Newspaper Page Text
THE' WEATHER. 1
Tor armerTHE DAILY MISSOULIAN . VOL. XXXVIII. NO. 169. . MISSOULA, MONTANA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 21, 1911. PRICE FIVB CENTS TRUST BUSTER TAFT SAYS E IS IN WYOMING SPEECH, EXECU TIVE DEFENDS ADMINISTRA TION'S ACTS. PROSECUTION TO GO ON That Sherman Law Will Be Enforced ls Burden of Address, in Which Criticism Is Mentioned and De plored-Big Bill Shivers in Snow in Western State, But Takes Ride. Niwenalstle. WVyo., Oct. 20.-Presl dent 'TI'at Iagain made it clehr In a l'speech hire tonlight that It Is hill in tentlion toe eifnorte the Sherman anti tlrItlL aLct, no mIlltter how inuch of fed aiding colnblatlons elquetal fior maerec-. "The supreiie eouirt,'" said Mr. Taft, "hlas rendered two decislonst, onll' luainst the Staindard O)l company'iL , re ceiri'lng it to bI) broken up and diH illategntedl Into parts, iand the other agalinst the American 't'obacco com tipny. There are tther emllpanlies that Ir' l ehasgeid In tlhe' Haine way: saIei' oif thI'le t ilar' e lminlg Ill velhilintrlly to dl Vilte thenlselvves up. Anid just as we are' about to, reach l proper and sucI ctilssfll adminlnstratlion of the law. we aire' beginning to find that there lire imiile people that object to the admi(n Istratlon beecnure itof the fact thalt we lire prlosecutllng those trusts and eIn r',rclng the law. "It Is it ease where the adminlistr tinn In in the situation of being damned if it does and dmllnned if it don't. tllt oulr undelrstandlng lit the aidminlstration In that when the presi dent IIfted his hand and swore to de felnd the cinstltution alnd enforce the law. It mneant somethling. lnd when there was it Ihw illupon the statute iooks for 24e years to sulltpptess the5seo cnombnlllatlons augaInt Ilnterstate trlade,l to monoollize and to Interfere with trade and to control prices, tlhat It was his t.asiness and the business of all lnder hisn to enflorce the law, and thalt is what we tae doing. Andl that Is wihalt we propose to do, lo matter whether we be sdamned or not. The prosecution (of theme great comelbine tlions that have been engagedt in try Ing toe Iprevent comlpe'titlon must go on until either the law Is repealed, II the liaw Is so enforced that no com hilntionlls shalll exist whicl shall be Iable teo prevenlt competition and eon tablstI a molioply and that Is the policy which the administration has adoptedl aind that It Intends to carry through." The president spent the day tra\'el Ing through neorthern Wyolming. He started at iSheridan in the morning with the thermometer down around 25 and stopped for the night at New castle. Not much Implrovemenlst in the temperature was noted. For hour after hour today his train tpased through country hulf covered with snow and at times the clouds overhead stilt snow enough to make a bllzzard look mmnlnecnt. His speeeh here wras begun just as snow begian to fall. It wtas not ic helau'vy fall, buit It e.m fIast. At Sheridan the presldent was taken for a three-mile ride to Fort M'cKenZle. It was cold enough to make buffalo robes and heavy over coats comfortable and Mr. Taft stopped for a few mlnutes In post headquarters to get warm. He spoke there in the tabernacle under canvas to sveral thousand persons on peace and arhlrtatlon. NEW POSTMASTER. WVashingtnn, Oct. 20.-(Special.) M. J. Maduon was today appointed postmasters at Wickes, Jefferson county. Ho succeeds R. Hegman, re moved. Class Ad History CXLV.-A HOME FOR THE WINTER. Here,is one of the rather exceptional tasks which The Missoullan class ad is sometimes called upon to perform: FOR RENT-FlIVE-ROOM MODERN flat completely furnished. )wner going away for the winter, Call 129 South Fifth street east. or Ind. phone 2720. It is not always that there is somebody standing around, waiting to lease a furnished house for the winter. If you were to start out to find such a per son, you would hardly know where to look. But the use of the class ad by this owner found him an ac captable tenant in five days. It was a job well done. It pleased the leaser and the owner. Each was satis fled with the working of thq class ad and with the re suits of the class-ad habit. The one who read the ad got what he wanted and the one who used the ad got what he .wanteid. The cost ik only one cent a word. If you're out of work and want a place, The Missou lianwill-print your ad.w4thout charge to you. WHERE FIERCE FIGHTING OCCURRED ....... . ...c. . Hankow, now a stronghold of the revolutionists, and a typical Manchu man and wife against whom the rebel movement seems to be particularly directed. The picture of Hankow was taken from the municipal council build ing and shows the bund. SALT LAKE MAN SAID TO HAVE HIDDEN M'NAMARA J. E. MUNSEY ALLEGED TO HAVE CARED FOR MAN AFTER THE BIG EXPLOSION. WOMAN ADMITS STATEMENT. Salt I.ake ('Cit, I (it. 21.--11n n Intervie w shortly aftier midnight, MIirs. J. l:. Mun.tay idlnitted that she hadl signed ia statement tat the reaietllt of Losn AtnlK a'l s d]etettives,, representing the presecution in the M..Nar ur11t I'tia thait i n \iII who ;at\'e his inanim Wi l \ h W1111111 i had I Ien it.for tt d shelltler it I l her ilo rl, for it perira. of two weeks follotw ing tlhe explnosnn of the. Los An Kgeel 'l'h,,ims hnllllding. SHe did not, however', she dcai'red. Identitfy the )phlOtgraiph of J. It. MciNatanlrtll Its that ,f the muan <he know its WIVil lihnis. "I did sign at statement for the Iturns men," i irs. MrunPev c'ontinul d, "land I t'liellter \eve."y thing that wats ill thit statelilment and It was all truei." alipt Lake, Oct. 20.-J. E. Mtnnsey, busineius agent of the Internattlonal As scilatlon of Bridge and Str atiiratl Iron Workers at Salt I,altt', dtentat todilay that lie hadl tieeIt requestedl t t estify in the tiral of James It. McNumaraL chnarged with Itmurdetr Irsulting from the expliosllo of the L Is Angeles Timeb. According to advricn ree.lvetd heIre from Los Angeles, the prtoentutiuion In tends to use every effort to isecure the presence of Muln.ey anil his wife to testify regarding the atesrt ion that Munsey concealed James IB. MNamanra at his home in Salt Ilake inmmediately after the Tihnes disaster and that Mc Namara tnld him at that time how the Times building was dlestrotyed. Statements from Los Angeles allege that the prosecution dheclares that Mrs. Munsey after a quarrel with her hus band made a signed statnnlent to Deputy Sherliff Shelton, nui w 1.1 i I 4 Angeles, that McnNatnarl under' the name of J. i. Bryce, wits hidden in the Munsey homn for twi. weeks in October, 1910. In the advice received here, Assistant District Attorney Ford is given as authority for thit state ment that the proaecution explcts to prove that MlcNatmaiti \Vwas htlilln Iy Munsey. It is said that Mrs. Munsey later Ie (Continued on Page Three.) TREASURE HUNT UNDER WA Y S1rinlgfleiht. M.... alt. 20.-Ieal dents if the country between Al drih llnd Adelvills life nrc lntgetld in IL lJburil-tre'ast re hunlt, follot Ing thle dill.tovery by John Asellll of $501h In sliver ait ( teak tree-k, ne'ar hle halouse. It Is supposel d the nitolley in purt of robbr' loo bt from the hliuk of Ahlrhich, whlich wasl held up in dayliglht )De,'cemtlber 12, 19'07, and $,:.500 taken from the cushle.r. The r Iobbers were traced toi ai field near where the Intol) y was ftoeunndl. QUESTION OF BABIES IN SUFFRAGISTS' CONVENTION WOMEN ARE AT SWORD'S POINTS OVER MATTER OF HEAD QUARTERS LOCATION. Inoulaville. (t. 20.--Thalt a spirlted, if not unfrlendly. contest for the re oval Iof the nationl headqtuarters from New Yorkil to 4'hlrcago oll beL ci tered title probalily taiomirrow by tlhe delegates to the forty-third annual coinventlion f,I the Nationnai Amerlean Womain SHuffrage aile alition, now lit LLeslon here, was. Indllicated ltoe today The qluesetion (ato III le i a ditecus olll of the "liroper lunc(tiln" ,o the national aI elelaI tin. In smtet cth is .t great lpart of the suffrurge work is beinlg carriel ien or hllte uct'cttield in the extreme west, the western w(omen feel they are en titledl te morel attention. Hiss 'eCarey M. Thomas prosi'lent ,f Biryn Mawr college, sait that if' stl'frtglsts could forgelt sectinlal dllfference they could explecct a'lrtly everywhllrte In 10 years. Looklllg toward furtlher organizatlon of the Imovementelit, Mrs. Anna Blountof Illhinois urgedl tlte f'arminatlon of socle tlhes in every state. Important Function. "Llke the Amerhll ciiimothier," she said. '"an Illhmportant f'unction of the association is having chlldrez, While it cannot he staeted how manyi children American Imothers t:Kght to have, the national suff'rage association should have at least 46." Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, president, In explaining the absence of Mrs. Katherine Jioughton Hepburn, presi dent of the Connecticut society, ap peared to take much satisfaction in the fact that Mrs. IHephurn's four months-old son would not permit her to attend the convention. Cldstonmry arguments against suffrage that suf fragists have no tlme for home life are contested by imany delegates, who refer in their addresses to their chil dren. Led by Dr. Shaw, who challenged them to show they could cheer as well as men, the suffragists at. tonight's sessIon gavq three rousing high pitched "hip-hip hurrahs" for the suf frage triumphs Iin California and Washington. Mirs. JElizabeth I,owe Watson, presi dent of the California association, said: "The suffrage victory in California has sounuded the' death knell of sex aristocracy." Omar 1t. t;arwood of Denver, chanm pioned the enfranchised women of Colorado In an address dealing with the Colorado Aid association. RICH.UTE DIES. Santa Quin, Utah, Oct. 20.-A message from Roosevelt, Utah, tinoupces the death there of Chief Santaquin, one of the richest members of tile Ute nation, whom this town was named after. Bantaquin was one of the first of bls race to take up agriculture and was one of the most prosperous farirm s of thp Utah valley, He was 73 years old. SIX OUT OF ELEVEN TALESMEN STAND THE TEST HALF A DOZEN OF DAY'S GRIST IN M'NAMARA TRIAL ARE RETAINED. Los An.\geles, Oct. 20.-Out of 11 talesnlel who cltt II thl'e jury bIx at the ..cNnamara murnlrr trhiJ at the opening oif court today, onlly six were left when court ndJourned until Mon dlly. (Of these six, however. it in 'lnsidered more bthan ,possible that two or 1perh aps th'ree will find thelmselves 11on the jury as it il sworn in. Those locketd lip tonllight after having been ipsRed for cause by both sides, were.: el.aHlorn Manninll, rancher; F. ), 'l'reeneo, orange g')rower: Robert 1', Htll n. crpenllter. It is possible, that all of these will ewcom0e members of the jury, no nII1 mu11 against any of them on either side einllg 2tapparent tonight. A. R. Mclintosh, challenged ~by the statre beenuse of his opposition to the infliction of tile death penalty on cir culllmltanltlal eividence, will be qIuec tionedl by th11e court before Ihe Is hliPl or 'Xcused. George WV. McKee, who stays he in firnlly convlnced that the L)s Angeles Timer s \\;as blow1n up by dynllamlte, was Ilndl r inltlerrolgaltionl by the collrt at thi close ofI tloday's Wession. IHe I inot wanted bll y o uolrVel for the d(efense, who IIlIserr thalllt Jamestn R. McNamarl. , their cllIet. conld not have dynamited Ithe bullling and llI usl ( ed the death of Charles .T. lHaggerty, for whicllh lhe Is being triad. betause the building wax blown up by gas. They, thrl'orlle, challrenge McKee, and are waitinllg a ru'ling frollm Judge TIordwell. MlcKee says he has no opinion as to the guilt or) innloc(ence of the defendant. A. ('. lobinsonl after being chal leIlged be(ausll e of 1ils opposition to conviction onl lrcumstantlal evidence, was heil by the court, the challenge being dlsallowqd for the time. E:. W. Adamlu Ernest !,. Decker, E. J. Quack Pr, Otto A. Jessen and II. Y. Quack enul)sh all were excused upon chal lengo for indirect bias. This Is the closest the state could come under Californla statutes: no formal chal lengo, because each man said he would not inflict the death penalty upon clr cumstantial evldence and Judge Iord well's efflrts to learn whether hl real state of mind seemed to receal that It was. iRobinson stretched the Ingenuity of both sides. In the efforts to learn W.hether he would or would not be will Ing to Inflict the death penalty on elr. cumstanthinl evldence. "First he says he will and then he 3says he will not. He blows hot: he blows old,. Who shall say what are the facts?" asked Chief Trial Deputy 0. Ray lHorton of the court. "The irpeople are entitled to a jury of 12 m1en who will inflict the death penalty," asserted District Attorney Fredericks. "to 12 men who will go the limlt. This mean won't." "llnw ldo \rwe know he w\oln't ?" queried thle court. "He says 1hi' won't," replied the dis trlct attorn2y. "I'm not -. sutre he said that," said the court, and he ordered that Robin sonl must starl. "If I find my rullng is wrong. I shall change it," lie added. DEMAND SHORTER HOURS. Sacramnnnto, Oct. 20.--Check clerks in the local Houthern Pacific frelght sheds marched in a body to the of. flee of (eneral Freight Manager Elllis this morning and demanded shorter hours. They threatened to quit if their demands were !not acceded to. After a short parley the 'company and the men compromlis asd the men went back to work. The situation of the striking shop men remains the Usme today. SHIELDS SAYS HE DIDN'T GET IT ALLEGED AMBASSADOR OF SEN ATOR STEPHENSON DE NIES $7,500 STORY. NOTHING BUT EXPENSES Witness Before Senator:al Investigs tion Committee Admits That He Re ceiyvd $700 for Work in Primaries, but Denies That He Had No Right to Take This Money. wt rd I nellolt. the l l llle l , lie in spe tlril on nII ns, l -lll l , S ther- the sen a thatl he lh:id lei-ltid impi r .tperly In ithe etet'ell io f l'lted(1 i States Helltitr St. - phli.'nriii. I,. denlied (th t Ihe- hil ad ny. thing In til with the igreemenllllt .there by Hines and lt8llphllel.tens were elach to contrlliutie $53,000 to, "puti over" the election or (that he revetlved $7,500 or any other amll nt lit his share- in such work. The witellps ntInltmitteed hIe \as pald about $700I to ev\ter his texplenlses In working for telphefnsnn at the pri maries In 1918 nnd that lhe was pres ent at the Joint sesslion of the legis lIeture on March 4, 1909, whele three deilllmtrllltei nlellllhers a)bsentedl them stlIve andlll thusel Kgave Stel)phenson a lna Jrtrly. He ahld he dld lnot know thel detlmnocra tic neitthbers were atbsent until after the elec'ltin. Plre vltit he, Shieldll' rapeorance, Wirt II ('ooik, t Iteebetrnmtn of Duluth, testi fitedl hhall it tallk with SHhiels on i train hi t.eetn Duluth and Chk'lago late in 1909. Having Itn mind a story told him by )anilel H.tler, another Duluth luhmlberman. that Shlelds lhad hadl ai lls pule with Hines because he (BShiehl) was to receive $15.000 "for doing a Job at Madlson, Iebut only got $7,500 for It." Cotk testified ltht lhe haeed lerkede Nhields: "Hiow did you ete nlP oliit nin that .luclrson jobi " ndil hildhli had repliedll: "That's nll settled." PShielde on the stand suld he never had maude sich it remark. yhlelds aelto denied thintl testlnony by Cnok: "Rhlleld told nme he would shoot me If I did him any harm." "It ls '.iurge-e that you went to Wallshington to llllnduce Senator Ste phleensonll to ee, ure hise elec'toln throutgh the line of ioetl.V." "That Is not true," sald Sthields lilas A. Teownie, one of the three demnelnratlle an'.leanlleltymen who absenLtedP( themselvesltt whIeit Nt|tephensan was eleet cted, we caulledllt When h- e dectlaredl hei oultl nlot rel eiiil i-ber Ice dletaell whalt he il11 after lie Ileft I1e seessionll, Renalt.,' ifeybllrn subljectedll him to seIverte ques tioning. "Do yout mnI it tio .aiV that iiyou re gardedi the electiont of it eenator ies such a trifling miatter that whut ytou dill tit the tilm' wIts not worth re lelberinrlg? When the suggestlioln o bribery wia cotn inctedit with your being tabsent, did nolt yolu try to recall whllat you did icetn en effort to defend Iyour self?" Towne dechlared lie Illd not conslder the bribery charge s as Worthy of de nial. He will be examined further to, moerrow. DEFEAT OF IMPERIAL FORCES IS ADMITTED BY GOVERNMENT The imperial t' hinese force met with defeat 'Wedneeday at Hankow, being driven back by tih rebels. The ex tent of the defeat Is not known, but the governmgent forces are sui)pposed to be entrenchelld 'tseven miles north of nlankow awaiting reinforcenents. The warships which took part in the engagement with one exception re treated down the river',. One of the vessels. It is reported, went over to the revolutionists. Consular dispatches received at Peking from the province of Yun Nan report disuffection amonig the troops there to threaten to mutiny. The ('hines, government adllmits a serrious iltuation at Chang Rha, province of )lunihn, and this admisslon II believed to indicate that the people there have joined the revolt. It Is feared by the legations at Peking that news of the repulse of the government forces at Hlankw will ut terly demoratlze the troops Row mo. blllzing and also that the provinces south of the Yangtse and ,some of those north of that river will secede. Although the Peking government re ports that War Minister Yin Tehang has about completed the mobilisation of the army" with which to put down the rebellion, the foreign minister alone seems to ttave confidence In its proposed attack against the enemy. The tear generally seems to prevail that he will rely on proclamations and negotiations. with the enemy, being fearful to mope *ti army. Financial Otu.ss Is threatened at WHITNEY BROTHERS IMPLICATED IN SHOOTING t ik v I I'.t 1 . ' .I ', t I It0"I hir.. U , J I i I ..I 11 " · 'i ii tl 1, : i l." ,if "keii11 l', i.i :\\ . h. i ha:4 ll ulil a '; . I t ' fi i I II. . "hlig % th a t I nIttI ia th e lR a n g . bil., l ,,t i lt. . 1 II: I';I llt . - ("" i t . w . ,4 k l l lh q I I ' ;n n h a u d h . o t. l 'I \i , 11., th , iti, t l Ih i t ing tI 'l-",s .,I \' lil ,ltrm ]. ;1.1h.,l h\ lh lulti\ \\11h lh t a 'tshittit l.ut' 111,1 h'llt rL b e l i h \ , .d t o 1 1 ; 1 % 1 i n c ' h l ,I H | i l Kl anl ' ha , llla W hitn >, I. lH*. a nlil 1ts, Inr \\ hAa officerS nr* MaRcing., I I Iil the al 'air ill tIh, to\w n is re K;It'Aht d hlIII\ I's s ln t llheirl defiance'Ll Ilg i l, - shooting ' t raiderl 11111n 1,' unnhitb to follo, their trill thcief'- tl'lllh,' ildl| l h I t tllrttii'1t ( w're' BRODERICK ADMIIS SENDING FOR HOLSTLAW ILLINOIS STATE SENATOR CON. FESSES POINT WHICH COUNTS AGAINST LORIMER. lhi vago l, Ot. 20.-Delspite all his pre- lous aarirt ou to thel (otrary, .tate Senator Jlohn lirulerlek 'of CIhi clago, before' thel corniltl Itee of nt'tited Stalten i'at. l es nell stigating the le rl. In l .ase, totlay wll fi'('rcd to tadmit thiat he sente for formeinr tate Seinator I). \. Ifollthinw of Inkn, following the telection ofl l.orliner i 1909. lIrod- I erlek's admissionte wie lue'ilre'd lafter i Attorneyv IHely of' enunse ,l for thei' ollltlltter, unexpe'tedly pro Iired a letter ifrolt l rI I irderlelt to . lst.il w i.' which tlr eelrhk aiked thle Iuku mant to ili'e't him ie C hiIcaIi atll 4 'incoek p. In., August "N. 1900. Holtlh aw, In a eonll f"es'i n madel ' in the' ilsuIImer of 1910. a tlll h ie lwas pllid $2.3i by Brotderi'k folr lllostlitw'e 'iite fur Lo.ir inter. Ilel tillie dle'elreld tli till lohi paymenelt was mnlle in ('h'le'tlago after Itroderick hadl writteni hlim to (tene lto Chieago. Blrodeerick not 'lily deneld that ine halt itiadle lillh ii ee ltment. hut li .!"-e tIl unl 0 .1 t ali h til he lliteil Iit,'evi Ctl lee I letlititw OUTLOOK 18 GLOOMY. Ei I llsit'th, 1( ll , I t t. , -I. j 'rivat lVdet' iv ' IIth tlir 11u(.nity . hlff ters, whi n111y' fur ()le nllol whll lmurd rlled thl e fitve mIerilhr l of the .liW IIi l fi ll arily. Hbille tiniihti t"he outliok fir the culp tire M" the s l iyi.r IN elleie i. Evite" rltlierti, sitay thi that the nltl i ti nd tt ie light hallll helll i ited n thl ii ivmystery. llith, tlnnfidhnir is llti ned us the New kirk leIw, )Wlit eill lefileer whii knowen llarzyi k iiwas stit there t.ight to at - teintit hit I F iif t iii, NEWSPAPERS CENSORED. FilIt Liuke, tst. '0.--Judge i L . I1. lewl ic of the distriit court lhas oir dtredl that Fill rcevelinig mutter to which jurors nlw heing chosen te) try Harry Thorne, aicused of tlii iiimurlder of (iuelrge W. .in.,eFell, have aocess he: strletly itcen.or. Five ttles-inen have b)eeii re.tailncd iIs trial jurlrs e ulnid atl other .lvenlrei hai l)eult ordtered. ,hanlghlai, hers evr.al natill . ll anks hav. suspendid Iltylnents. Encouraging to Rebels. Pekln, )ct. 211.-It is apparent hIere tonight that the imperial Kivern ment knew tlthe result of the battle at lian kow between Its forces and the rebels more than 24 hours before it beena it pulile. Itoports of the rebel vihctry gradually leaked out during the day, but the fhIrt poI.tive account of the defeat of thie Imperial troops was de livered to the foreign Jgatlons to night by the Associated Press. It caused a profound ilpre:ssion. ThIe unecess of the revolution has been considered here to hinge upon the result of the first elt.niiniter, its its moral effect would bh' fl raitllling. Whenl the fugitive ll rptlalists reach the iniI acnriy, now moblilizintlg nea slit Yung ('Iow., kIt,*owwdg of the re pulse, It Is believed, will utterlh dI, ioralize the troolp, while asi lit II,..vs travels along the Yatgset rivert it probaily will cause ituliortitt aldhe slons to tihte relbel ctus, The foreign legation here Ielletie that todays" inews fromt lhlankw atl Yunnan will neal that the lroinces south of lih Yangtse atnd also stine on the Inorth side of the river, ,oner otr liter will s. cede. The govertnttent ackowvlttdged there ls it serious slituation in 'hiang Slia, province of Itiuan, which, it is be lieved In Peking, means that t'hang .iha has Joined the revolt. Foreigners whose hbilness it is to study China think the northern priov lnces, which are nout deeply affected SPEOPLE MUST' INFLUENCE COURTS FORMER PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT SAYS JUDICIARY MUST 3I BROUGHT UNDER CONTROL MANY EXISTING DEFECTS Legislation Should Be Enacted to Curb the Power of the Judgel-Avers He Knows His Remarks Will Be Delib. erately Misconstrued by Some Cero tain Parties. New York, (t. 2 .- The judicliary of the, I'nilted States must be brought within the control and made answer ahll' to the well-thought-out Judgment of the people In the opinion of Theo dore Itoouevelt, who rpoke tonlght on "The Conservation of Womanhood and ('hihllhood,." before the C(vic Forom. This control, In Mr. Rooservelt's Judg Inllt. should be exercised more callti ously and In different fashion than the control by the people over the legIslator nand the executive; but the "control mnul.t he there." ('nntrol of Judges. Mr. Roosevelt raitd., was but half-although by far the nulre Important part-of a pro grirn which. should he carried out for proper conservation of manhood. womanhood and -childhnod. The first hlit of the Iprogram. he said, consisted in placling upon the stattute books of nation and stales legislation to remedy exltling defoects. The former president spoke at length of whtnt Ie termed "crying abtuses on ni'tued with chlld labhor." Ho ute4d workillg women to organinl. l':xperlhence In the last 25 years. the speaker declared. has shown that while the poolgle may be aroused to sound arind igh thlnking and their egislatlve anlld XeCe'Ltiv'e offlcers try to carry out their purpose, yet the whole movement for go'id may come to nlaught, "bet.rse clruln JudgesP. certain courts are ste il-ped In some outworn political or seul! Illlosophy and totally msappr.e httnI thelr rlantions to the people and to thI, public needs." Mir'epresentstion. - FIe continued: "I am entirely aware that no matter how carefully I guard what I have to say, no matter bow cautiously. and exactly I state the bald, facts and truths that we shall all reo .Rnize'. what I say assuredly will be .nlrolpresented by certain persons with SdelibeCrate purpose of misleading hon est and conservativte cltliens Into the ,bellef that I am advocating something radlical and revolutlonary and deetrute ti'e of our governmental system and that I tmn making an 'attack' on the judges. But I feel that It Is my high est duty to speak plainly on thise tib Ject. "1 iave the highest regard, the4htih "st respect and admiration, for the *u dih'lr'. I belleve the courts have rendererd our people In1alculable serv ies.. I criticise the decisions of udgese nliy Iby adopting as my own the lan guage used about thlese same decilons ;b thie highest Judges In the land; fto Instance, the present chlef Juatle eof the I'lted States. Mr. Justice White. 1lr. Justice Holmes. by that Igret and ulrlight servant of the people, the Ia (('ontlnued ont Page RIght.) by ,,diionl,, may1 rally around the Mae thus. E.verythlng, however, seems to l aelnd on an i mmediate and sucoea tul ladvncitte by Minister of War Tin 'Tehang. i.ho now cotmatnds 30,000 rten within 100 milers of tHuitkow, but Only the' 1wrl'lan minllitry pretends to ellnJy tonlfidtence| InI hi promisbed at ;tack. Already Yit Tehnltg Is Issuing Itr tlat l s ltJl s iffer'. g patrdon to all w\th desltet tit rebel standttrds and It i hbeIlleved he will rely ona proclama. tils tanltd negotiatiolns, fetrling of be. ilg unablelli to toov\t' his arlly. At mldnitght the report from YTin T''hantg las publish'ed In the Offiloal t;izett,'. It dtlut lnot refer to WednIes ldal's f;gltt at Hunkow. It says the t\'lenlty-sact't'ol rtegimenl t arrived at illlnk'w Stunday altnd that the rebels attlttked twit'e, btlt were repulsed and that thr'ee rebels were calptured, His spies report that the rebels ae l'preparing for it d'efense of Wu Chang and ttlalkow. Many d.esertions fro., the ranks are report, l. YVi 'Iehullg tt)ays h he Ias made Str Ytlng 'how his temlltporary headquar. ters alnd will Piroclteed southward atte lilt' arrival of the fourth dlilalome " .An edlet sanctlons agstellMP. p ,,tl and h hopcs he " t sl nhuppressing the rebels, Another exprsl'esl compassion for the peoop' thiose Iprovincet Which are s from nroduth aq4 rob $llo, o .00,000 tuels trotl ti la Hhi KaI, who at , trthatLU amoung,·U.