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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, April 16, 1911, Morning, Image 16

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- ,DAILY ML 8 OU1.AN
Mablaihed very Day in the Year.
MItiOULIAN PUBLISHING CO.
Missoula, Montana.
ntued at the postoffice at Missoulas
Moatan4, as second-class mail matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATEI.
(In Advance.)
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, ne year ..... .................... .. .00
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titon. Mont
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II
SUNDAY, APRIL 16. 1911.
ON EASTER MORNING
Typical of the spirit of Easter, tale
clouds that all the week hung low and
dark have lifted and out of the high
blue sky there shines the glorious sun.
Eirth, which was unresponsive in the
sullen llght of the gray mists of days
ago, smilen back at the sunshine this
morning and our hearts leap high In
the enjoyment of the revival of spring
life. We revel in Nature's resurrec
tion. Now we see the silver lining of
the cloud and we wonder why we ever
la.t talth In Its existence. The grow
ta grass, the blossoming flower, the
Ilnging bird, the laughing child-each
Is tilled with the inspiration of the
]Daster season and each responds as
God has given It the power to do. In
the eostasy of the happiness (which the
sunshine brings, we forget our des
pondency and we forget the clouds
Whlch brought It. O, we of little faith;
we shall also forget the beauty of the,
silver lining and we shall lose almost
the recollection of its existence when
again the cloud lowers-we shall unless
We hold within our hearts the abiding
belief in tile spirit of Laster, the spirit
so splendidly exemplified In the glorl
ous sunshine of this morning and tilhe
resurrection which It typlfies.
EASTER'S NOTE-Hope Is the tlosn
lnalit note of this season, ,hope
strengthened and made greater by tilhe
falth which this festival teaches. lHope
Is ours as the gift of tile first Easter,
hope not only for better thngs in this
life and upon this earth but, better and
broader than that, hope for the life be
yond. And, even as we hope0' fur liese
better things, here and hereafter, our
faith teaches us that our expectations
will be realized and we take new cour
age. We see tile clouds vanllish and we
feel the warmth of the sunshnlle; we
see the earth shake off tile clutch of
Winter and spring Ilto new life; we
see tile annual na.akening of nllture
and-what? Do we regard It quite as a
matter of course? Do we se llnothing
Itn It but what tlhe scientist tell us of
the law of reproductiolln and Iren'll\tl
No, we see Inore thun that. Htoffetrs
we may be and Indifferent we mally be;
but In our hearts there Is olllethingll
which tells us that there Is morl'e in
the springtime miracle thanll Just hl
chance has brought. .In tile hart of
each of us there Is the Inherent faith
Whlh tells us that the hand of God is
there and bids us note these things as
parables of the greater resurrection.
And that same faith blds us hope that
this Is for us; It urges us to strive alnd
to endure.
HOPE 18 NEW-Easter is disthic
tively a day apart. It has no duplicate
In all the ages. The muessage which it
brought is ours alone, as distinguishinlg
us from tile inert1 of tlnes past anrd of
races forgotten. The lesson *whlolh It
taught Is ours alone, as distinguishing
our wonderful incentive to better liv
lgll from the hopeless life of ages
gone. Until the Easter lesson was
taught ,man had lived without ho0pe.
The barrier between tile mortal and
lmnnqrtallty had never been beaten
down. Man.. mliht enljoy the factll
ties which had been bestowed upon
biln; he nlight win glory and fame
With the talents which had beenl
given him; he might find happliness
In the love of the children that had
been sent to him; he might feel the
thrill of power following the triumph
of hir valor; he might wield at scep
tar over thousands and tens of thou
lgelds--e might be but a little less
than the gods, but at the end of It all
there was nothing but tilhe grave. lie
s',allw not the hopu Iwhicl Iaster
eihut jt to us for our priceless pos
)ssiou.. The relglion which he knew
S- ,,eor to.the qttittQon of
i ao .ve Oftenhe
. b ii.,. llt: 0 O*) It was unan
' Al. so ail lived untIl
C'hrl'et came and delivered the tes*
sage of ltCater. And now we live In a
new life with a hope that was un
known, a hopIle that ,was vaguely felt
but never rellised until Easter came
and brought pleace.
DOUBT DISPELLED-The b1,lifr in
Immortality is Illlheret In mlankind.
'For centultries, I1 many lanlds, paganl
plhilosophe'rs had repeauled the fiues
tion "Is this all?" Vaguely they hy hd
felt ine their hearts theat deatlh weas
not all but their gods hiad no anPswer
for their anxious ple'ading for Ilroader
light. From Pe'rsia, fronim ,gylrt, froll
llahylon and from Athenis thee Intel
lectuals had snIgt up the quelllsthln, "If
a man die, shall he live again?" And
thle fire, the sun and graven inmglges
had answered not; nor had theg reply
cong' from Olylmpus. Yet the Atlieni
anl were not nltisfied anld when Paul
ealie to to their city he foeund an altar
dedicated "to the unlknlown god.'
Blilndly and painfully had tile age
groped for the truth, pursuinlg their
quleest uponH Intellectual lines, when the
knowledge had to omen tllrloughll the
soul. Even to the Jews did Gdtl deny
th nossession of the great truth until
their th had beenl developeltd, 1. 1i
the germn of the hope lay in eaech
lbreast and inllkllllnd wakiened to the
kngowllelge onl thalt Hullntllly illrlllninl
whenli a flaithflll ,womanli went to ith,
tminl of IlliI who was slain upeioli tice
cross and received the message w 'ichl'l
tllrilled her swoul and whic'h lihas
brought lastlnlg joy to all nlulllltnd,
"lie In rnot hIere.: lIe has riseni."
HOPE ETERNAL-And so, ('gcel
hope, hope of better things li this lit,
alld In the life to coilec, hope bornl of
faith that these thinegs will be given
unto us. And wllth this hope nille this
faitlh there carne a new ligllht Into the,
life of mgankind. Stteadily the world
lees grown better: steadily our knowl
edge has broadened; steadily thil hope.
has driven out from the heart of lall
those baser things whiclh rwvere there.
Under the influence of the Easter
thought, iihckch Is the cornerstone of
thle Christian belief, the natloins of
the earth are drawing nearer to the
universal brotherhood which colies
from the acknowledgement of The
Pa.ther oef us all. rSometlil our Iollhpe
Ilmaly grow dim anlld. semetitgws our
faitleh may fehlter, but they uare nlever
entirely conquered anld they rise igall,0
shaeeieing Ius for oulr weaklless and bid
dling us take new culrage el to Ibe
of gi.ed chlleer. And, just to tilt. ix
tient that this radiant hope illuminesilg
our lives, we grow broader in our
conlceptions and stronger In our llr1ief.
In the light of this hope ,we look hie
yoeid tle shiorttcominlgs of our broth
ers anld see the good that is in theeem.
In the effulgelce of this raey lee 'see
the, latleh of duty and in the ceoura;gel
of thim faith 1wv' follow that way. (Great
e li the effort, solletillies, whicieh is re.
eqglrtegd, but greater, far grealte'r, is lthe
n reward which collles to those \llWho
SIo hpe oin.
HOPE RENEWED-Whe'rever the
iasster tlllhought has takenl runt; wvhlir
evter the lMusster slla.c e hums.l beenl re
eslved; 'wherever the iE'aster hopllte hasti
guided atllll-there has comle lmentail tie
velop)lnnt and malterl'l atdvancemenll't,
along with the ilncrelsased cameclty of
tmanle o Ippreciate tilt 'blessings wh I'l
are hlls. l'ollowiing thie stitr of tills
l.new-birnI'l hopel, lllempire has grownl'l
stronIIg s if to give manlt lorL e Io\Vt'r
to carry out tie utnggestions oif til'he re
ligin onf uIlln i lu iti\ast deadtl but liI\ves
again. And we do well it we ia'trr
the l'.lstetr thought into our workldayll
lives, if we appltty it to our Ilsnterourte,
with those we eet frolt dity to tay,
11 e' mlake ''levery dayll Iat i:nster day
inl ractice. lie who brought itts thlis
new thought atnd wileo left ustl l lis pre
eeptts for otlr guidance, gtave ius the
Guolden IRule as tlhit addititon to the
d't'talosgtu' sadilch wtts tilhe gr'etttest of
all tilte comltndta lltlents. It it the' ll
stage of iHhit who raoste fromIl t'he deaild,
that .ie dl unto otiers ass we wouldtI
have 'thentl do unto us. Atl, its \'we
hope for those better things which
lEster suggests, so sthould we bear i
lind thlis new consllntttsnmlliitt ais aoss
guide. 'lte relcurretnce of ri:astesr w ith
its iitlphasls of thlt, tate' of bu e, r!
nilewt's our isphirtllolIun and 5i5so lst-*
wtIlole It teach yeur. And we sing "The'I
Lord Is istlets."
EARTH'S REVIVAL-Wsith Ius 'Eas
Ste'r lles inl the splringti. e, tIll* sea
ison whl t'l:e ' see, wrought ll5t 1t
forte 'ilt' eyset, tilt Il irstclet of tilhe' 's
urrection. asck Iti tihe pagll al n ages'. in
tile 'regionssl.s t.Ic\\ e te ly l'' tie ealthuloi
Sof outanl, alntg tilt' borderland of wi't,.l
ernl Asia and utt thtielist'er'ln t.ul'e-ltt'
that wundelltrl' lattd of lteothlten gran
deur anld htetheltS degt'tlu IuLt -whin
tihe wids ceased theitr 1lItly iblasnt
antud the frost left tile ground, w'he
nature waked fritol Iher lung sleep
When thie stngs of the bIrdst were
heard again ald when the trees and
the flowers and theil grain stirred upon
tihe bre'astt oif tur ith, the itsturl l .t
Ilu. felt the awakenting and rejoicetld.
They Nt aptarl't a day for tthanksgiving
and for praise that life Ihas beten rte
stored once more to the earth Mhil.t'
gave then their bread. And the ies
sage of the angel at tile tomb gave new
significalctee to this spring festival;
the gratitude for the revival of thie
earth gave way to the thalllkfuillnuss
for the greater blessing; the Illdefinite
neus of the song was lost anil It Ibe
canne a hymn of praise to thle (lrutll
(liver of all good; and the takelinglI
of IIlaure assumed the symbolism ll
that other renurreellon whicih In tile
da ollIf all eternal day. It In Ieattl-i
fully signifleant, this i'ahter of ours.
CIVIC WAKENING-We have sidtI
the world in better. We do lnot Il'll're
there will be any offered contradltid'lo,
to thin asiiertionl. Everyawhere tlhire is
iign of tile nmovtement for better thllings
in.cle afllfairs. Just as thte pililo.
ulphers and the scholnra of agesgitllo'
groped for at way oult of tile diturkness
in whi.r'l they iIdwllt, so are o stlll
denllts anlld ollr olologists sek'illlg a
molutloln to thle probleill of correct gov
erllnent. I'el'ause there is so 1m11'h
sald and written these days lof isllltieal
cotrruptlliol, belaulse there is n) Illuch
brought to light hichll is wronllg-on
thea auccounlts it should not be conclud
il tihat theill world I worst': these very
things show that the world Is biItter;
the awakening has brought thlle coutr
iage to clat out the evil anllt tile
strenlgthll to grapple with it. It tikes
courllage nd it requlires strengtll to do
ithese things;: nlo meIllrelly intelletial
;trenglh can do it. 'In this mtoveI'ent
there Illu/t be the i Ispiration of the
Easter thought. Tile lole thallt the fu
ture will bring us better things anid
the faith that our efforts to right
wrong will ber'owarded with success.
thete furnish the moltive for'thell pres
ent-day battle for better governmellllnt.
it Is the Easter idea transllilnted to
civic life and takillg strong root there.
PRACTICAL - Platitudes, tihese? I
Perhaps that is what you will say. But I
it Is true that the movement for bet.
ter government has taken 4 ipracticdl
turn; It Is preached vigoroutly and It
Is practiced, too; do not lose sight of '
the latter fact. The movement for di
rect el.ctlons, the demand for prinary
laws, the referendum, the initiative
all these are signs df the deterrniIna
tion of an awakened pleople to remove
corruption from their civic matters by
taking their politics out of the hands
which have corruplted it. IThei warm
:at praise we have heard ftr the
Roosevelt speech in Missoulia, Tuii'daiy, i
cam1ne from aL imln who does nlt like
iollsevelt and who did not lilk' tlihe'
speech. "It wasl Just I lot t f platll l
tldi'," he said. "You 1an find thi.i
same thing in tile illble." Vhlihh Is uti
other way of suying that tihe Itusl,-
velt speeches are good gospell andll
which, ,we loake It, is the highest
praise which could be accorded thIemIt.
Perhaps Roosevelt does talk platitudels.
llit does the not work? hlus nlit lll
beeli It rtuiiil iif itctinli? las lihe Ilt
eairllned the rlight to talk? Tl'h l new
Chlistiliutlty is ip'aitiial; it is aildi
cable tIo Ilur dilly Ilves; it 5 noit to be
dnne('d wtlh tlhe ' Hullllday c'O;at allnd laidtl
aside 41lien that garmenl t Ils remnoved
for tithe week's work. T'le feettvc
t'hridlalilty Is that mlltanlt Cthris
tlllnity whitch helps uas every day
and the effective Christluin in Ile wni
tikltes the lE .stt'r thought ,'with Ih ll i ttii
his daily work, into his tiuii, into his
relitilonls with his neiighbors aild his
alnsoclaite. Ivery day is laster day
if tile Easter thought is presenlt. Thlis
beauitiful holiday whic Ih m oi iIeMvi,
today is the renewal of thie iispirla
lioll, tile rcedediltincllt of of urselves to
the .\tork whihh hits Ibeen givn ui tol
tdo, the w,4l\ al .of our falth. ",11l is
I'i.',i," said lit'e angel to'I the faithful
wom\\ an aii tlhei tLb,. Nature iaull'\VjI
this laster morning to a beltter world
th sit, g,'ett.ed It Near ago , The
wolnlll it the tllib could not loilpr'
hilitd thle iglullfiictice uf thel Inessage'
which it \\ias her glory to lreceive. Noul
ni \we grasl'p tihe full possbllities, of
ttlil lllisslge lllld its ap&iliatio! to
o u i pllr e , n t liv es. B lut th e lt mU l la n lin hla d
faith; 5o mally we abide ih that l'alti,
rll(lling and believing thatll II -,,e piut
forth o.r whole strl.gth Iln th, upillt.
there wiIll be restults. This iaster
thought, nt t'repel' t, is not sohly a :ulll
day tholuglht; it i Ii a pria'plpeI' Mr tv
eryday iappilcatioli.
DENMAN THOMPBON--'rhe tdeath
of iii'llhlmii Thompson ri t VeOes se of
tilhe pioneersllt' of the AlnlertlIttn stage,,
one of the la.t olf l s kindl. 1)analmital
cover the fiaet that thie Amerianll rlls
tle ctolld b ,t deI slt iit pla). "iTh,
Old ]lonestted" is tite unly rival
Sermons by a Sinner
Easter and Faith
Th'le u at tll btllut chur'c'h d;a)" of tll
sl Iunter', becz'uz e it is typical of hi.n
for Iettler thIlnlgs. IEastzLr sitlanul I'I
regelleratizJ ll, for h i'lg hulII lg hi.t
tanid forl faith. I-iilhl, noi Iizzttet lilj.r
whaut guise it Ot'ints or hy w hit creed
UceoIi ll izitiied, iN tlhe rii 4]ttl t vilrti
,lith which ntlun is tndlowed. F1ailth
ever omade plini to 1111in, believe In
the lifte tvtrlusting, itnspilir ti hill,
thei hIopet of ing re-botrn into ai
brighter, better itorld,in ttt ill exist
ence of which he knows nothing wiln
cain imaginge little. Iuitlh or the right
zort keeps it manl ot ' tWnltn sWeet and
pure, for faith makes one believe that
atns body is the temple that ct.
shriines one's soul, which is not to dIe.
Therefore, he who has faith keeps hlis
Iacknowledged'by "Unclh Tsnm's Canbin," F
and In in every way the superitor of
tIhat faleJ ilicture of slavuvry. It hasl
endured for a generation and inmre anld
It will cgntlinue to live. Dalisssas1n
ThoipsoIitnI, remellnbered of laut y'sirI
as a friendly old gentlesnss with thi.I
kindet hteart Ilit the world, I're!cogllels 5 ii
that homely facts and )n.idents l iL It it'
life of the co tllilon pCeople inry Illtt''r'stI
to .ts great eXteitt is stlag' tor.ii'i (l'
the' livn elSrf historic chirwts'lrs ) 1'
lythli'i grandeesl'. ' knew lthat thiu
triulmhhl of right over wrolng hat:s tihe
strongdt t appeal of 'all. 'lThere wA
nothinig .wonlderful about "Tle 1 lld
Jolllesteud" whenl It was first irs
duced, yet, today, Ilt. thel, ias of
actors of even illedlol're ability, It
stands out in plelasing conllrllast froml
the urtifhici lity that charactelt'IXls n)
imuch of the mllodern drnan lll. "The Old
Homestend" In clean: with It the
Sname of the filne old actlor will endure.
Its lnen will be upplauded ,!'len the
world IlItl forgontten that "LtI $anilarIt
llln" was ever wrltten.
(.'hlltrlll ITnderfwoold jrglest' thallt we
ds fnot need a plrotectilve tariff because
the Aluitsia steestl Inaoeltry Ilhas groawn
luamazingly while the Absbasina ,tl has 1(5
been for free trade. It Its lfrlortute
for the Alahlslma steel indtltary, thait
the Alnlannia vot,' h Iti Iihll li11t Iso d
with the I nli h ntioil poIly in the I aWt.
The. sole dllty of l(I t'islt:d llt testt
asrlny ait thins tlrte uppears l, Ile iI the I
plrotection of a lot of rublbernecll ks 'who
Ittistt uponlll getting into lthe zone iof firet'
Ilt order to watch lithe Mexlionn hllttles. i
It would be better to let it lrws\" or
thLen get shiot. Thell thley'dl keel, iiwuy.
Drlpilt the he orders of aIr. Tl'ft sto tlhes
Mexicxlans, A ielrie'iln rtll'bbernecks i(n lthe
tile lines will do well to get. lslt of
range when they see a Mextlcn Itshilot
ing towalrd an Insurrectos. for thlle rel.I
moighlt not stlop the bullet.
lie who conliflnes hle I:aslter plintsi 1to
the decoratlion of eggs f fLlls ar lshosrt
off realizing the sentimlsent of the day.
ut he does bcter than the fellowr who
devotes hiis Easter attention to egg nog.
-MI"-r Taft In the coancher'sr . sox pro.
psousme to see that tile Mexk1sII IlaY
the gamne right and that thles. obsesrve
tile ground rules as' to thle ilnchllers.
Illacon a ld eggs for 1ils bl'ekfasst, ia
Illttle roast lamb for his dihlner, hiis
wife's glad mlnle at helsr nlw spsllring hat
--lake the Iuaster dally orf the sinnser.
There IC one credit mlurk hliei the rig
nrPtte---n Wyoming mlurdere'r llae him
self upl I'rlday, rathler tha:n go loinger
without a ' "illl."
The (llIden Itule in tli, Iibasis of true
reellirocity. buit it does snot entslc siluo
he 'present plilain for ' sillt:lldianl Iel
plrocity.
The tiungalo-w contestL feelsl thie i1
s1ilrt'll:oini of Lth sieason u isnis tlhe totil
Svtote gr\ows al Is rate whils i Is lntsr
t e.stlig. Watch it. -
wltissusilll i sw llii g nilslinss of triees
for pliliting in lshe valley, thus l'sls
deling thile Ieeist s hrsice hlis ('uld Ihe
Sgiv'll.
SuMlassachuse tts''I Is ndorses the direct
Selection of e'all llllos, through hier h uslllte
of re rttsentllti es. 'The 't'ive is
1 working. ..
There's I I'tlrelr I:asLter awikenling i
Ithe l ineo cntll eis ; tl iingalow, Iloks
good I I th, sprin'g sunishine.
llows vi 'i'r, Il l wintd is int 1t1li'ls''redl
to the Tal lailllli. But lie iles in as
gooild at'is'.
In ~ti llh " I s isi., ltse Atlsif'til'sss
fsrsliier jsi , ls I s, Meng liide tile fall
i Rl iy I IsI in s 's selll e lit" htiinsis 's.
'l'. s::.er ,op nli t oni h I'lthallid;il
Ii iiln s is \Iwsder''s lly,' IlvI 'lye and larill'i
i hl lte ,'gilniing .1f ils iLtive HN ssil ss.
I M'sliissulahs l.ste'r shoulld be Ihsio'
oiiuighly Ilsilppy; ihere Is everyi' conditionsll s
to I ll lik ItI o.
The .iti s.~s ill sllt t sl I 'xh- o s'tllh iil'erd
'ill' gl'til li, ' .i. . .ving-. Iletr'ielt ' 55i55i tV
d I sslr ll silh his s
J. i ,] tih, 1 h il ti a·l l .Itr tliillll ) filo (i1
i s'ts-,s i i Ish' .lissis.ouslttas' bunsgslos '
t I I t' I
.\liy g,.i i'11il }ss ps is il il u 0is ' l 8 lrk5
Ill' ils n l s tsls |I 's[i' 81 r'su ' Ilsi sVsI
Iss s I mIlls Es's.' ss'IiH Oil 55 511C115il
I taly tit.flt Iiil tlll t tihe teinple i -ll
PiP\\l'l t lin t pit iI there dleerns proper.
IFaith gliets I thi hueIatln being all
iof the t ltiue thaLt are worth while;
faith lanke: goo., citizens; faith for
bhils lnlrchey. \y, tt liter of the sort that
kills kings Io t tlts homes. Faith is
ever\'''thingt thai is good and nothnlll
lthat is h IIII tlli s uthnl ltllturbelt
uiilnd r thl. era I .I'h , e" a ls and the
Ibreaking ,,f Il.l ilj ties. Faith iis ili
vhi\'llhe nul \i r voltor ious. I 1aith Is
strollng and gool. its beautfllul as the
story ,of the tt'Mllrreetion. Easterl I
(l one III)l're mal, helhef in the existenlca
of tilhe SIn of (.od lanlld in His work on
this earth. Into the ife of 1ill who
has faith little hat il tl I an l cine
aind nuo hitg s'n reman.
_·_i
Her Easter Chickens
tier i:.!ý, 3/e!'"f , ..,Zº i
. yh
Speaking for the Governor
(ThF ' Ytllotstill. Jour,'IM )
Tile 3lltltt .Mlnerl' d.,i nolt Itllrtv
of tll' suggt",stion ,fforl.h y thl Ispaler
(m lint tll e' Miedy 'I p'rocur' a t iof t i il
rl''i primary n Aill iill it I ttemt il s to
make The tlivasulhlt n sul'l " vicurl'iis"
ly, ind di illredtlt', ti", 1, f, iht , I Tall
lit itipu ilti" lixii siialgll by Ti e .I 'till't 'a
.Tl ur al' s sugltl. t tioni l lat lst 'tti
had been of'a't'ad. Prior to this, bit
sin. c til, t ijt.ljulit nieit o 'f l h.' leg lin
tirel withoui t lanlII tillg i mt pirhii)ary law,
the dlliin r had ,ien ii lit ng fiat'e ;'
'l'lTie ,lalsiotlan fromil within Its Idl
tor,'l fcelf ltt l , e lr'iusl The .t 1ntli ilia
had armigitte the li gisIattiture 'nlia -
tlvely fl"or tit, Ifilurtl'l' t lto r'delli't Its
pledga's Itt til, I rlegir'd. ,'rhatllts hile
eeullet of r Jllr illrla p tilt 'l i scr' linis in
thls d lfault. uIit1 It w llid lint he too
111ll1 t" i 1ay' that he 111 .ls llcesslry
th beforli e iand in t ithe enii'niiilon ofiii
the crlime, whilh lliighlt he iurged ais to
llel . il extenalltion of li unr'tallsollnlll
ablhenetas Iil this contrilvrala'sy with Tthe
Mlsstoulaiti. A guilty t'iciite.ne Is it
own at'ausl' r anr i o rnly rilrenelt'(,l vii
lunn tuin maintain it r.tnr'na', 'o111Ipuils
ire ill the tinte, with at rstles11s ctn
u nllate whtiaarlllnl iti I tin u 'l 1 i ii ir, "' ol'll
dhia , 'ito} dth il, vI i karll.a w olli did." sad
allowtai'e may Il- made foti tall t -iat' i.i .l iin
ir's tri uiill ntll l ttiltud l t lari ll 'I', I
Mlssaoullun, whlth in it iwho lly listracit
mtnnetur was airgunlfg ni the sialu' of
at failr primartIy law. W'Ith aii tira, l
tnnlllN i titulldt, tli, .liinr has . il
teandedia that "It" t"was Iti \ i i a11t'i.ii\
durtirtg "'Its" ini u bii iacy" in I,.e..lsati l '
offl'e., to IIv' toI ther t'ltu - ati the I
so-iitlleih 1 le lig i lIa, %, lmil then l ,ll
titlitgly iilauired "wiiiat k ilt i, f ai 1,rl.
lilry iw U or' s Ta l l . ssiii lll i ttltli ,"
(t t lo tte.. s l, rxllic ' .l i io I ' I'nll:s,
courtesy the ).in r nt) l i ' : at e Tilp:"lle
tll. 1I- ulhtai ton rao'i'd iat tsi'1;g -ai il. -i
to the , Ilregon lawl\ , nhilh it y 'r i, ,t*
n aut hie sol. As t' r" eenlll tIt Ith , a,
"The atis mii llhai eaili,..rl All " illIili
lhat tll , Irt,,.il n liw oiught bl l o ti
t et ui p Iit lll t i e, Ilihat is it liiy, hill,
onlyll to i ,la ail tlilt iltei rfilrence g ol i thli
paper in t wrap limts. n the )linor
a lt, i i Tll . t ls i l.l ll ai i l,
(nits sl'ated, ll tsi : i i.adtit-n al t :ii t
tixpresse' d l si ll! tI ii !i. isr l a f i- ti h
plan l ugt . i sted Ibl the i , lit tm'lial -i I,
wit: lt hat ti ovl t r oi Norris' stla iutt ll
frta iti bill maki It ci . Iiit erly t.io
thell din atl iltit as his polititcal ftll
ings it I lit a-taneast as (would pa-nitt,
this toi 14, subh iitlt,,d t thi h l' lor t !
1,y a ni ih lit iitlian i the 1' I lv.t iar tati
the state tt tac it alot h a ' --the' aouiinall
having t faith i lat titl allt', t iAtl
a, rril'l til41 by the' ll iieuplotl proceedl -
Ings. of tht press at eetu. t linii t ait- il
tnl-ri, at Ituztmn . This Tas f, .1lis
souli lin approvedt' ; t'li thsil' ) aoier prai
toll ," dii l C1la'.ha it as "a''iltk l llit
at'nce."' ileft rritug to lit e sugga tlatil
andt las showingt " why It is a ill tilta t It
thlings ald some 1lol11," thei trli atei-ii
. 1 ntr slops vi er in sevi rall l tlisultlltt i
paraii.lglhs as i nl!uwh s
I " u 'lernor Norris lhits Iii inouined
tth..t ihe is for thliti rllio n lat first,
ibut that i' i inli othei r iefl'fettl' tiv lawit
chtn be agreed upon he would riot (told
out folr tilt, lireston net.
S"T'he a xu cu tiave of thlI stat.e an the
(himort' t ii lIII c standing by itheir
ledge toa the i atariigon ailwi, find, tahere
I ,i t ist I: noat the dity litif' the, gov
r'tlot'l, nor of the dt l llraai't.tte nIi'.tin'a t
tif alist. ' ttatig i 'are to t'aw up I fa'i t Iti
perti't nl i ianny othter ptlila of ita isll,
swhati, on the outer haniid, It Isi the
flutyi, ill' that Is iit oiid tol thei l lr'aegan
ibut ti to itlar elt t4ml til h'il Iollis
urt" hi tl'h represents their idea si af it
primary i atv l i tand ihei It vcan a t' dis
aIt ias certainly little short it ranki
impudence to aslt governor Norris or
ritttuiut ias cIllil" ittll to) ' the Oregon'tt
laith'nta' lit' t,'ititiaai'l'ta al a' still
i' t is t.a t thist the l goi ern hiaflr t .i"
i.n.ed i litmsel 'f us in favor of the ii'ei
g lat il l bt' il it is no 't also thro ()lt he
Ihits exprissid hIls wllligoss to re
glan would result it gitt'in a direct
t prlintuy ati' that would e iii tlli' Ialceptablie
to ia a'h jority of 'it ata trnlaidtire: that
ma t h Lu's legisintivt'' ippenadix of tatli
Miner 'a'it' ii h the first paragraph, t
Agai l tia - l. liner sot'a's "la ti'rs . lt th,
ditut if the glies rnor" to 1r1) i ot sun
I b illt itly protita itad lior, wdl think tihe
Sgvnori t o willn nt deny Ithat tihe th
- t'lel have t i the r' iiight to c l li hi
for such ait service its hi e ut cntenll
i efliefd1'1 oln f eorv like ,.ic . T, 1) .
under what conditions he would caill
and we ttfr't 4 uvutioir Norrns is tutut
the itiuhi.
ThItt e tttn rrrs i tu ht tils thu iii' "ituilty
i'd dthun t''tsit ii'v istuft hh'a 1,. it11
1nuI1IIgl to ( ii' hit thi " t t S n htaui it
sI~tu :in tlo ill f' " t tII ii ii tilt ii wti t =$luIr
url' st iulemtut l·ii tlin1t thIiy wiý" t' I" i
haitnur of nint wuithit Sint.' ton ii dihin.t
sriiui tiru 'iti i i i'i 'tII ii'i r isul t s I 'll -h
Hams)1IP. f:,~r, l \\.( prnd r ·(1WU, a wo ,"n
tii'ti'd Ifln thy' ut' itNt ru'titi lir si'ihuu ii.,
taul' f,"%*, ~1' tthe rtit'uitiirs Ii-, tiuiisi
Easter Flowers
By Frederio J. Haskin.
f'It.tIrs I lilrelsis in vatrl, ty, enititt
Ia li (' an) n ri't' l I V li , A ardI Ir ng to;
e, reful estiniati' the Isastt. t fl-'wv,'r
trade has hinli sild at least it hunldreld
Iutruntrly tinllnnclatiiillllt- wereg tihe
jiti1" titit jli tiel-l" in t lii yt.rs.., VijthI
Itypiletl I ite"lr - iflowers, ithoug- h l
uliltter iof i century I' Il g theilt ' I I erel
Hll'uff' ently llr1ll ar i to prohibt thl he-lllll i,
llg lavi lh'ly used.I I
In tl t eartly eightit es William Iitr
ris, ls I'hltt e Ipt lla flrist, began tlat
lmllortl itlon of ti ll ii t 'itllut -i wh ltt ily
sIiifs l tlriii ltlll l l hlport lltd i then I'iithe .''t
ItIl \'g'.. \ ri tll I (llls tutu hI l f lth ' I iii ii
Istll coltin ihl 11 till is lllltrl'e Curlel
Ne. w York. It \tes s.eV'lal years. hint.
t li, I lbeforel ti I uit s lbrought by r.
Ili rris we.rl l i' gI a1en 1".1 ui-. l~ikle all
Io weltlh s, tilh . d(1l4-1; :4 , fi r (1ii" 1le "
$n iillll i ltlliI t ii liil aty d i lit ou tput. I
'1'-lt st ll ll lHlisst Iiti'ii o$30 ll r lii'lllia inel,
b st 1l Htiroi. lie'.st tlb s it f lo It -l ' .
11l: ll'r t. Tit o"\ hsl d -i ll ilil Ilof ulti
tinll g It nourishing sit to kli'i ll IIupl
th,, gtl',.ug.h of the flrtV. ý-rs. Wi tilllln
Ilt 'llIyar.i fi i ht- r - i i tll e it lit'rit il l hi
lI i tlltis lere put i ph liln I Ai llr tinll
lthi l I-i tl e Istllllnll, i titll s a to 11 ulii
Itlit ant d - ulustlity, slltl thl I nikl.
S.tllatIl 111IurhIau of agri it urlit slent n
their r "lll I lutis l rc i luiri nlt tilclts. A
so-callet' d it rllll a l t ilty its ililllm t li -ill
t!relly nll. Ii'l le r wni p dur, et. It has;
to be very ,:tlrfully grown in gilie
ro'l td houses dill i t l tliit l l l l (t .IIven
t usle'raturil it little lower thon that
ilf itLinuidt, ithIl ( I i's'irugp.-lt lit litt r6i'1
Niu xt i to y liility i Ilg tir lgilfln
ounce clel nes th lllms the d 'Illll Is hlnu-i
tilful goll en lh , l hi ll, \llh Its waxy
pI ut i. i,.s i .h Is ,i er I' ll deourniltilto .
'I)ll'h u llit is a II'ly grl wn'1 ' llId ln
h*l.I p illlllllr u11 tl lhiil giurlll' In flow
Ir for ce( turi s., It tal ) is exten lv'I> ll
Ilehl hY I'.l'.rsts. TlhI daffo dils of I(lt,
imCi teulr gai'den r llr'L |llaely depen-lIi -
dent upn.n conditions of the wealther.
'I'hl florist ttake' Ino 'lainlle' , for this
'lowt\ epl" II a s u. inrlll ti tl lplu't In thei
Illter 'trade Inll d iutslid, of lll large
itlhen grnl t filds ma bell, found rh'n
tuhling IuIll Ins oIf th .,' > ellow flhow1' -
er'.s folr th11 Iblalster tlnd , .
in lhl ut flowelr t',eld. roses sl-nnme
fill 'l i populll r IItII' tll I:lster'l , 11l( w11'll
itnl other tilles. 'l'h1 A',il, elrho l l Be.lo t)
rlse t i ihh, bIy lthe way, wasl tlhe pro-1
duction or a ruse grl. wer In tillh l)Di
trl ct oi ('lunhbl wholl iquird (it ctonl
fort| i ble fort lle flrom that one 'lVnwier,
exI"cen aIl others in d l nlllmld. Tlh.
rllce ke',ps high for tlse hlardy, long-l
tei1nted varietyll which l\now liris .rt)ml
$40 Ito $10 per hudlllre at wholesale.I
ex leeding oir'hid, wi\hl. Ily llV ( paIr
cluls'd tit froilli 12 to $10 per hlll(drel.
'I'lI.. demand fir orchlis in Amerlca
hiis groi ln tremiie"ndi l sll during the
)lisut L.. y ai'i.1. bit t111 supply huts in
era' tl. l lr lportli onat*ly " o that they
are lower rithl"r than hlghsr in prioe,
excepthly fir the few r'e ivarietles
only aluinible to the collectors.
It Is pecutlir hio\ 'ein|ltn flowers
have sprng into promnflhenc' fi-il t
period ihid ihein sulhenly fallen fraii
fai'r ain( are nn more helil' of. Dur
ing the shiteeith and sevntewith (eIIn
tury I-Arope w'ts wilt)) over tulips,
e'ortulnes heri spent f llir I si1g l plint.
'T'h, ernze wtils strognest in hi ulllui
uid the fierest rivalry obtained ho
tweeld florlsts in proplli:tling news
varie'.e. More thll oto imln was
robbed ind murdered for hills tllll
hulls, which often weir worth llan,'
Ihii111 1h111r weight in gold. Now iu
Ills hive fallen into mn..ocrity. They
are chiefly used for ouslhde ornament
nq bedding. No one tatks til1)' de
cided interest in thlmin iill they lire
ii Cheap Its any iutted plants oldla.
Si\%at plleis lre rl " idlllly lininli In
favor for cutting piurpowrs, not only oih
America, hot In I:urop. This spring
seasoll the 'nitid Qiatis nuricultunItl
d'partnlll t distributl-d s.ovn fi nd on1 i -
hullf tlns of sweet pea seed, clhefly to
prlivate growers. This of colur'se would
represent but fi feration of the uani
tity ruaied by the florists for their .in
us!. In IEngland the lntert-stn in sweet
pea growing is at its height. One of
thlt. London newspapers Is offering
prizes amounting to i $0,011t for sweet
leas grown by aitatiurs. The Anmer
11111 fraik tto say sutlt thy 1n1 int
think tilt state nt.-is It printrry iiiw
is hadlty an it neudsis tlhe minitiiy that
the sp1)(cisll nennlonr wouldl coswt, butl
the snv inoi disptln y otti dlincinat.htt
to tny jJistt itviutt titey wistmltl do
What i4 tt't'tdediI t~h gt gi t'egtricttll antl
Norris utskti In the ,utmntlsshlon to thiie
friuntti aIs n'etrli fatir as tititittt thd
he till wuin Thi ri'' cIi li that thU 1ltl
IH III1 \ ali~ 1)1''n (11 of support;but tha
hs i it whit tile ti Wtiitr sofille tittl
want11. The~y d oll'( wa;nt nalY primaryl).
laiw whatever surd when it fel IPII.r must
,INsts it rtittsitiitt waty it gt' one, iii'
i utlity of "ruictI tiiituilneit.'' WA.II
will bee.
Ivtailn Sweet Pea soelru'y In one of tile
io"st aietiv'e floral clubs oif the country.
.\nlllg Its efforts thls year will be the
Itproduct lo ill a i, Iun-proof. crimrlulli
bll'soi if goodly size. l'There have
b.il sonm' experiments ifn. lproduculls
double sweet peas, but thelse do not
,hobtain ihi popUllr flvor'. '1T'le single
flower in its natural Iform, with a
groulter variety iof brllilanlt hadels anIIId
1111 IIli'rulllle in size, espf hciaully in whito
11i lI IIAht color'ed flowers, bee?1lll tlhe
lgreatetll ll ,rllhetlent of the trIlde.
Violets of colrse aire ever in favor.
It aliy Interest the reanr to kino'l that
the i' lil1OnllIti violet i.n no longer sold
Salluy Kgreat extent. It ih replaced
in the (rade by the var Ii ty knowin a1
the Prinless ,f gales.
Ne'; to thei' is'' In flavor for all-the
yelar- ent d alels co ltle the carnation,
with its rich l itiruvf'll ". Tht, ('arnation
H'eilty of Anl'l'ri'' ill lh done much to
lpro've this lltgnifi('llt flower which.,
throlugh It htinflueniei, ilins had ln
llr aS poiiljuhrlt y Ii l.onilt1n. O.n" ('f
Ih"' gr'att;al driawvb'aruk iii tile prodtli'c
tion of Iarge carnations, elpeclalily
toll Ilf f llx'I'ls ll'llllll th, e I hlt, ' ll f t'ltll
thift's fore ld l in th i othlllulls'. is th
t'lltndny of the ailtyx to spli t downot
1one sil l and thu run llhe fllower.
il alry the, I11ngenuity of i t Ylinke te colld
oiV'Irom iI' thill dffllI ulty by thle ly -
\e·ntltlo of lill urtifll tI l 'h ly . Thhl 1 is'
a littlh irrl ng1n( n llI t oif gi snto paper
hhl41 fantalst around the tnse of tite
fhower hnd 1ho111 itd in lln $hatlHu. As It i)
,r the right llshaide of green It its not
eilYjx while the flower ll growling and
11rem1 ' it b firfl( the flower le sit ltheii
shop. Other" have discovered till
thser nlrtifhcial tctiulyx keep the blorl
fnlll 'i g'ood conlditin lon.er, Iso theyll
are utilized ext'ensively lit thie e'lts
flwors usedllltl for decorationsl . Snalll
til, e plper icaps halve also beenl de
vlsgd to prevent rlllses fromll o pening
It,~ soon. These, however, do not Moein
,s p;l i'al in I all a the t.nrtilltihalt lt3 ll'
for tI' a rnlti)ns, Itll Ia$ yet tre nll ot
in .g enornil Ilsel.
TlFIlle f L i' tlIr'nsd' .'h r qil',. it 1 'iln
sLIuI 'ttilly oif popular taendph nl4, for
it llwIil eixttAlidt into chanlnels unknown
I1t 1genr.lltl.nll a fgo. flThe denl. ld for
floral deeoratirni woiss never 14t grlot
1l h| the progfl' i Iv 1t'lorl't is conth iltlty
o ll thl Illrt for lte' ' Wderllln that wir llII
give aittlractive resmults. A Philadel
phla florist who visilted hItome last yao'r
oneelved thle idea of a terra cotta re
production of the ruins of the fioruill
which could be used in floral dlcorn'
t1on. Retpres, lntation o te Htoes ilte I
the toi Il ll Ibase, asr well rs leveral
of' the b'rokenll pillrs provide receplt
alt lforlled Ill aittr inactive window ploer
lre flormed an attractive window pelrce
during the pilllt wie nterr.
enl fllllral pleen reqtluire mn Ifre
I:klnl and ingenuity thaan in the cun
Veirllt )al pllhto, wrealth, c1ross or
anlelltl' that filled the lneed It few
Iyears agoI, One ofl the t htbbralte
funeral pieces ever produced iln this
unllItrby we the sloral n orld made luit
irnthl by a firm et ll thIe est.e It ltwa
ilrdered fl' thl funlleral of a publilhet
of a pertodicaul called "The Wolrld" andll
consisted oif atunill e nnsle globle, show
InAer th cnties en ts formed of vlolelt
filled i n with white wrllatonbe hel to rep
lreent the ocelne. This p,. has been
xtenoelly A. hotographed lond was
much admnlred as a 1.nl tue and beuu
The great annual flower show beht°
hy the A el'rirutt F'loristh ' So.'ity il
IHeston Ult the beginning of thls month
wits ill I n11111.Vtn res ele't$ tile gre'ttest ex*
hilihltihn f Its kind ever held In the
wrlId. The expenses were fabulrlus
1]1(1 . never were such elubora a llre
pIrations made to include flou 411
|'1',01 ever) part of the coultry. tine
detler required five cars by fast
fretight to handle his exhibit, a ul n
numlnber of others paid for one .ir more
cars by express. The nocletLes reprt'
:enting the different flowere vied
with each other, in achieving wonder
ful results from a single vari ty Largo
florists' firms secured their best ef.
recta by the massing of many ) t"l ites
In a smingle booth.
(Trent Britain sent 12 representa
tives to this show, because th,, floral
d.li(, between this country unit 1n]1g.
h111111 is affiliating thore cloyItl,, the: a
thut of most1 other channels. These
inglishmen are still in Amerfea. Be
fore Leaving they will visit the leading
"flural establishIUents in th* largest
Amerlean cities in the hope of obtain
i ing new Ideas which will be helpful to
I their own trade.
(Tomorrow-U. A. it. Congress.)

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