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1WE. I r i n';! ·. 'g1 7Ai' "R aC( 'r·18r ; ; ý r·31ýPaoiP ;iido e s iý t *. I me P Al nl. iI · i /. , . i i ·1.1 , COLLFAPSE OE &.Qfo 00 IS FORECASTED BY OURL HENRY WATTEtISON SAYS NEW JERSEY GOVERNOR WA; TOO AUTOCRATIC. HIS IRGHT WITH AR Y pkthern Editor States That Permer .trino.ton President Had old Editor of Harper's Weekly That That Or. lan's Support Wee Causing Hki Hamn-His Name Withdrawn. Louslville, Ky., Jan. 17.-That he had lloped to find in. Woodrow Wilson an. *other Tilden, but had found "rather a schoolmaster than a statesman," was the declaration of Henry Watterson, the veteran Kentucky editor and southern democrat, In a statement made here tonight to the Associated Press In connection with the break 'between Governor Wilson and Colonel George Hapvey. "Regretting that I must appear either aM a witness, or a party to the mlsun drstanding twhlch has arisen between Col.tbi OGeorge Harvey and Governor Woodrow Wilson," reads the statement. '"I shall have to' speak with some par ticularlty in order to be just alike to the public and the principals. "The conference between us In. my apartments at the Manhattan club was held to consider certain practical mseeDures relating to Governor Wilson's candldacf. Colonel Harvey stood to ward Governor Wilson much as I had stood' five and thirty years ago to waird Mr. Tilden. This appealed to me. Colonel Harvey had 'brought the gov eirnor and myself together in his New Jersey home 18 months ago, and, as time passed, had interested me In his uabitions. ' '"I Was hopingl 1 might find Af nov. eranor Wilson another 'iiden: n t 6 lt of intellect and availablilty I yet t.lnk Col~el Harvey made no mistake in his .eiabe bf'a c"ndidate; but the circumn idgibd$i leading to the unfortunate Vit.W Of the eraya btween them i ado i) b ubt whether In character and templerament--it may be merely in the habits of a lifetime-Governor Wilson Is not rather a schoolmaster than a stdteiman. "I have, from Colonel Harvey and Governor Wilson, statements according to the memory of each touching what did actually happen and was spoken on the occasion named. These lo n,,t materially differ. They coincide with my own recollection. Nothing of r discourteous kind-even of an un .rlendly-passed In an interview of more than an hour. PFrm the first, hmqwever'there was a certain constraint In Governor Wilson's manner, the ah sence of the cordiality and candor which should mark hearty confidential Interr;oureo, Intimating the existence of sorti adverse influence. Wilsdn's Manner Autooratic. "His manner was autocratic, itf not tyrannous. I did not tak this to my self, 'but thought it related to Colonel Harvey, and when Colonel Harvey, ap parently overcome by Governor WII son's austerity, put the direct queption to Governor Wilson whether the sup '.ert of Harper's Weekly was dolnso him an injury, and received from Governor Wilson the cold rejoinder that it was. I was both surprised and shocked. 'I had -myself, as far back as last October, suggested to Governor Wilson that in view of his supposed environ ment, it might be well for Colonet Har vey to moderate some of the rather ar grtsilve character of Harper's Wtekly 1t the Wilson leadership. ' I am not s.re that I had not said as much to Colonel Harvey h. nelf; but 'that (Continued on Page ix) S. ass Ad History CC .-A KEEPSAKE BROUGHT. BACK. If often happens that there is a. sentimen'tal value attached to a lost article; it may be a keepsake which t.reny cannot replace. In such a case, it' is very de sirable to get it back-more desirable than if the arti cle could be replaced. In instances like this The )Mis soulian class ad is serviceable. Here is an illustra -tion : LOST LOST-LADYU'S BLXr tas; FOR* getmelsot wreath. with - Ilk Ihe.d S lock dial. PFlder return '!q Fts. moulian and receive reward. On the morditg of the firt, publ~catio1 of -thisr lit tr;te ad, the lost pin was broughtl :io: The MlHssodtllan office by the finder. He had qepnthe clasa ad and Shad hastened to' make restitution. He got :the, re. wa.d;' the owner fecelvedthe pin;o th olass ad #.pred S)ah. ier.wi n ,L4.1 I is Ybse irstanceg which ' e rl, f.dSefor ' 1i'olltn bliss ad. The coat, o sto a i 1t .a1cst:i afibfrd its use , oR :oint wr i tyou are out of work and wit a b Missoulian will cost you nothfni. tafair pro itn ? INSANE ASYLUM INFIRMARY BURNS Chicago, Jan. 17.-Pire destroyed the infirmtary of the Dunning In sane asylum at the outskirts of the city and eaused attendants consld erable trouble in restraining 1,800 excited patients, none of whom was injured. The loss on the four story brick building was $85,000. The burned building housed 800 persons, most of whom had to be aided to other parts 6t the lastl tution., Lack of water and dlfti culty in getting fire apparatus to the remote grounds threatenedtive adjoining buildings which sheltered nearly 1,000 other patients. All of these were made to don wraps and leave the buildings, standing in the open air under guard of attendants until firemen had the flames under coatrOl. PROUWG EXPENSES IS PRESLIT IDEA OF TAFT PRWIIDENT *ENOS MESSAGE ON "ECONOMY AND EPIFCIENCY IN GOVERNMENT," Washington, Jan. 17.-How the peo ple of the United States may have saved for them millions of dollars an In.5iy ii the operation of their gov ernmental machinery was outlined by President Taft today in a message to oongress on "economy and efficiency in the government service." t'Whst the. rovernmeR t to with nesly $1,000,000,000. each year." aid the president, "is as of as muoh con cern to the ~verase cttisen as is the manner of obtaining this amount of money for the public use." Probably the most radical proposal advanced by the president in today's message was that all administrative officers of the government in the de partments at Wbshington and in the fild be put under the civil service: he removed from the influence of poll ties and that their terms of office be not limited as at present to four years. Such officers should not be appointed by the president with the necessity of senate confirmation, he said, but upon merit. "The extension of the merit system to these officers and a needed readjustment of ealaries," said he, "will have important effects in securing greater economy and efficiency. The vie*w that these various officers ate to be filled as a result of political con sideration has for its consequence the necessty that the president and mem bers of. congress devote to matters of patronage time which they should de vote to questions of policy and ad ministratlon." onm; Reforms. The preesient did not attempt to ex plain in detail the work of the econ omy asvd efficiency commission created by act of congress a year and a half ago..He sketched the outlines of Im provemeut that he said could be made in goVernment service; d1'.red that they Wbuld effect a saving of niny* millions of dollars and asked that con gresb oontinue the commission bye gratitng en appropriation of 8$00,000 swtth S80,004 for printing its reports. (Continued on Page Six) WITH H RFUL EiNTHUSIAIM ON, HIsETURN.RMM ROM Dressed in His Scarlet RSbes the Newlyd.rei ted Princ Rides, Through Four Milles of Cheering Thousands 141 New York. New York, Jan. 17--llluminatlon to night of St. Patrick's cathedral wIth 9.,000 electric Ights strung td,, the very tips of the two great Isptts ended a memorable day of ovationtfir John, Cardinal Parley, on his retttlf to Amrrica as a newly-created priane' of the church. It is est:mated that 760,000 people saw his eminence drive from the Bas tery, where he ;anded, up Broadway and Fifth avenue to the cathedral. 90 (unbounded was the enthusiasm Ot many who sought to kiss his ring that' mounted police were obliged to charge the throngs repeatedly. Dressed in his scarlet robes, the cardinal rode in an open carriage through a lane of people for mpre than four miles. Choir of Six Thousand. At the cathedral It only was by force that way was made for him through the crowd. Six thousand '.hildren's voices were raised in the te deum an he entered. In thanks for welcome, his eminence spoke with great feeling and delivered the bless; ings of Pope Plus X. "Coming now from his sacred pres- i ence," he said, "and after several pri'l vate "audiences in which he opened his I fatherly heart as to a loving son, and after hearing that 'Voice which seemed 1 to speak in tones of fnsbirdtion in I publlie onsistory proclaiming to the . MINE WORKEP TALK OVER SOCIALIST AFFIIATMIN QUESTION OF JOINING THAT PARTY G00E OVER TO BE THRESHED OUT LATER. Indianapolli, Jan. 17.-After the con vention of the United Mine -Workers of America had gone on record today as favoning government ownership of IndustrieS, the socialists among the 1,300 delegates launched a resolution Indorsing their party as "the political party of the working.elass," but it met resistance. Stormy debate occupied the afternoon session and the question went over until tomorrow. Action also was deterred on a rea o'ution providing that the United Mine Workers should withdraw from the American FIederation of Ljabor, condeming the National divi federa tion as an agent of capitalists and sharply erltlciing Bitmdel Gompers, John Mitchel and other leaders of the Federation of Labor, for co-operation with the civio federation. Well to Unite Pelitleolly. Because the constitutioa of the mine workers stiptilates that itlshall be non political, the resolutions Oommittee re parted it non-conourred in tthe res olution permitting the organisatlpn to assist parties sand offere4 a° substitute declaring only "it would -'be .Will if workers would unite o-'the political as well aa the industrial field." John Walker, prerric:r of the II linois miners, speaking for the social ists, Intimated that if necessary an ef fort would be made to amend the con stitution so that the national nlon could indorse the montebeparty'r. Protesting agalnst 'thiteatmpalgn of the soci.lists in the convention, James Mooneyi' president. of 4 tite Missouri miners, declared the delegates "could not pledge the Mine Workers of America 'to any political party." "I have Just ai mudh right to for'ce you to join the, demooratto or repub lican party as you have. to bind mse to the socallst party," bt did. Anitagooais tc-thse 'solutlone provid Ing for seceemten f.t.r he American Federltion of tlidr'sp ad Min. both the eonserVattre atdn' t. ielatlit fac tions. The resdigtios rdonituittee was instructed to igroup proposed nueasures advocatlnr thbq'tolo.o tuon0' of tihe federation, of' lalbor' fr 'an hselocla toleh Of dCaft 'ul l tb at' general In dustrial oatgn .$fli, each of whose member. could dpebd upon the other to co-operate SJh It' Isa strikes. A 'large nuhmbe ett kuwhreso ultions have 'beeo otff ret # ' ' ' . 5 Spmmgei Gul i'.haraotermled as a oeaotiryarE45ner 0 E , lLewis, lfiate qi-am! dol t el@-'the mln 'th, . lAMm 0i · Is 4t the of tit 'willi oppose coptrfaut .'rg, tI , separate orafts union idea, he s.ld .,' 'aS thS4'Mthe,.,VI mt eae wien leand es Ilnhd1i tL at irit l'1p °Obiapelled tOe raleb dwBQ' iaomWt er..l, to the Wahlglttoa, ai rL. i, lat.) Postoffloee ha* ve, en ei|hed at Hilulger anId Miller, VeriUl county, Y Qt 4 il. . . . , ., " . .. id. CAROINAL PARLKY. iW6rld fi:rteani dItIn(nCitlon of the. gihtflmes ,f the cihulrch's enetoles, I iavite 'tite'l with at cnfltIcence inlor full .wn ever before that ulld has 1iAgg0 in the chair of Peter a man afttl' ('hrlst's own heart to meet the l#eb4 nf the time. 'CAMPAIGN COST THIS MAN LITTLE ashin.;l.on, Jan. 17. J.,hn lal socialist canlldidate for con at the Arlsona prinarles, .he faolowing statement today o lexplenses with the secretary of t1. senate: "D'er Sir: This is a statement of 'mIU expenses as socihllst canll didate for congress In Arizona. My expenses were none. "Yours truly, ". "JOHN HAIJllitte. YUAS ASSAILANTS AE REPUDIATED CHINIII REPUBLICANS DISOWIl MIEN WHO TRIED TO A88AS SINATE PREMIER. Nanklng, Jan. 17.--The republican leadot' have entirely repudiated all the pnsersns arrested it Peking for compliety in the attempted uassassina tlon Of Yuan Shl Kal. Pr.lident Slun Yat en' personally tIhigraphed his sympathy to Yuan iani hi conllgratu lations on the pretmieir's ecalle. The Associated Press hilleve' that lresideUt Lmou and ll' ItnLg liHaI ViY ar In cotmplete agreement on ai llllst every paIltit int the proii..dlure lookinig to pISaeO It is b,,lioved that Tang Slhao YI has been re-,i.ll oye'd Iper sonally to act on hbeltlf of Yo'iIIn. Mally Pepuhlicuns, .eslcially the Cantonese, are sspIHIltioC s lof Yun'4 good faith, but Dr. Hltun is urgitng uplonn, them harilt(ny aInl brouder view5+' .The situation in regardied to tiay as being more hopeful thal n t any other time in the Inst three rmonlths. SNOWSUDE1 VICTIMS RESTJ IN ONE GRAVE itilige, Jan. 17.--(HpeelaI )--O)n large grave in Miners' Uttlion cemetery tod5i~tl'elved the remains of tour of the E'tPg victims of snowllides that have·sD'ure. d In this district within the pSlat4 few days. The funeral was hold tht afternoon, antid one service suffltpi for aJl The bodies, those of Jeillts Bt"hDlllgf, Joseph ipligatti, Ar thurptilldsten and John Pearson, lay slde"i? side at the altar in itagles' ihall' IllS the funeral service was con ducted bty Rev. Alward Chamberlain. SpecalS music for the occasion was arranled by Professor Horrmann and inclu4e4 a violin solo by Miss JoPsibl $pyd4 .pid. vocal solos by Lo 'Yl' sad, Join O'Meare. ""' NSW ORAIN RATES. Witldpe1g,iMtals., 'Jan. 17.--The new rate t estlS ,d!' ' Wheat from western Ca i4J itto Duluth, via the Os nadi shand Ontadign Northert rail.W.U.rWll omne effective January fie "this *as received fr tr oopitne. oe commis i froday. All ratesM Sstkat npoints on those ra f4 er s aye -to be the ease to ')ul o to Port arthur and Fort Wil "Not only in that feeli, o(l m.an rilm land tuntroubtlled, bhet one sees thnt hris lilncid Inaiatence is founded on the proftultlt faith if the sA Iite, strong as adamant in the haellt thitt tlod ls with him and hils huedlt nd tie had promised he would eler be." HARMON:ADDRESSES NORTH DAKOTA DEM9CRTS PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE LAYS MANY EXTRAVAGANCES TO THE REPUBLICANS. Ilarga. N. I.. Jun. 17.-Abandoning his set speec.''h on tax reformn, (Governor .ldson ill II llurini of ()hio), wiho was the aluest oif honor of the northwestern Iidemocrats in cI nferencet here, talked ieniila ratihc ilicies, tellin hil audll tllc'e 1.y lihe thinks tile donoerate can win in the oining (c',tntllgan. Hie re frhintd, howoivqlr, frollt making any reft'erence to his own prveidential can d iduly. ()\velrnor Harmno criticised Preil enlt Taft and the republican congress for what they had done with the tariff nllld inll'ttlued till republicans of gross ('extrvaitlance( in government expein turte. In ihglnninlg hli atddress by refer ring to tl hbllidges worn by the north ern dileoricrat brutring the words, "Get together," he said: "(let together in such a way as to attract those affiliated with other parties, but who bilieve as we do.U S Handlomps. lovernolr Haurmon said tit} deno 'rats hald iluhlred under a hanldicap vhich icultsel theml ninny defeats in lthe pint. Irlrat, there was the qentl tnent against them in the civil war; next tlh republican prous and oratorn with great ablillty nmade the people be liIieve that a democratic viltory meant hlurl timesl. "ixveni President Tuft hqs tiitdt tinh Istltelllent thatt tllth hard times which btegu in in t192 and which reaeohd their worst In t189;, were caused by the Wit. son bill, wiihl was passed In 1194," hie said. "Tluhe truth of the matter Is tile worst tariff hill ever passed tip to that tinIe was tile McKinley bill, Ptlual d il 190, and I don't know why they tdid not say it caused the hard tinell,, et'cept that they wanted to load It on the demilocrati. Tile Din gley hill, tpassed in 1897, was worse yet, hut within 10 yearn front its paa age, t it a time when there was not even a demnocrattc Janitor in Wash Ington, we had another panic." T'. J. Walsh of Montana will be the principal speaker tomorrow. A HEROINE. Livingston, Jan. 17.-When a film caught fire late tonight In a local theater and 400 persons il the hpuse started In a wild rush for the exists, Mrs. E. Powers White, wife of the owner of the theater, jumped onto the stage and loudly began to sign "'Ainor ca," averting a panic. She cried that there ,was no danger arfd then- the panic-stricken audence eat down, The damage will amount to 'bVeral hundred dollars. E. A. Whitherby, the machine operator, was burned In the face and hands. ITALY WOULD LTTr.E 5t4".',S. Washington, Jan, 17.-The put In California over tI~qright of consuls to settle this.eetee of dying- in ,Ameroh Without wlltS, stbmitted t6d&1 to thd' tlderal! :ed preme court fordeeiter t . telp tl.'Ojltr the rtsht bt vvirtle 'af" *egtp' rghts conferred upon Argentbu. Treatfte with both countries will be involved 4 th0E dplelonu T l'l I .ullN, vu .,MJi .0i I RORI DEP4R .IO,,.: . . .-ý u + .` 'fi ',,,i . " , Z ,,,,..,. -, ." ` s t, 1 , cý} -,: I., - OFFICER IN NAVY PLACED UNDER ARREST. Valle., CI., Jan. 17.-Capt·a.lll 1.tpest 0 West, U. 8. M. .,U has been plaed undoer arrest in his qluarters at the More Island bar-, racks, charged wlth.l drtWil~in.as and uhoffleerlike conduct. RI1 w* rest' folowed his discharge .fPoen ,the hospltal. C.aptalrn W$t is con aldered one of thq brightest law :.'erN in the navy. He was arrested Iart saummner after an' ecapaede aim t' to that which has Just brought him Into trouble. It was alleged at the tlme that he had liltr#ated his wife lh n V'lallejo hotel. A idm liar arouMiatloon t said to be em bracel In the tharge of umnftlcer like oandluct In the present cane. FrPlrnds of the officer esnort their belief `that he is suff*tlig fl dm. te.tPalao Iy Insanity. 0UBAS' EXHOR1ED TO UITE FOR PEACE NECElIIfY FOR INTERVENTION BY UNITED ITAllt WILL NOT COMS UP, lHavuna, Jan. 1.--A conference ofr prottthlheht pllllcal leaders which was called by l'Prfl delit (lmes, adjourned at 1:605 cl'elk title morning. The tonferenee was for the pdrptsOe f aon-* eIlerlng the aetion to be taketl 4ai gurdtlh the notification from the Ameritcan ecsretary. of state that the Ameriretn flnvepnfliatt mignlhtbe'tom pelled to Intervene in Ot.lhnt affatre. It was announced that all the ale. I menta had reached an understanding to unite in a pulley that would remove alny excust' for Interventlonll. Det)ailI of the Iglreea,melnt were' aent divulleged. Not a Threat. SThe hock' of the receipt yesterdtay Sof news of Iposallibe Intervention bly the United States was succeeded today eby a feeling of relief consequent upon tilte general imlpression that the Knox note aas inltendedl merely'as a cautioll a temilalr to Prealseint Roosevelt's letter to Queslada, and not as at threat to I lproeeed to extreme's without 'further eprvlcttiln. The. ihlmpressioln Is general thet Ihe I Sactloln of the Washington administra Stion delivers a deat!,h bllw tol tho vet Serales' agitation, therelty renlntvlhg the excusee for Intervention and abundant l y trengthen:ng ll, l.'uban adhltnls tratlln Iln rlottrolllnK the situation. 'The 'ontlnltllmn of the Hlvana plpers ereo meagfer and are characterled t generally iy latrintie adjuratidtlk to all ('ulblanm regardlell or their polltical Sffilltiollns to' forget past and pres r nt difference' and unite' loyally in oh~eying the laws and prestrvlnng order wlthout giatinl the lIeant Xetllaa for fortign inttervention; nN the only way by which 'tile Indepenldence can Ie Smailntalned. YELLOW JACK IN NAVY. Washlinaton, Jail. 17.--Yv.low fever it la attt'ked commanuder Levi t', nier tolette, commandinl the Amelrican gun boat Yorktown, which for thie last it h dayM llar been protectlng Atlericae In-l r tereste in Ecuador. A cabwelramlli re oeiyv. d at the navy delpartmllen: late tle day gave the news that the officer h.te r been strliche, No detaila were cne' p talneed In thd meIltage. PRICE IS. NOT ALL THE price which you pay for your job printing is 1 it thebonly'elempnt ;wh,chý hould. decide where you will have that job done.. The cheapest work is notilway--isyl ot us'ually,-t.-ie work which you want. Look at the quality of the work before you decide. 1 etislnber,'thbatte character dfthe .stationery upon which your letters are w'rlitten is an index to the char a ter of, Vurhoic aRd. your business. Cheap sta tiopery cannot pro uce the effect which you would likt,, lt, ltppn ti.,ihigj character of its work that The Migseolian print sho6 appeals to the Missoula bhtsias imen, for their ordersi. The man who gets' his stationery from The Missoulian print shop, gets that of~which he will be, proud. He will be aglad t send out letters upon th fti st . which bis 1 Nmst: .'irble,.i'1 falir ihoiV . the .quality a5 tq,#rn h basi is highclstts work; It e 6kdgeed.d. b _ And, more than that, it is work that is done. SENATOR ORANH OF IDAHO AT. TACKS, AIt IN14Tig ATrbNlb~ HOMUSTIAD LAWS. -. $GGESImINS ARM G .Senator Dixon Says Eighteen Monthq Ago 8Z400, 000 Aers in' Montana Wers Wthdrawn as Coal Lands, Rut i' Far No Exqmlnation of Them Has seen Made-Others Speak. Wahilngton. Jan. 17.-The Interior depeatment and the forest service wert ittackd In. general debate In the senate tOday' by Penator Borah ofat Idaho. who. advocated a general re ,modeling and liberallising of the home stead land ,laws. Mr. Rorah suggested reducing from five to throe years the time after en tering and before proving up that 'set tiers should be allowed to leave their homesteads to earn a living while com plying with the law as to reesldede. Mr. Borah urged that title should be given as soon an the applicant made proof. He said there frequently wlas a delay of from 10 to 12 years in g.'ttitg title toI homesteads on reclama tion lands, often compelling settlers to abandon ,their land. Mr. Borah eon t.tendld that " .pttlers in the national forest were at the mercy of the forest rangers. efnator Dixon. Senator lieyburn of Idaho 'wanted a land court establilbed. Senators Warren, MAo'utmber, Clark (WOypmfIt) and Dixon said the great trouble was with the' administration of the laws. Mr. Dixon said that 18 months ago 20,000.000 aorse In Montana were wJth drawn on the supposition that they covered coal, but no effort had 'been made to asoertain the presence of the milneral. MV, (iarl complained of delays In tranemlittting letters withi the Interior appos 4. : -$Hi #b of Michi ran spoke-flt l.regadllg a le aa tWiity at me6esomd npeployes of the Interior department. : , "I wish," he eaolamaed, "'}lt the In terir deparlment oould have lrealdlna over it a man with sufficient ohglaS ter to do what ought to be done. There are thousands appealing ra hlle the de partment Is as dead as a stone wall to the 'enqe of equity and duty that should pervade that department." Admittllg some of the charges against. thl administration, Mr. Berah still contended that much raspossl hi.lly rested upon congress for the unaendment of the laws. He deol*red that 1;O000 Amerloan citisene bhad been given .to Canada last year be c.lue* of the 'reterw lIberaltty dt the dominion tlaw. He Sfvored talns e,+mlervtlon "down from the *ilee" and sad ooneorvailon had not reduole the. prie of hlumber. AmitnI' lugrhte, Senator Nelson de claed that evidently t4Jiee was an o chansg of views between 4he govern ment and lumber dealers when the tf fort wda imnd to pt't iutperm on the free list. Mr. torah bitterly oorplalagd of the actlvity of tt. epeof t'iueats of the gmenettil lpt'd'd' ocpf he alad, "resort to every teehtlcallty that a hungry add 'devlleh polley can sug geot, to trip the settler." I "Let uecali off lthe hounds," he added, "bring bak op r speglal agente and take the lomet$ei.qr 1n our confidence." STILL IN THE RIIN . Provihlenc. R, i., Jan. 17.--governor Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey will i'.oe, to this city Sunday, Januitry 21, lo lonfer with democratic leaders of the etait up' n thie coining presideitial `cama lign.