Newspaper Page Text
Svor bwar n the ear.
N Pu tMaNINO 0O.
S . Montaa.
at the pMstofflee at Missoula
SRoeead.elass mall mattel
80001i 90 AP RATYL
one month ................. ........... 71
three mouths .........................
w lM a tmoaths ............................... 4.01
iit.one t .................... ..... .O
S "tlr added taor forelm eountrles
B*II..................10 Independent ...... $11
..0I and 131 Weet Main Street.
2L1 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont.
The Mlssoutlan may be found or
-.le It the following newatands out.
-ide of Montana:
Chicago--Chlcago Newspaper Agen
cy, Nr. i. corner Clark and Madisor
*Minneapolls-World News Co., Cl2
North Fourth street.
Salt Lake City-Macailllls & lud.
San Francisco-United News Agents,
Portland-Consolldated News Co.,
Seventh and Washington.
Seattle--Eckarts' News Agency,
Pirst avenue and Washington; W. U.
Spokane-Janmleson News Co.
Tacoma-Trego News Co., Ninth
The Mlssoullan s1 anxious to give
the best carrier service; therefore, sub
scribers are requested to report faulty
delivery at once. In ordering paper
changed to new address, please give
old address also. Money orders and
checks should be made payable to
The Missoulian Publishing Company.
MONDAY, APRIL, 1G, 1912.
GIVING THE NEWS.
The Anaconda htalisdaIrd droes not
like Roosevelt. Why the ltanndard
does not like thile' olonel does nIlt con
cern these few relnarks. For a good
nmaty years the Staandard stood as one
of the finest examples In the country
of a newspaper which gave the news.
This spring, the Htandard atppears to
have allowed its dislike for Roosevelt
to influence its hitherto imtpurtlal
presentation of the news.
During the weeks whlen it wias the
fashion to belittle the Itousevelt move
ment, the Standatlm found soilme slace
-away on Itts inlslde pigesr-fur it part
of the dispatches which oncerned lIhe
inovemenat. Thaut, of courtls, a Iis
llerely i lltfster of Jasigluint isa ti
the news value of tthose disepatthes.
Perhalps the Standard was right in Its
estllate of this nIews value.
But. take now the dsllntclheas fro
Philadelphlu yesterdalay mllornling, cov
ering thle Penlsiylvania election. Tihe
Standard accorded this nlews a first
page positlin. but Its heatdline renad
"Pellnsylvanla Is livldei'." That was
true, but the division was autach like
whIttlllng a sliver fralim it nthik, tile
sliver reprelsenting Ihle Tlfllt strength
int tlhe Keystolln slatie.
The Associated Pres stent oull, uat
llaillighit Satturdayn. its first genleral
summalliry of the results if the I'tllla
sylvanta prilmasriss. That sumllma ry
read this wa);
Philadelphiat, April 13.. At Iasinilght
reports to the Associlatelt Pres, ItUll
cate that Theodore l'a, riniselt Ihls tcar
rhed at least half of the colgressionall
districts In Penninsylvanias. In additionl
there Is a strong liklllkllhdl that Iture-,.
'elt imen will ctontrl' the tlahe ionli
ventlion, which UIll lname i13 dclegates
The returns klept c mini.g ila mald, two
hours later, it wlasr pissible, to give at
Ialore accurate stautOmen' t of tthe result
of Pennsylvanlia's piolulur expression.
The Associated Press, lat : oa'clock
Sunday mornling, sent tllis telegralll:
Philadelphia, April 1 4,-The primary
election Its PeItsyllllvlu alt riesilted ill II
landsllde for lousev'elt. As the re
turni: acontinue to oia! in the' letory
for the Roosevelt udherents btecomes
Then followed it summary of thiI
figures, showlllng the completii.'ileess of
the Roosevelt victory and making eer
tain that It was It thorough roell of
the Taft forces in the great l,',leIa
The Standard used the nlhinight
mlessage as the lead of Its story. Thei
later paragraph was blue-penciled.
The "landslldu" feature was niot
played up--t was not evetl Ilmenltlolned,
tl!otgh It migllt with safety have beoni
used, as tlhe colnservative Assoclated
Press does lnot accord any landslIdes
to Mr. Itoosvelt uless lihe reully lhas
It could not lave beesi the lateness
of 'tire Peansylvaula story which pre
vented the Standard front giving the
cOtrect view of the Pennsylvania sit
uatlon, for sonme of the material of the
last 4hlpatch of the night was used.
It -va poly be attributed to the strong
dialgho for Mr. Roosevelt; It must be
thlsw lone which causes the Standatrd
t 'depart from Its rule of long stand
lag. to give the news as it Is,
somne months ygo the Standard read
a eeftoIr to the rspubiloan papers of
MoiWhp--The Missoullan beinag one of
tb ~bie hd insisated for several
the sfural eleoetion, hrt
r Cwnard .Donian had been elected gov.
ernor of the state of itontalta. The
Standard said that these newspapers
had not given the news dicuritteli
The blamine, however, was placed upon
tihe state ueitrul commlttee at IHelena,
which was chargmrtl with mierupro.
stinting the situation to these papers,
In this case, hqwever, the 8tandard
cannot plead mllinformlatlon. It had
the Associated Press dispatch upon Its
telegrnph desk, giving the news that
the Pennsylvanki primary election had
resulted in a landslide fur Ioosevell.
In tihe other case mnetlioned, The
Misso)ullamn was sincere In its belief
that Mr. Donlan had been elected. We
nlllmit that we were Interested inl favor
£f Itmintour Doninn and that we had
) exrotid every effort ip)osllido durinl
lhe campaign to secure his election;
perhlaps this fact linde it easy to con
villce ius that ihe laid wael. it had
been it lhard fight anld we had fought
But inm tile present illstancie thiere
does nut seentl to be evenl that excluse
for tihe attempt of time 8tandard to
mnimllie tlhe result of tie Pelnsnyl
Mlmratllion of A minereian farmers Into
(Canida has le.roime il familiar' story
in the middle weit anlld now residents
or nlorthwesternl New York are seeking
to prevemnt, througlh the rem'noval of
restrictions inm the implortation of mlem
tric pollwer iInto this countlryl uimilar
migration m.o Ammericanm milmanuifacturers.
Genieral lIlxby, chief of engineers,
United tliates arllmy, net New York to
thiink lg about this l.st winter, whell
1le ltild the 'culinmittee on foreigni aif
falirs of tlhe lower hIouse Ithat t should
correct a situaition that Is likely to tllrnl
oult badly for this counltry. Tihe watert
walys treaty between the United States
and ('unada, by which the two nations
Ihave agreed to preserve NiigmIra IPalls
ats ai naturall wollder, linmlts 411o
amoullont of watler tihamt milly lie diverted
for commlnnercal l Ipurploses above tlhe
altilract to 211,000 cuble feet a second
mmnl tihe Aitlmricaiin slide andi 36,000m cubic
feet iia seconld on tie Canadianl l ide.
1out iof a toItal otf 240,000 cubll feet.
At iiresenlt il ciingirssionil statute,
lpassed befoire lthe trleaty was negoi
tinted, Illits tilte Importatlion of mice
tric current fromlll Canadia il 160,00011
Ihorsie i)ower, InL respect to this, Ulen.
tritl fllxly said: "I do (Inot expect tol
sic Ilmre than ita m iew eteylars elamims.• bie
fire ('Caida wlit use every bit iof
wailter that it n tmieke. andii If the
('iilalil m !m: ha.ve imny triublemi III export.i
inn til. I iwier fromm ('ainamili. I do oit
Ihii k thalt it will i T,. m re'' thaill Im
ifew yiears hiefor', tmhey will ie . sing it
at Iml mh'."
Nmorthweistern New Vrk thiniks this
im m'lllll'm'iilit I to l predlello' tllmt. iln
imsr remediall llegislationlll IN etnllcttli.
Icmew indutrlcs will pass it by allmid Ii
emt.l aiiruios ithe Nlugura rmiver hin
('ultilaad. iln order to get the beIminefilt of
ex iamlinmmig Winter-.lm mwer dveimlopImmient
PIt ssibly,. tIIll I'lliel(t lSitles inuls
fiar Wmatir pmiwmr 'nucrioimm llt Ilm
tCanadaii but it l Is Iow alldmiltiteid tIhit
thiere s noi grounld for aluarm in the
laricull tulru mlgraltion thait wais s. H
imprlloullced ia few y.ears algo. CondlI
tloni in 'manmida o inot, as i Irle, up
imiml to ith, Amemrimiin f'armer landi
tlih.imsdm s hime. mmmii me iaik mmrusl thi.
Ilio., maiixltiu to try their tlmhk oncei.
miort with lni le llmnlli. Also. there
ihais lbeen i balancinilig in imigrat lon
froml thie dlninllnui.
The M'issoullan class ad Is tlhe ready
aid to all who are in need of anything.
Just give it ai chance and It will help
you in your special predicament.
WVashington has been a bit slow, but
the national capital hal discovered Mrs.
d(ray, Just as Montana discovered her
whIten iho performed here.
The University lecture course has
ulmce more demonstrated its popularity.
It is one of the best influences that
Missoula has enjoyed.
These are the days when the college
student hesialtates between his desire to
win a sheepskin and his yearning for
The1 best rule for succesas Is to get
together and to stick together. This is
true In municipal matters and in busl
NortXMlh Dklkta. Wisconsin, Ilituols,
Il'llIsylvuiin-these ril the states
with primaries, You know what they
The news front Pennlylvaulthl lllulkes
Snolll, Montana people wonder what
sort of dope they have been getting.
It will le reienetbered that Mr. T'aft
snid ihe had lno "constitutional right"
to seek to settle the coal strike.
Cleaning day was such a success that
it wouldn't be out ot place to make
every day a cleaning day.
Uct out your map of Pennsylvania
and you will ooee what it all means
and how It all happened.
But the speelal-prlvileged interests
continue to support Harmon-when it
Pennsylvania finished the work.
Watch now fuor thu collapse of the
The prospect of having Blankenshlp's
boys at home snakes the town livelier
Theor are a good many Montana
jcounties that are takinl advantage or
i rLv piloe eagorg'e4 Oy Jhe statute,
Last week Boss Penrose of Pennsyl id that he
would regard it as a humiliating defeat if t got ten
delegates from Pennsylvania. R4osev elt have the
support of more than sixty of the Penrhtslanlans in the
national convention and his forces will control the Keystone
That was the answer which progreBsive Pennsylvania
gave Saturday to the bosses.
The landslide swept the state. penrose saw it coming
and retired to his private yacht, where he hid out.
The democrats of the state will send a solid Wilson dele
gation to the national convention,
The people, in the primaries, nominated theli own candi
dates for congress. They turned down many of the old
gang. It may be, even, that Dalzell Is defeated; the re
turns are not all in.
This'is what the primary has done for boss-ridden Penn
It has enabled her people to express their own opinion
and to select their own candidates.
The overthrow of the boss-rule was complete.
It will be the same everywhere, when the primary law
Even in Montana it will be possible for 'the.people to se
lect their own candidates. The committees will not be con
trolled, because there will be no advantage in their control,
as there will be nothing for them to do.
The people will make their own selection and will declare
their own opinion.
We shall not have the spectacle of a democratic agent of
the Amalgamated Copper company, attending a republican
state convention and telling its members what to do.
What the primary has done for Illinois, for Pennsylvania
and for California, it will do for Montana.
What the primary has done to the bosses and gangs in
those states, it will do to the bosses and the gangs in
Montana will have the primary. Nobody questions that
The only question is, right now, as to when Montana will
get the primary law which her people demand.
Governor Norris is considering again the question of
calling together the legislature to enact a primary law at
There is abundant reason why this should be done. Re
cent events in politics in Montana have emphasized, the
necessity which exists for a primary law in this state.
The high-handed methods of the state machine have con
vinced the people of the state that there should be a primary
law in effect here right away.
Governor Norris had this opportunity once 're.. Now
it has returned to him. It is not often that mdn has two
chances of this sort.
While the need for a primary law in Montana is, no greater
now than it was before, it is more apparent.
There can be no sound reason advanced nowt why the
legis!ature should not immediately assemble fo enact
ment of the primary law which was prepared the gov
It is the duty of every voter in the state to send his per
sonal word to Governor Norris in this crisis, urging him to
convene the legislature for this purpose.
Write or telegraph to the governor today.
The bosses and the corporations arg exerting t. air inf'lu
ence with the governor to prevent The assembling of the
Let the people determine what influence they have with
the governor. He is entitled td know how the people feel.
If Governor Norris is considering seriously the proposi
tion of calling together the legislature, he should receive
all the support he can get..
God knows he needs the support of the people, with the
Amalgamated agents and newspapers hammering him to
prevent the session.
to hold primlarhis of their, own. even it
they are liot ordered at -late head.
IP roe rteatll ith' Ihutllwriting on IL he
wall. le fled. 1id nu will IIe ret if
It was the prim11ry eli'hlnig which
did it. Let's have a primary of oulr
The red cross is thae eternal mnonu
ment to Clara flarton's worth,
Wouldin't yo11u 111(k to i have .,nltiinI
11 tiln e Irimallry cslus?
*y Mrs. Hogue *tinohoomb.
Two Little Words.
"Hpllt, is it little word, but It replre.
SuIlts a4s strlange n Jumble of feelings
and collmpound of dlisordl as anlly
Ipolysyllable III the language."-Nlcholas
We are Such complex 'realntures that
It isn (loubtful Ilt one of us could be
mllalle to acknowledge that we feel
spiteflul--but our acts betray ius.
WoVmen have been givell the Ipalm for
spltlfulness-!largely bptUIe men hyave
other names for the l~ane feelings that
make it seem almost'' virtue.
They call It righte us lndignation
or srrcasm--or some other high sounld
Too often It Is Just spite.
"I never will be catty," said a girl
to me. "8o many girls will always
scratch you a little under a pretence
of being friendly. I was provoked to.
day until I said a little sarcastic, catty
thing and I have been ashamed of my
self ever since."
"Are boys not catty also?" I asked
"No; they wil have It out and say
what they mean and get over It-but
girls sometimes stick pins In you Just
"How about the boy that told"lypu
Charlle was 'oruay' about you, and
added that he was always in lovelwith
some • iril'-Wn't h . litte .i jtt.,
And\ thI one that told you Tour was in
goold rfllow, hut that he nsmoked
elgure(ttcs--alnd the one that said ant
other boy showed him a girl's notes
were those all 'good fellows' or were
they also aI little feline?"
HIpitle and belng "calty" are very
muclh the same thing. Jealousy, In a
mnall way, is another natrme for spite.
Envy, unchllritableness of thought,
sarcasmn that Is regardlesa of feelings
nil these things are some of the
"Jumble of feelings" in the little word.
Love is a shorter word-and brings
more joy-try it as a substiltutn.
It will make over the world for you.
If you have been giving way to
spiteful thoughts and feelings, try love
for in while, and see what a change It
will make in your little world.
BRYAN TO OHIO.
New York, April 14.-W-illiamn J.
l1ryoan, wiho was the guest of the Na
tional I)mocratic club at the Jeffer
son dinner last night, left this after
noon for Ohllo. He will address a
number of meetings in that state in
oppoiltlion to [Governor IHarmoh's can
didacy for the presldential nIomlnation.
GET INTO TROUBLE
New Orleans, April 14.-liugene F.
Buhler, presildent of the Teutonla
Bank and Trust company of New Or.
leans, and Joseph H. Comila, a direc
tor, were ,put in the parish jail today
charged with false statements to the
bhunk examiner and conceallng the true
condition of the bank.
Frank J. Broad, a former cashlbr of
thJ same bank, and now an accoount
ant, was charged at the same time
with tmbessllng $8,000 of the bank's
The arrests were made after an in,
vestigation by Dl.rloct Atf Y
Adnams. The bank is, a stat. llrtt
° " i
Sctli tain B row Bottles" has a : A"
full, line-4ror which brings to you
the taste of the barley and the hops.
It has the sparkle and life due to
a perfect yeast.
The freedom from germs shows
It does not cause biliousness or for.
ment in your stomach, as it is,prooerly
aged before leaving the brewery.
The Brown Bottle insures
absolute protection against the
damaging effects of light.;
. Phones 11011
- Los Angeles Wine Co.
III West Main St.
That Made Milwaukee famou&
I " I s & 3 mania as
On the Spur of the Moment
By Roy K. Moulton
Tried and True.
Whnllll all else ftlls and thouglht are
When rlIte duoes all that she Calln do
To disuappoillt I1and test your grit
Whin nothing goes exuctly right
And you are hlarrllssied (day and night
ily ceasteliess woirry lln1d dull care
And there's lo tei IlIflrt anywhlere
W'hen frliends you've always loved
And 1hand you1 11 ttlt 1slights that hurt;
When di. p nlltlnpl nlllnlt reignls suplllrelme
And ruidely tlullItt(ers every dreaim:
.1When you have been misullnllllderstood
And old-tintl frlllnds lailraste you
And nothing seens to be, worth while
Or fit to cause thei faInintest emile,
There's one friendrl who will stick to you
No nmltter whalt the ru.tt nay do,
To comfort youl andll) smooth your brow
And In it manneIr show y3elu how
The world might be it whole lott worlse
And teach )you to p)ass upI the hearse,
This friend 1 speak of, Imany know,
With cheerrful lir and all a(glow
It's friendship lingers, old and ripe,.
It'll Is your good old brier pipe.
IErasmus ullnks spenllt lmany ytI' be
hhld the prlison bars.
Hre grew most mighty tired of the
brand of prison fare
And wished to get bhack Ilome where
he could Ibreathle thll opell air.
Full many thoughts of by-gone days
went coursing through hlis mind
And he thought of the patient wife
wlhom he had left behind.
eTo yeart}pd for freedom i gnstantly all
through the night and' ay.
Until he got his courage up and then
he stole away,
"All, ha, I'nt free at last," he cried as
he approached his home.
"Right here I'll stick in quietude and
never will roam."
You see, he'd been away, o long lhe
hadn't heard the news.
His wife had Joined the suffrageRea
and had absorbed their vlews.
The freedom he had hankered for
turned out to be but dress,
The patient wife that once he'd known
was an exacting boss.
In dead of night he tramped away, his
heart bowed down in pain,
He hikdd back to the mame old Jail and
broke right in again.
Answesr to OoroespondIts.
iy refuos your request to start a local
branch of the Ananias club. Perhaps
lyoiu have ho Idea just how far-reaching
this organization would be or the dif
ficulty that would be encountered in
finding a lodge room with accommoda
t tions sufficient for the needs of tha
order. Almnost any other kind of a
club we will take pleasure in organlzs
Slng, but not t n Ananlas club-not li:
this town or iI any other.
Perplexed--You say you are going[
tn a wedding and that you don't know
the proper r.emark to slmake when youel
congratulate the bride 'and groom. It
Is always proper to say "I wish you
both many happy returns of the day."
That creates a feeling of optimisnm all
around and is much better than tihe
i old-Tashloned salutation: "May all of
your troubles Ie little ones."
Little Household IAfelioities.
"Ou tie square, Mig, I'd Just about
as soon eat toothpicks as these here
shoestring potuters of yours."
"Rupert, I'll tell you about 16 times
more to stop hanging your hat on the
corner of that picture In the parlor and
then I'll go home to mother."
"Who filled my whisky decanter with
vlnegar? What do you want to do,.
collect my life insurance?"
"Ariother new hat, and you had oneo
In January that cost $18 and I can
'wear a $3 hat for three yearl. No
wonder the young men are afraid of
the cars nowadays wheo It comes to
1 getting married."
BIellilngham, Wash., April 14.-Cup
I taln I. W. Winters, proprietor of 'a.
launch line between Bellinlgham and
Lumml island, fell off the steanrer
Prollc, while trying to make a landing
I at his home on Luomml Island last night
and was drowned. The body was re
covered. Tue young wife of Captain
Winters, a bride of four months,
i watched at her window all night for
his return: W~hel daylight camne she
saw the steamer drifting before the
wind a few feet from their home,
ON APRIL I6
C.onstantinople, April 14.-Theo pro.
Jeoted steps with reference to medl.
aUon by the powers with the object
of settlnlg the Turklhb-Itallan wayl
will be made by the ambassgdors seop
' ,. 1 r3:i~hiS:' c 't.ull~tni,6i4 .%.. "
SAGE IEA WILL
DARKEN THE HAIR
Restore Faded and Gray Heir to
Natural Color-Dandruff Quiokly
'rh.,re Is nothing new about the
Idea of using Sago for restoring the
color.of the hair. Our grandmothoer
kept their hair dark, glossy and
abundant by the use of a simple
"Sage Tea." Whenever their hair foll
out or took on a dull, faded or
streaked appearance, they tmade a
brow of Baeo leaves, and applied it to
their haIr with wonderfully beneflolal
Nowadays we, don't, have to resort
to the old-time tiresome method of
gathering the herbs and making the
tea.. This Is done by skillful chemists
better than we could do It ourselves;
and all 've' have to do is to call for
the 'ready-made product, Wyeth's
Sage anld Sulphur Halr Remedy, con
taling bago In the proper strength,
with the addition of Bulphu.t an
other old-time scalp remedy.
This preparation gives youthful
color and beauty to the. hair, and Is
one of the best remedies you can qse
for dandruff, dry, feverish, itohlng
scalp, and falling hair. Oat a fifty
cent bottle from your druggist today,
and you will be 'surprised at the
quick results. All .druggits Mill It,
under guarantee that the'motney will
be rptunded if the rqmody 's not ex
actly as represented.
poolecal agent, Missoula, Drug Co.
Paris, Aprl 4 14--,I acording to dis
a-tches published here, Italian forces
In attemptlng tio thake .a landing on
the eastern coast of Tripoll oame, Into
confliht ,with the Arabs. After se
vere flghting the Arabs retreated,
leaving 400 dead. The Italians also
Anmoy, pll 14.-A boat in,-- whih
the pas n s I
Senga r else na too
w.er Wm 4 6j4 Just