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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, September 01, 1910, Image 1

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YC3E ME PAIPEC2 MX TJJAMY KKSrJJEG--VlXJE GMILY PAPER HM WEARILY EVER Y KIOrJJEM
T
MICHMOKB FA IX AJ3)IUM
AND SUN-TELEGRAM.
VOL. XXXV. JJO. 200.
DIGIIIIOND. IKD.. THURSDAY EVENING. SEPTE3IBER 1, 1910.
SINGLE COPT, 3 CZIiTC
GERRYMANDER FOR
plained
BY TUGGflRT GANG
Democrats Scheming to Ap
propriately Celebrate Cen
tennial anniversary of Ger
ry's Famous Action.
CENSUS REPORT WILL
GIVE EXCUSE WANTED
If the Taggart Surgeons Ever
Get Indiana on the Operat
ing Table Their Feats Will
Be Appalling.
1S78 Democrat complained
Id platform of previous republican
apportionment.
, 1879 Democrats gerrymandered
state by a law later declared un
constitutional. 1885 Democrats again gerry
mandered. Governor Alvln P. Ho
vey la 1891 denounced tbla act as
"unfair, unwise, unjust and unconstitutional.'-
1891 Democratic gerrymander
vetoed by the governor and de
' clared unconstitutional by supreme
court.
men of which democrats made no
complaint in platforms ot 1898 and
1900
1903 Republican gerrymander
declared unconstitutional.
1906 Republican reapportion
ment coinceded to be fair by demo
crats who uttered no protest tn
platforms of 1906 and 1908.
1910 T ? ? ' T ?
(Palladium Special) '
Inana polls. Sept 1. After the
census la 1810 la Massachusetts Gov.
EfcrtAsa Gerry, a democrat who was
ttea styled a republican before the
parties switched names, chopped up
i ill, i seat iioal districts' to suit his par-
ty. Com wag said the map of the
sUte 'looked . like a , salamander.
Henceforth the governor's action be
caBMT known as, a Gerrymander.
After the census of 1910. with the
dream of a democratic legislature,
the Taggart democratic organisation
In Indiana hopes to hold an appro-
prlate centennial celebration of that
IMsachusetU event by giving In
Cana a gerrymander the state will
: ': caver target '
There will be at least two pretexts
for this gerrymander. The auditor's
- numeration, made every six years,
came la ItCt and is usually consider
V od a signal for reapportionment The
census of 1910 may give Indiana sum
. dent population so that she may
' have more congressmen.
Nothing Impossible.
. It has been asserted from democrat
v beedquarters that an unfair ap
k crUonment Is Impossible, but that
, '.nothing Is Impossible to a political
' party holding the reins and endeavor
ing to work solely for party Interests
Is apparent from the records of such
.." cana tried It once. In 1903. and found
It did not pay. Democratic tricks of
this kind have been more numerous
and the popular rebukes more stlng-
' Mag., .
In 190S the republicans made an ap
portionment which the democrats did
. not see at to complain of In their
, platforms of 1906 and 1908. It has
, been spoken of generally as a fair one.
The republicans learned their lesson
at one whirl. Twice or more within
recent years they have reapportioned
the state satisfactorily. Three of the
most notorious gerrymanders have
executed by the democrats. The re
publicans say the question In this
campaign Is whether the democrats
will ever learn not to tamper with
the pubHe patience. At any rate they
J- ' ' believe to give them a chance would
be taking too great a risk in 1910.
They say If the Taggart surgeons
ever get fair Indiana on the operating
table, the feats of legislative surgery
, will be appailling. Political appendi
citis has been such a fashionable all-
ment for the Hoosler state In the past
, the ailment has taken on too much
the nature of experimental vivisection.
Presented. Fair Bill.
Thomaa Chrisney. a democrat pre
. aented a very fair bill some students
.of the question say. to the last legis
lature. But Chrisney refused to Join
In the Taggart organisation's attempt
to blot out the county local option
' bill, and the bosses sentenced bis
tu&xxre to death. Besides. Car's
nys MIL waa almost too fair for a
, democratic organisation to promul
gate. Where would have been the
Jay or the prlflt in putting such a
V , tiiag across? Another b& was ln
trslaood. This was not referred to
CtrMaer's commlttoe on apportion
erst, kt tn tha committee on elec
tizzx n qaeer procedure from a par
Eertary sUndpolnt Representa
tive A. H. tfehymer Introduced it.
.toct the earn time Senator Spring
' ZzstHsxst tx Pro Ctm.)
PALLADIUM 'S CIRCULATION
' For the First Six Months, Ending July
! - , '. ' v Office,
, City City News aty Rural Adv's Waste Press
January, 1910 Paid Unp'd Stand Total Rout's Agnts Mail Total Excgs Total Retrns Count
Total Except Sat.... 7670 5548 72 80006 402211 186921 89521143871 3900 147771 10064 157835
Keturns 141 141 2052) I 2193 2193 2193
Net 78730 8548 587 79865 40221 17640 3952 141678 , 3900 145578 12257
1 lally Ave. Ex. Sat. 2951 98 23 S072 1547 7 1521 5449 .150 OSS 471 6070
I Net Paid Ex. Sat.... 2951 23 1547 678) 152 S3S1
1 Saturday Av'ri'M.. 2948 98 23 S069I 151 " 80 152 4052 150 .4202 601 4803
mona during month or Jan-
"lets' ncIudln complimentary
E-ludlnir 5 Saturday, counting 26 days to month.
Office
, City City News City' Rural Adv's Waste Press
February, 1910 Pak Unp'a Stand Total Rout's Agnts Mail olal Excgs Total Retrns Count
Total Except HaL... 73732 ' 2352 672 767561 36S60I 181521 33281135096 36291138725 14315 153035
lie turns ' 10S 1081 I 1590 1698 16H 1698
Net 73782 2352 564 766481 ,86860 165621 33281333R 36231137027 16008
Daily Are. Ex. Sat. 3072 98 24 SIM 1536 . 690 1381 555 152 67 10 667 6377
Net Paid Ex. Sat.... 3072 24 1536 690 138 C40
Paturds- Averages.. 3075 98 24! 31971 150 695 140 4182 158 1 4333 619 4953
Daily average in the city of
mond during month or Febm -
ary
including regular compll-
mntary
llKt
. rf Offce
. .. City City News City Rural Adv's T Waste Press
March, 1910 Paid Vnp'd Stand Total Rout's Agnts Mail Total Excgs Total Retrns Count
Total Except Sat... 84511 27811 756 88048 40261 17415 4763 150487 41121154599 16256 170855
, -Returns 135 135 3724 3859 I 8859 3S59
Net 84511 2781 821 87913 40261 13691 4763 146628 4112 150740 20115 "
Dally Ave. Ex. Sat. 3130 103 23 S2M 1491 507 176 ' 5430 152 SS83 745 6328
Net Paid Ex. 8at... 8130 23 1491 507 176 S3S7 I
Saturday Avertges.. 3123 103 ' 23 3249 180 607 176 4112 152 4264 732 4998
Dally average in the city of Richmond, Daily average net paid cir- Total daily average circulation
Including regular compltment-aairi culation. all re- raft) which includes all net rrQ9
ary list for month of March, Aan turns, etc., de- SelZl Dald &nd regular compli- rAtl
1910 " v ducted 1 mentary lists
Kxcluding 4 Saturdays, counting 27 days to month.
Office
.. - - City City News City Rural Adv's Waste Press
April, 1910 Paid Unp'd Stand Total Rout's Agnts Mail Total Excgs Total Retrns Count
Total Except Sat... 788521 25201 775 82147 364131 19112 4247 1419191 3927 145846 6459 152305
Keturns 125 125 2560 2685 2685 2685
Net 78852 2520 650 82022 36413 16552 4247 139234 8927 143161 9144 152305
Daily Ave. Ex. Sat. 8154 101 26 XUil 1456 662 170 6569 157 6726 366 609.2
Net Paid Ex. Sat... 8154 26 1456 662 ' 170 MttM
Saturday Averages.. 3153 101 26 32801 17.6 659) 170 4285 '157 4442 316 4758
Daily average in the city of Richmond, Daily average net paid cir- Total daily average circulation
including regular compliment- ncn 4j culation, all re- rg0 which includes all net P7
ary list, eta, during month of A&rll ' turns, etc., de- ) -fj.fi P&id &nd regular compll-
April. 1910 VUVM. ductei 1U mentary lists V B
Excluding 5 Saturdays, counting 25 days to month.
fT . - I ' . Office
. City City News City Rural Adv's Waste Press
May, 1910 I Paid Unp'd Stand Total Rout's Agnts Mail Total Excgs Total Retrns Count
Total Except Sat... 860541 2641 750 894591 395351 20395i 41391153828 4428158256 7879 166135
Returns 135 135 2640 2775) 2775 2775
Net 86054 2649 621 89324 89585 17755 , 4439 151053 4428 155481 10654
Dally Ave. Ex. Sat. 3187 88 23 S308 1464 . 658 -' 164 5594 164 5758 395 6153
Net Paid Ex. Sat... 3187 23 .1464 . 658 165 540
Saturday Averages.. 319l 8 23 8312 142 65S 165 4277 164 4441 860 4801
' Dally average In the city of Richmond, Dally average net paid cir- Total daily average circulation
Including regular compliment- aSAO culation. all re- ffk4? which includes all net C7rO
ary list etc, during month of2(31fi turns, eta. de- 3lHtl paid and regular compli- a3A
May. 1810 CJWV4J. ducted mentary lists " WJ
Excluding 4 Saturdays, counting 27 days to month. i "
. -r--r-. - CUM Ctt? News City Rural ' - r Advs Wate Press
June, 1910 Paid Vnp'd Stand Total Rout's Agnts Mail Total Excgs Total Retrns Count
Total Except Sat... 83679! 36031 , 7281 88010 391091 20034 4082 151255! 4550155S05) ; 11340 167145
Returns 180 180 1976 2106 2106 2106 ft
Net 83679 3603 598 87880 39109 18078 40S2I1491491 4550 153699 13446
Daily Ave. Ex. Sat. 3218 139 23 3230 1504 695 1571 5736 175 5011 518 6429
Net Paid Ex. 8at... v 8218 , 23 : 15041 695 157 5BIW r, , ....
Saturday Averages.. 3315 ' 121 ' 23 3359 163 760' 157) 43S9; 175 ' 4514 539 5053
Dally average In the city
or
mono. which includes
all i
rjaid and regular complimentary
Excluding 4 Saturdays, counting 26 days to month.
Summary oj Palladium's
First 155 DaVS CitY Oy News City Rural Adi's Waste Press
of the Year 1910 Vnp'd Sian Totat RouVs Agnts Mail Toial xcs Total Retrns Count
Total Except Sat... 4335581 164531 441"504426232399 I 11482' 24811J87645 24546 901002 663081 967310
Returns , 7741 774 14542 ( 15316! 153161 15316
Net 483558 16463 364160352232399 1-0027 S 2481186U40 24546 885686 816241 967310
Dally Ave. Ex. Sat. 8150 106 23 83481 14991 648 1601 , 5556 .158 67141 5261 6240
Net Paid Ex. Sat 3120 23 H9l $ 160j B450 )
Dally average in the city of Richmond Daily average net paid cir- Grand total daily average circula
for .first six months of 1910, (dA culation excepting Pi pa tion. which includes all pnfi
excepting Saturdays, including AZ-ia Sat. returns, com- nnll regular complimentaries 31-1
ail regular complimentary llts . m pllmentaries. Ded't" and net paid circulation .. .w '
rt7mornlng's paper is sent instead. All Saturdays editions are counted
In averages per day for each month or the daily average for the first
Issues seven days In the week 6 days evening and Sunday nornlng.
State of Indiana. Wayne County. SS: . . .
I. IiOftus Jones, Business Manager of the Palladium and Sun Telegram, do . solemnly swear that
the foregoing summary and statements of circulation for the months of January, February, March.
April. May and June. 1910, are true and correct
Subscribed and sworn
(SEAL.)
My commission expires January 21. 1913. ,'
CEMENT WALK ORDER
School . Board Authorized to
Construct One for the
New High School.
BOARD OF WORKS ROUTINE
The school board was granted, per
mission to build a cement sidewalk
from North Eighth to ' North , Ninth
on B street this morning by the board
ot works. The- walk will be eight
feet in width on the south aide of the
street abutting the new high school
and Garfield buildings.
A petition for a cement walk on
South E street sixty feet east from
South . Eighth was . presented by Ed
ward Rambler' and will be considered
by the board. Mr. Rambler has re
cently constructed a new , business
block at the corner of Eighth and
South E streets and wishes to con
struct a sidewalk there. Permission
to do this will probably be granted
Mr. Rambler, as the city will have
nothlns, to pay on the improvement
Frank Cronln presented a bond tn
the sum of $6,500. held by the Federal
Union Surety - company. The bond
waa approved by the board. The work
of paving Eighth street was reported
as progressing as fast as 5 possible.
Final assessment rolls on two sewers,
one on South A street from Fifth, to
Sixth, and the other In the first alley
north ' of (Jharlea street, .' extending
from Boyer to Ridge street, were ap
proved, .. - -
aap-a
ep 2
culatlon, - all
turns, etc..
ducted
rede-
5351
Rich
Daily average
culatton, all
turns, etc,
ducted
net paid cir-
oafta
rede-
5460
A I Mil
Rich-
Daily average
net paid cir-
than A
culation, all
turns. etc,
ducted
re
de
5597
pjoU
lotaland Average Daily Circulation for 155 Days, '10
before me, this 29th day of August 1910.
AL. A.
W. WILSON IS DEAD
Former Well Known Dentist
Was a Victim of Dread
Tuberculosis.
HARD FIGHT FOR HEALTH
Walter Wilson, , formerly a young
practi ' -itist of .Richmond, died
early " . T Ins; at the " home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Wil
son, 200 South Thirteenth street,
death being due to tuberculosis, with
which the deceased has suffered for
several years. He was thirty years of
age, and besides his parents leaves a
wife, two brothers, Edward Wilson, of
Piqua, O., and Robert Wilson of Pitts
burgh, and a widow. r- '1
Wilson was a graduate of the local
high school and the Cincinnati College
of Dentistry. After graduating r from
College he took up the practice of den
tistry here and also had an office at
Hagerstown for; some time, making
that place two days each week.
. Several years- ago the deceased's
health failed and he went to Denver
for a time. Later, finding the Color
ado climate waa not beneficial, he,
lived In Louisiana. A few months ago
he returned to Richmond and gradual
ly failed In health until his death. -
A false fire alarm called the de
partments to 205 Korth F street, yes
terday afternoon. Some one saw
smoke coming . from the house and
turned in an alarm,
STA TEMENT
1, 1910
which includes all net
paid and regular compll
mentary lists
S599
Total daily average circulation
which includes all net PIA
paid and regular compll- 3 III
mentary lists
which includes all net
paid and regular compli
mentary lists ......... . . .
5911
Separately and are not included
155 days of 1910. The Palladium
n
. '
KEMPER, Notary Public.
MYSTERY JS SOLVED
Identity of Strange ; Aircraft
that Sailed Over Gotham
. Js Now Known.
WAS MERELY. A BOX KITE
(American News Service.) j
;,New Tork, Sept. 1. The mystery of
the strange airship that hovered over
u. &eart of Manhattan Tuesday night
and last night, is solved today, and
the "aviators," C. L. Bennett and'O.
L. Champion, are hunting for a hig
box kite that broke away from them.
From the roof of their home, 201
East 21st street they sent up the Mte.
hanging from whose frame were Jap
anese lanterns. These were the side
lights ' described by spectators who
saw the kite over the metropolitan
tower. The whirr of the motor de
scribed by by some of the spectators
must have been the chugging of a
nearby taxicab.
The kite broke away last night with
500 yards of twine attached, after it
had again aroused Intense interest In
the vicinity of Madison square, draw
ing a big crowd.
TWO VETERANS APPLY.
Two applications for membership In
Sol Meredith; poet G. A. R. will be con
sidered. Thursday evening at the meet
ing of the post.
BLAMES BOYCOTT
AS RESPONSIBLE
FOR ASSIGNMENT
Charles Commons, Manager
of Dairy Company, Says
that Women Led Fight Be
cause of Price Boost.
LOSS WILL-AMOUNT TO
$30,000 HE BELIEVES
And Creditors Will Receive
About 75 Cents on the Dol
larCompany Had Asked
for Investigation.
Stockholders of the Commons Dairy
company will loose about $30,000 in
the venture while there are approxi
mately 1,500 creditors who will realize
only about seventy-five percent on
their claims. The concern which
made a voluntary assignment late
Wednesday to J. A. Spekenhier will
be closed at once and the plant dis
posed of by the trustee to the best
possible interests of the creditors.
A boycott instituted by the women.
merchants and others . on all depart
ments of the plant after August 10,
when the price of pasteurized milk
was raised from 6 cents to 8 cents
a quart, was alleged by Charles Com
mons, managef of the concern, to be
responsible for the failure.
For the next week or ten days it is
probable a milk shortage will exist in
this city as the , company served no
tice on its customers Thursday morn
lng that the delivery ot milk hereafter
would be discontinued. The company
used what products were on hand
and that which remains unused
be thrown away.
. Compelled to .Raise.
will
Manager Commons of the plant
statedvthAtfroWiJ 19t0WT-
August 1, the company lost $6,000: ac
cording to the books. The loss .was
entirely in the milk department and
the company was compelled to raise
the price in order to break even in
this department . The higher price be
came effective on August 10. .
Immediately, Mr. Commons ' said,
the plant was boycotted in every. de
partment. He knows of no organized
effort along this line except that wom
en would talk boycott with their neigh
bors and the movement progressed in
this manner until the trade was al
most entirely ruined. Mr. Commons
said merchants and business men as
sumed the same attitude and there
was no local market for the concern's
ice cream or butter and cSeeseY al
though the old prices in all produds
except milk remained the same.
Amount of Loss.
He announced that the plant would
discontinue business after Thursday.
He estimated the loss of the stock
holders at $30,000 and believes that
the assets of the company will only
pay creditors about 75 cents on the
dollar. The creditors include many
farmers from whom the company pur
chased milk.
Realizing that the plant was "up
against it," owing to the boycott, Mr.
Commons said that the stockholders
decided to assign the property to a
trustee and have the court officials
dispose of it to the best interests of
the creditors. This will be done as
soon as possible and at as small an
expense" as possible in order ' that
creditors will profit greater. Every
thing will be turned into cash. ; He
does not know what will become of
the plant, although he believes there
is a good opening here for such busi
ness. The force of seventy-five, including
office help, drivers, solicitors, em
ployes in the mechanical department
and others . were -notified Thursday
evening that they would be needed no
longer.
: Charles Commons made a request
of William Dudley Fonlke, a member
of the i municipal research bureau,
Thursday afternoon that the bureau
make its contemplated inspection of
the books and determine , for itself
whether the company was right in Its
action in raising the price of pasteur
ized ; milk.
A result of the voluntary assign
ment of the concern win be felt at
once as the old rate on milk of 6)4
cents a quart win prevail again.
Mr. Commons declared : that the
plant waa most modern and could not
be replaced for less: than $50,000. The
company spent $12,000 last winter in
improvements. Its capital stock" was
$25,000. The plant Is located on
South Fifth street In the shrst square.
' FINED FOR DRUNK.
4, assMNasBSSS J f r
. Charles Cavanaw was fined $1 and
costs for drunk thia morning -by May
or Zimmerman " in police court. He
waa arrested at Eighth and North, is
streets last evening- where ho
causing considerable trouble.
THE WEATHER.
INDIANA.
-CJMrwKM; fair aao) cocfer.
THROWN INTO PANIC
Guests of King George Greatly
Alarmed by Shooting of
Two Mer
NOT SERIOUSLY INJURED
(American News Service.)
Aberdeen, Sept. l.Tbo guests of
King George were thrown Into panic
today when a shooting accident, in
which two were hurt, occurred on the
Dee side preserve. Lord Kllmarneck
second secretary in the diplomatic ser
vice, waa peppered with shot around
the ear; and nose and his right arm
was riddled. A clllie or. gun-barer
was also peppered." ' -
While both the Lord and the retain
er were declared to be not seriously
injured, both were given immediate
surgical attention.' .Lord Kllmarneck
begged the others of the party to con
tinue their sport. - . . ''
The usual efforts to keep the affair
secret were made, but it was learned
that the accident 'was caused by the
carelessness or one or the party, a
man whose name Is famous around
the world and whose ancestors have
played a prominent part in history.
Lord Kllmarneck, eldest son of the
nineteenth Earl of Errell was born in
1876. in 1900 he married the eldest
daughter of Sir Allan Mackenzie. He
won some attention as an author a
few years ago, publishing "Forelith."
WELL, SO LONG GAS
A FAVORITE ONCE
BUT NOW NO MORE
Mr. Nat. Gas, Well Known Lo
cal Fuel Dealer, Sells Out
to Mr. Art. Gas and Leaves
Us for Anderson.
ONCE HOT FAVORITE V
BECAME TOO WINDY
And His Warm, Sparkling Dis
position Had of Late Be
come Cold and He Threat
ened to Flicker Out.
Richmond has lost an old friend-
Mr. N. Gas. He quit business here
today and will engage in the fuel
business at Anderson.
At one time Mr. Nat Gas was lusty
and healthful, but In the past few
years he has been in a weak condition
and threatened - to die every winter.
Even his best friends, during the lat
ter period of his existence here, hoped
he would die, especially during the
real cold snaps, when he was so fee
ble as to make it almost impossible
for him to get about town.
1 en years ago at lias was or a
warm disposition. With the lire of
his vigorous youth he would quickly
heat up even his coldest patrons. But
that was ten years ago. Of late Mr.
Gas has had the reputation of being
cold and stingy. Some people said he
was entlerly too "windy.".
Hopes to Flicker On.
Before leaving for Anderson today
Mr. Gas confidentially remarked, to a
reporter, after making him promise
not to say a word, that he had a great
press agent at Anderson and he hop
ed to "get by" without being "found
out" until the mercury had a sinking
spell next January. ."I may flicker
out myself. then," he said, "but I hope
10 get tnrough the winter."
Mr. N. Gas before becoming a rest
aent or Richmond .resided in Henry
county. He was then In the glow of
nealtn and so popular that when he
waa kidnapped by local financiers and
brought to Richmond ; by the Under
ground Railroad Henry county people
were -very peevish and brought the
matter before the legislature; but un
successfully. . However,- when r these
Henry county people began to notice
that Mr. Gas was failing in health and
waa not going to be a valuable
citizen as they anticipated, they made
no farther efforts to have him return
ed from Richmond.
Mr. Nat Gas in vacating the local
field leaves it in control of Mr. Coal
and Mr. Art Gas. The latter bought
out Mr. N. Gas and at once had a
"run-in" witn the city, which evidently
used the street roller on him because
Mr. A. Gas appears somewhat crush
ed and announces that he win conduct
his business as the city desires and
win add . to the increased cost of liv
ing by boosting bis price.
A CABINET KEETIIIC
Heads of various city departments,
the financial committee from council
and other city cdals wCI meet to
night in the board of works office to
consider that budget for 111. fa order
to ascertain the tax rate. Practically
an the ofpctals have their eatttuat
ready far wkat Cay wQneed taOJL
fl. V. EDITOR
IS CALLED A
LIAR BY T. R
Brands Article in the New tc&
Evening Post, That He :3
cepted Money from rtcnIE
man as , False. 5
' " 8 " ' '" r " ' . I4- - - "
... , , II , ,.,,, i, 4
NO PLACE FOR LIARS L
IN POLITICAL GArl
That There Is Also zz' 1
for a Thief Plain Wet 1
Are Expressive. f ".,
POST CHANGES ITS FRC:;f
COL. ROOSVELT CALLS ATTCtJ
TION TO THE FACT IT FORISSCV
LY OPPOSED, PRESENT K27
CHINE, AND NOW tUPPORTS
.On.
' vmmmmmmm" ,
' ' ' , -"" 1
(American News 8errtce. -; jrT,
New York. Sept. 1. -Col. ReoeevO '
today denied ' for the first time ti3 :
charges made against him some tSZTi
ago and recently reiterated, that FV
received the E H. Harriman at , 'j; .
White House . and accepted mod ,
from the millionaire 'with which P
buy votes in the New Tork state ot a
ventlon. - I,
"As far as I- am concerned,? snrjb
Col. Roosevelt "every man visited fO '
White House openly, Harriman aaori
others." -
. "I took no money from Mr. HarrV
man secretly or openly to buy vT JT
or for other purposea.M ,
, The charges agalcjrt Col. fioessr'
were recently made eaaglaatfr
the Evening Posfc, '::
After quoting from, the editorial c
its intimation that he waa attach
the corporations to make, them , r:
port him, Roosevelt says: V
No Ptaoa for .Llara. . -
"In the struggle for honest po'
there is no more place' for a liar t " '
there is for a f'ef and in the' ma'
ment deaf 1" ". J$ put an and to " f
domination c Jie ttief but UttU CZ 7,
can be derived from the astfatacsai
the liar. ' ,
"Of course objection will be n
to my 'use of tka trsrac tTSJ".
swer is that 1 ani"' It Cry c.
entiftcally and ; Usslttv!y ax4 t y
cause no other tarna 4nrprts
with necessary praclstosi. . tla t
cle which the Brx?Z ..tia ' msssts
the defense of thcr'j Li rriaast ccr .?
of the republican Ctr la Kew r i
state, whom it aCected to ezzzy. Z
the past.' the Evening Post, tire (
whatever editor personally wrote t T
article, practiced every known fcl I'
of mendacity. ; ' . j k:J
, No 8ecrst Cailora,
"As far as I a3 conMH-ned, v
man visited the XJLis House re
and Mr. Harriman among, the cC:
I took no money from Vt. Iiarrt"
secretly or openly to buy rctciJ..'
for - any other purpose. .TTr
wrote the article tn the Cvcxs 1.
in question, knew that tUa WX3' i
1. 1
youlest and basest Me.
. The statement of the Post to l ;
only false and malicious. Is not e: l
in direct contradiction of the atl t
but is such that it could only hsT,
been made by a man .who, ltatjtfctjjt
the facts deliberately intended to fnv
vert them.' Such acta stands-to- d
level of Inrsmy with the worn
ever performed by a corrupt Ccri"
of a legislature or city ogcial t
stamps the writer wfta the same t
ral brand that stamps the brCe t
er. ' - - - - 1
IS Tinif.'G RCOCEVELT.
; Kansas City. Set. 1. -The rJcafC
campaign of the western tour fa f
2
lng Col. Roosevelt wlreoisstej
committee en arranswnenta on an. '
al here today to curtal the presL Z.
a trifle if possible. A short sac? y .
made at Argentine, ffensse, j ' 1 y,
Roosevelt party wtfJa.en rort fx ,
Lawrence to this , city. ; Cracj 2
thousands gathered , at the . tit. y ,
here, many people ecming fcra tr
rounding towns and dtiaa. " ir-J j
much rain. At six o'clock C3 .
ing Roosevelt, win speak at saa fc-"r
mal dinner, at the Commercial o -the
subject "Honesty. -
f Fba the ir:Fi::;. I-.
: William Elmyson, a shoezaalxr trJ .
a cook for ofSeers of the TJnttx arr
In the Civil war baa been sent to i
twenty inftrmsxy. - He has been at C...
iastltntlon before. , tiz
tocal:;:
Boy rack U tmtki t "
VoeeTs safaatrcf-sAow. E r
the eoatr-y ta av 1m Z7XTI
Sl3si3l sti'lP' lniiHsssi . '' ' ,f J
for
4 '
r.
1

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