedd $500 Henry SSegel. S500
Mr. Archbold's Identification of the
various letters was followed b little
questioning from the committee. He
said tho money referred to In sonic
of them as havlne been sent Senator
Forakor had been for legal service's
In Ohio' that he wrote to Senator
Hanna to watch legislative affairs
there because Mr Hanna had been a
life long friend; and that a contrib
ution of $1,000 to Senator Quay had
been entirely political as had the
$25,000 contribution to Senator Pen
t rose. '
He did not know to whom Mr. Slb
iley had referred in the letter, saying
i that a certain senator had reque'sted
a loan of $1,000. and asking If Mr.
Archbold wanted to make tho "In
le8tmont." Ho said he did not send
the $1,000, had no talk with Mr. Sib
ley about It and did not know to
whom tho statement related
Mr. Archbold presented four new
.letters that he had found as the ro
Isult of his flics, the only ones, he
said, "that had oscaped the thioves."
One was from President Roosevelt.
"It Is of no value, but I offer It as
showing the friendly attitude of Mr.
Roosevelt in 1904 at a period when ho
had Indicated he considered me under
the ban," said Mr Archbold.
The letter In full follows
"White 3-Iouse. April 2G, 1904.
"My Dear Mr. Archbold: T am In
receipt of your letter of the 25th and
shall carefully take up the name of
your brother-in-law, with tho hope
that I can promote him
"Sincerely yours, (Signed)
THEODORE ROOSEVELT."
The other letters and telegrams re
lated to one recently made public by
Mr. Hearst In which Congressman
Sibley wrote Mr. Archbold that
Roosevelt was anxIou6 to Eee him,
and advising him to come to Wash
ington and take luncheon with the
president. The letters addressed to
Mr. Sibley expressed Mr. Archbold's
regret that he could not come, and
expressed the hopo that ho might la
ter visit the president. Mr. Archbold
told the committee ho did not go to i
the White House at that time.
"Mr. Roosevelt on tho stand before I
this commmittec, put mo in tho pe- I
cullar attitude of having boon brought
to lunoheon with him in 1908 at Oys- i
ter Bay by Senator Bourne," said Mr.
Archbold. He said that on a visit to
tho Whit House, President Roosevelt
had spoken of the return of Mr. Arch
bold's daughter and son-in-law from
Africa.
" 'I m'JBt havo you bring them
oer,'" the president Bald, according
to Mr. Archbold: and tho latter add
ed that they went on the day ap
pointed to Oyster Bay, at tho Invita
tion of Colonel Roosevelt.
Letter Were Stolen.
Mr. Archbold declared the letters
made public by Mr. Hearst had been
stolen from tho filos of his office;
but ho declined to name those whom
ho suspected of tho theft.
The letter sent by Republican
Chairman Hllles to George W. Perkins
and given to tho senate committee to.
day in part follows;
"In your letter of recent date you
question my assertion that millions of
dollars of Harvester money wore ex
pended In the effort to nominate Mr.
RooBcvelt
"Tho public has not been furnished
with statements as to sums received
and disbursed by you and your al
lies. But thoro are other wavs of
ascertaining the amounts expondod,
and particularly by estimating the
easily ascertainable cost of things
that wore done. Flvc or six of Mr.
Roosevelt's witnesses have already
admitted that they expended approx
imately $(167,000."
Tho letter said that this was ex
clusive of the money spent in a great
number or statcB and In which Mr.
Hllles said a hard Roosevelt fight
waa made. H 3aid that in addition
"enormous sums were spent by tho
Roosevelt management in fomenting
strife and creating nearly 200 con
tests in th Southern states and in
transporting the fictitious claimants
to Chisago and paying their hotel ex
penses while there."
"There was evidence on every
hand," tho lotter continued, "of the
expenditure of large sums of money in
Mr. Roosevelt's behalf, and his pre
coh'vericion campaign expenses un
doubtedly amounted to not less than
$2,000,000 "
As to the assertion that "Harvester
money was used," Mr Hilles said in
his letter that Mr. Perkins has been
an active figure In tho International
Harvester company and that an chair
man of the financo commltteo "to all
Intents and purposes, you hay been
the Harvester trust,"
on
REBELS WIN
IN BATTLE
Mexican Federals Lose
Engagement Near Es
calon Many Killed
Moxico City. Oct. 11. Government
troops under Major Tello wore defeat
ed by rebels near Escalon. Five of
General Pascual Orozco's old lieuten
ants are said to have taken part in
the engagement.
Major Tello had been ordered to
drive the rebels from the Derrame
ranch, whore they had been holding
council The encounter took place at
the San Agulstln ranch nearby.
The rebels fought from the ranch
buildings, but as the federals did not
advance, they pretended to retreat
Then the federals followed and
were subjected to a heavy tiro and
were forced to withdraw, but carried
with them a few prisoners.
JoBe Orozco, a cousin of Pascual,
and Felix Terrazas commanded tho
rebels, but were reinforced by Chech
Campes, Luis Fernandez and Fran
cisco Rel Torro. According to a fug
itive the federals wore flanked by
the rebels nnd many of them killed
Major Tello and all but one other of
ficer wore captured.
Tho federal dead are estimated at
one hundred and censored accounts of
the engagement which reached tho
capital laut night say the rebels' loss
uas greater
General Huerta, who nearly a
month ago was granted leave of ab
sonce to have his eyes treated, reaoh
od the capital yesterday, bringing ap
proximately one thousand men who
wore engaged in the northern cam
paign. The rapid shlftlngof the gov
ernment forces throughout' tho great
er part of the country has served to
strengthen tho popular bollef that the'
administration's predicament 16 fast
becoming critical.
Country's Troubles.
In general the country's troubles
can be classified under thiee heads -a
moro or less organized movement
in tho north. Including the ntntes of
Sonora. Chihuahua Coahuila. Neuvo
Leon and Durango, General Agullar's
robcllion In Vera Cruz and Puebla.
and a warfare not unlike anarchy In
the states of Mexico, Morelos. Guer
rero, Mlchoacan and Zacatccas with
prowling bands In other statcB.
The operations of the rebels along
the line of the Northwe6torn railroad
and In southern Chihuahua along tho
line of the Central the very territory
from which Orozco's armj was driven
by General Huerta give eldence of
the government's Inability to maintain
peace General Blanquet after the
defeat of three hundred of Caraverro's
men Saturday, announced the depar
ture of the "dispersed" robels for
Chihuahua, but it since has been re
ported that bands aro operating In
that state and there Is a notablo in
crease In activity in Nuevo Leon ad
joining. The first messngCB from the north
since October 4 were received today
from Jlmlnez They told of a genora;
movement of the Insurgents near Es
calon. loiter came the news of the
engagement.
The state of Moxico, which practi
cally surrounds tho federal district. Is
almost covered with guerillas, bandits
and Bomo more completely organized
bandB of rebels, who raid, sack, burn
and kill in one region today and an
other tomorrow. They keep the gov
ernment forces hurrying from point
to point.
nn
I A PEW
OF THE MANY BARGAINS
?' THIS WEEK.
Crabapples, buohel .......51.25
Sweet Potatoes, 7 poundo...25c
Fancy Jonathan Apples, bu.$1.00
FANCY QUINCES
Not many In market; our price,
pound 4;
Concord Grapeo, basket. .. .30c
Finest German Prunei, bu $1,00
Mild Cream Cheese, pound.. 20c
Barrels of G. Snape 20o
H. P. Flour (with 50c order,
cash) $i.oo
New Dill Plcklea,quart 15o
SMITH
GROCERY
26th and Wash, Phono 91
M'MANIGAL
FACESCOURT
Confessed Dyna miter
Will Be Important
Witness
Indianapolis, lnd Oot. 10. For the
first timo since he confinsed to dy
namiting, Ortle B. McManigal. before
a Jury in the "dynamlto conspiracy"
trial, today waa -identified by hotel
clerks as having visited various cities
at tiro os whon explosions occurred.
H7 L. Pearce, Kansas City, Mo., In
the pages of a hotol register traced
"J W McGraw as having registered
at a Kansas City hotel, Aug 20, 1910,
three days before McManigal blew up
a portion of a $1,500,000 bridge across
the Missouri river, which, he says,
was arranged for by W. JBcrt Brown
of Kansa's City and JameB B. McXam
ara "Do yon see McGraw In the court
room? asked James McRoy, special
attorney for the defendants.
"That man." said Poarce. pointing
at McManigal.
The line of testimony was followed
by the government as tending to car
ry out McManlgal's confession that he
actually caused tho expk)Blon detailed
In his confessions nnd for which the"
government charges members of the
executive board of tiio International
Bridge and Structural Iron Workors
Dalrl him xr tliA rafn of 3200 a -Inh
R. ,L Qulgley of Duluth, Identified
McManigal as a visitor at a Duluth
hotel In July, 1910, shortly before an
explosion at Superior, Wis. F V.
Gates said McManigal was the J G.
Brlco, who frequently registered at a
hotel In Rochester, Pa., where later
were discovered nitro glycerine In
quantities hidden In a shed.
Tho activities af James B. McN'am
ara In his return to Indianapolis after
blowing up the Los Angeles Times
building were also traced In hotel
registers. At the suggestion of his
brothor, James B. took the name of
"Frank Sullivan," dropping all "the
aliases he had used on tho Pacific
coast. H. M Spinning, a deputy
sheriff of Los Angeles county, Identi
fied photographs of both tho McNara
aras. This was done. It was announc
ed to the Jury, "because the McNam
arap were dotalned In San Quentln
prison In California and could not be
present."
In presenting great bundles of tele
grams, which were identified by man
agers of telegraph offices from many
parts of the country, but the contonts
of which were withhold until later, tho I
government attorneys announced It
would be shown that arrangements for
the Pacific coast explosions were car
ried on by tolegraph, that Olaf A.
Tvoltmoo and Eugene A Clancy, San
Francisco, and J E. Munsey, known
as "Jack" J3rlght. Salt Lake City,
communicated about the explosion In
telegrams and that Clancy and Mun
sey, "worried over the search Insti
tuted for tho dynamiters," sent back
and forth messages concerning the
whereabouts of Jani"B M. McNamara.
oo
.EASYANDSUBEWAV
TO COSE COLDS
Don't Neglect a Cold,
Ely's Cream !Balm Will
Stop It in the Sneez
ing S1age.
i i
A cold genorally attacks the weak
est part, affecting tie eyes and cars
In some and producjng nasal catarrh
and throat trouble ip others. A cold
13 due to an inflamnutlon of the mem
brane lining the air passages, and
may be promptly circd with a little
Ely's Cream Balm.j which Immedi
ately relievos the Inflammation and all
the distressing sjmfitoms, such as
sneezing, coughing, running at the
nose and oyes, hoarseness, sore
throat, fever and headache. One rea
son why this pure, antiseptic Balm
acts so quickly Js because It is ap
plied directly to the tonder, aore sur
faces. Even in severe, chronic cases of
catarrh. Ely's Croam Balm never falls
to quickly and effectually chock tho
poisonous discharge which clogs tho
head and throat, causing tho disgust
ing hawking, spitting and blowing of
tho nose. This remedy not only drives
cut the disease, but heals and
strengthens tb weakened mem
branes, thus endlner citnrrh
Catarrh is a filthy, disgusting dis
ease. Don't put up with It another
day. Get a 50 cent bottle of Ely's
Cream palm from your druggist and
see how quickly you will be rollecd.
It Is perfectly harmless. (Advertlse-
ment.)
LINES YOU MAY
READ THIS WEEK
With tho bases full Speaker belted
a Marquard shoot for three bases.
f Wood was equal to tho emergency,
for wlm runnor3 on third and second
ho fanned Doyle and Snodgrass In or
der. Cady was completely taken by sur
prise, and beforo he knew what he
war about Devore had slid across the
plato for a clean atoal of home.
The chance to scorn was gone. Wl3e
old Mfitty thought not of tho run
ners on base, but forced Speaker to
hit an ensy pop fly to Herzog.
The special train of the national
commission pulled out of Boston at
ten In the evonlng, stopping at Prov-
Idenco for another cargo of cham
pugne. It woe the second straight day of
rain, and thero wasn't anything left
for the national commission to do but
order another case of wne.
A foul from Hooper's bat complete
ly wrecked tho cheese sandwich thnt
a humble roportor was munching In
the presa ox.
McGraw, his face white with anger,
rushed out and ordered Marquard to
the bench. There was a cry of ox
ultattou when blg.Jeff Tesreau scaled
the peak for his Xl1 cnaQco in the
series. ,
Tlier.? were Ions groans from th
stands when Heinle Wagner Juggled
tho ball at second and then throw
over Stahl's hoad. In a Jiffy Murray
and Merklo were over the plate.
Tho ball struck tho fenco In right
and dropped down for a triple. Two
uniforniod chaps made their way to
the plate, and the championship of
1912 was won.
B B. Johnson predicted a certain
Red Sox triumph. Ho was bncked, up
In his opinion by such shrewd base
ball men as Conuio Mack, Charles
Comiskoy, Clark Griffith, Charles
Somers, Frank Farrell and Robert Lee
Hodges.
Thomas Lynch told the reporters
that the rubber game and the world's
title would bo certain to go, to New
York. Othor authorities who agreed
with Mr. Ljnch's views woro August
Herrmann, Charlos Lobets, Charles
Doolu. Frank Chance, Barney Drey
fus and Mrs. Brittou.
There was a pauso tor a few sec
onds and YerkeR didn't appear. Tho
crowd quickly divined that Stahl was
going to make a substitution. "Cudy!
Cadv! Cady!" they yelled. But Cady
didn't show. Ycrkes hlmbelf came out
of the pit a second later, swinging
three big bats over his shoulder.
Stahl followed him a. few paces to
give him nn Instruction, there being
somo groans from tho crowd. "Stahl
Is making a blunder lotting Yerkcs
bat with two on bases," said a fan
In the back of the press box. Yerkcs
went to the plate Heinle Wagner,
on third, clapped his hands. Crjri
gan on second, too, shouted onconr- ,
agemeDt. Yorkes blazed away quick
ly. A flaring liner thundered to cen
ter field, Bafe for a single, and Wag
ner and Carrliran ohnrpori nvnr th
plate. The game was won and
Hero McGraw mad0 a master move
Ho sent McCormlck to bat in plnce
of Devore, and his famous pinch hit
ter smote the ball into the loft field
bleachers for a homo run, Mathcw
son also counting. ThlB tied the score
and the HS 000 Now York rooters went
wild with delight- Scores of fans
threw their hats down on tho field
New York players rushed out and
carried McCormlck to the bench
HornH and whistles mado the Polo
grounds a bedlam of noise. In the
center oi the diamond was a group of
Boston players. Raj Collins was
waving his arms in despair. Stahl and
Wagnor looked disconsolate. The
form of Bodlent was seen coming
through the gate. Collins tossed his
glovo violently Into tho Boston bench
nnd walked away broken hearted It
was fully five minutes before Bedlent
was pitching to Doyle.
READS BOOKS
Teddjr Shows Where the
School Master Stood
on Immigration
Duluth, Minn.. Oct. ll.Woodro
Wilson's writings on immigration
wore taken up last night by Colonel
RooBovelt. who charged that the Dem
ocratic candidate had offored explana
tions of his views of such a character
that he did not aoo how any man
could be expected to believe them.
The colonel also criticleod Governor
Wilson fop a statement attributed to
him that the United States Steel cor
poration was supporting tho "Bull
Moose" ticket."
Colonel Roosevelt came here yes
terday from Michigan, stopping fo
an hour on the waj at Superior He
spent mo3t of the day here. The Aud
itorium was thronged when he arrived
thero laBt night and another hall tas
thrown open to the crowd. The col
onel soke In both buildings and then
left for Osbkosh, Wis , where he Is to '
delher an address tonltrht.
"I call your attention." said the col
onel, "to what Mr. Wilson has said,
compared with what he now says on
tho question of immigration, and es
pecially the Immigration from eastern
and southorn Europe."
Ho then rend extracts from a maga
zine article written by Mr Wilson In
1SS9, quoting the writer as saying the
character of the nation was being
"most deeply affected and modified
by tho enormous Immigration which
year after year pours Into the coun
try from Europe." and "that our own
temperate blood, schooled to sclf-pos-nesslon
and to the measured conduct
of self-government, Is receiving a
constant confusion and yearly exper
iencing a partial corruption of foreign
blood."
The Lowest Classes.
Colonel Roosevelt also said that 5n
Mr. Wilson's history he spoke of tho
coming of "multitudes of men of the
lowest clabfies from the south of Italj
and men of the meaner sort out of
Hungary and Poland, men out of the
ranks where thero Is neither skill nor
onorgy nor any Initiative or any in
telligence." He quoted Governor Wilson as hav
ing written that tho Chinese "woro
more to le desired as workers. If not
as citicons. than moBt of the coaiso
crew thnt came crowding in every
year at the eastorn ports," and that
"the unlikely fellows who came in at
the eastern ports v. ere tolerated be
cause they usurped no placo but the
very lowest In the scale of labor."
"When asked to explain this In
March last," Colonel Roosevelt wont
on, "Mr. Wilson wrote to Mr. Dl Syl-ver-tro
In part as follows:
" 'I was in tho passage alluded to
only deploring tho coming to this
country of certain lawless elomont3
which I had supposed all thoughtful
aliens themselves deplorod I was
thinking of tho men who have time and
again threatened to give to that whole
flno body of men who have onriched
Amorlcan life a reputation which they
do n6t deserve '
Wilson's Apologies.
"In anothor lottor published in the
Now York Trlbuno of Maroh 12, 1912,"
Colonel Roosevelt continued, "Mr.
Wilson says 'I roferrcd to the class
of laborers which was brought bore
under pauper labor contracts.'
"I think It would havo beon frank
and more manly for Mr. Wilson either
to have announced that he still hold
the viows which he had promulgated
In his history or else to havo statod
that he had come to the conclusion
that these viows were erroneous and
that he had abandoned them. I am re
luctantly obliged to aay that It Is quite
impossible to "reconcile the two ex
planatlonn Mr. Wilson gives, as I havo
quoted them, with tho facts.
"Nolther In his magazine article
nor In his history did he make any
allusion to pauper contract labor nor
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did he make an allusion to the lawless
elements. He was contrasting imml
Grants generally with natives and the
Immigrants of certain European couu
tries with thoEe from other European
countries. He was speaking: of all
'the multitudes of men that came from
the south of Italy, from Hungary and
Poland.' and was contrasting them
disadvantageous!- with the Chinese. 1
fail to see how any man can bo ex
pected to believe that In tho passages
quoted Mr. Wilson was making any
reference whatccr merely to 'lawless
elements' or to pauper contract laboi.
And I roprol for Mr. Wil3on'a sake that
he .should havo permitted himself to j
mnko such a defense."
)CANLAN LOSES IN
STRUGGLE FOR LIFE
Salt Lake. Oct. 11. James Scanlan,
of Roxbury, Mass who was injured
In tho accident of the police automo
bile near the Saltalr depot two weeks
ego. died at St Mark'n hospital at 9
o'clock lasi night At the time of the
accident, Mr. Scanlan was found to
havo suffered a fracture of tho skull,
causing Intercranlal hemorrhage, and
a compound fracture of tho left lower
leg.
For a time, Mr Sanlan's condition
was regarded as critical, but, later he
began to recover rapidly. Throe days
ago symptoms of blood poisoning be- j
gan to appear. The Infoction was I
found to have come from the frac- I
i
tured leg Everything possible was H
done to reduce the patient's mounting H
fever and steady the action of the lp
heart, but his weakened condition left H
him with too little vitality to fight M
the new complication H
After a brief rally yesterday, Mr. H
Scanlan grew suddenly worse and he L
died last night. The body was re- H
moved to the undertaking rooms of S. H
D. Evans & Co., A telegraph message H
will carry the news to bin widow in H
Roxbury'thls morning. jH
Mr. Scanlan was the man pulled H
from under the automobile, bleeding H
and unconscious after it nnd struck H
I and killed Finlcy Martin and brought H
up against a steel guy pole at the H
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