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Nik : Fl S 4. . WO4.L M0N A, ,.RNiNOU, -, PR. 1 SP..oNtA!ANwIN 8 At ENDING TO'II "Hp P,, N I'; ' ' " -. .. .... .·I r ...-:.'f i. :.~ ::il;. i, ::i !d:ItN~ R Yllt. ..,::, . 'f. ,-.' , . , -~ f , TRU Ty PRESIDENT ASUURES NEW YORK PEOPLE THAT GERMANY 18 iN CLIJOKD IN INTENT. rZIiA jS HELD UP Pdnding Aetio of the United States 9enato on Preposed Peaos Tresties, * German Government and Unele Sam Are Resting on Their Oars Matter Will Be Again Taken Up. / sNe York, Feb. 9t.--Prsoldent Taft and the Germant anoassador, Count vtoA Bernatorff, both heartily favor the '*eallest consummation of an arbltra ton treaty with Germanuy, according to Marcus M. Marks and Dr. Livingston eWtmp.na special committee of the New ork Peace society, who have returned from Washington after a conference with them on the subject. The committee, in making this an ntUncement tonight, gave out a letter received from Mr. Taft under date of February 19. In reply to a suggestion that offldal deolaration of the pre.l dent's approval of an arbitration treaty wite Germany, "would be very helpful in reassuring many citizens that our government Is equally eager to negotiate with Germany on the same lines as has been done with Great Britar'n and France." . T$ ietter. The president's letter follows. "Replying to your letter of Febrpary '17 1 have the pleasure of, drawing 'your~aMietieg to the history of the events w.blho lead 'up to the negoti ations of the, ,iltration treaties now Jtlaidat at .my speech. In Decsmber 11 ore the American Society for the Settlement of Inter national Disputes. I said: 'If now we can negotiate and put through a positive agreement with some great nation to abide by the adjudication of an international arbitral cpurt in every issue .rhich cannot be settled by negotiati0Q, no matter what It Involves, whether honor, territory or money, we shall have emade a long step toward demonstrating that it is possible for two nations at least to establish be tween them the same system of due process of law that exists between Inrviduals under a government.' "This statement was followed by a prompt and equally public announce ment by France and Great Britain of their willinlpees to enter Into negotl atlons looking to the conclusion of such a treaty. No other countries have responded to this suggestion, this government submitted to Great Britain and France, as a basis of negotiations, a tentative draft of a treaty, the sub stance of which was published in May, 1911, with the announcement that the United States was prepared to enter upon similar negotiations with other nations. "Subsequently the diplomastle repre sentatives of Germany and of several other countries havq requested and were grven copies of the tentative drpf, but the negotiations with Ger mtny. as well as similar negotiations with other powers, have been tem porarily held in abeyance, pending the fin~l action of the senate upon treaties with Great Britain and France. "The German government equally with this government regarded the temporary suspension of negotiations (Coiilnued on Page Six.) Class Ad History CCLXIX.-SHORT AND, SATISFACTORY. It is the brief life of The Missoultan class ad wvhich makes the classified. page so popular and Interesting. It is really a news page, telling the wants and the needs, of the community which it represents. If the ads remained alive until they got stale, there would be little value to them, an4 there would be ho interest in the page. The ýivrage life of a Missoultan class ad is three days. 'Mahy ads live but a single day. Here Is one: HELP WANTED-FPMALI WANTBED-=WOMAN TO DO HOUSE. work and take care of small baby; r'ood wales tO tlht party. Call at ' 11 West spruce street. The first 'morning this ad appeared, there were 12 applications for the place. Early that day the posti i tiono fQl . It s such experiences as this that i ake tplseasad the most popular and effective s i oi6fo rsachli~ the perpon .yOu ,wan. The Est -f + o.f o to the Ork done. One mn t -+ ;e. 4 L~:~.you are out of i1ork ai d avnt a Job, ', oet o iy s nothing. A2ED PRESIDENT TAFT RECOMMENDS THAT SECOND-CLASS MATTER (1 TAXED MORE. NEWSPAPERS INCLUDED One Cent a Pewnd is Declared by Postmaster General Hitehoeek to ie Not Enough and the Rate Will Be Doulted If the Special Message is Heeded by Congress. Washington, Peb. 22.-President Taft today approved and forwarded to congress the report of the commis lion on second-class mall matter and recommending that the postal rate on magasines and newspapers be raised from one cent to two pents a pound. Postmaster General Ritchcock orig-. inally recommended a four-cent rate, but later bchanged this to two. The oommission finds that the cost of handllng second-class matter Is about five and a half cents a pound. In approving the two-cent rate, however. President Taft declares that' the bust neas enterprises of the ptrbllshers of periodicals have been built up on the basis of the one-cent rate, and there fore it would be manifestly unfair to put into immediate effect a larger in crease in postage. As to the effect of the proposed in crease from one to two cents a pound Prel4ent Taft quotes from the re port of the postal cOmmission, the followlng paragraph: "'Such an inerease will not, In the opinion of fte lcommlssion, bring dis tress upon the publishers of news papers and periodicals, or seriously Interfere with the dissemination of useful news or Information. A rea sonable time should be allowed aft:r the rate is fixed, before It is put into effect. While the news rate will oe very far from compensating the gov ernment for the carriage and handling of second-class matter it will to some extent relieve the existing burden and result In a more equitable adjustment of rates." That newspapers and magazines have been potent agencles for the dissem ination of public intelligence and con sequently .have borne a worthy pact in the development of the country, Mr. Taft s4ys, all must admit. "But," he adds, "it Is likewise true that the original purpose of congress In providing for them a subvention by way of nominal postal charges in con sideration of their value as mediums of public Informatidn ought not to prevent an Increase, because they are now not only educational, but high. 1) profitable. There is no warrant for the great disparity between ex latirr postage rates on periodicals and the coat o( the serliee the govern ment performs for them. The aggre gate postal revenues for the fiscal yeg" 1911 were $287,879,828.60, derived mainly from the postage collected on the four classes of mail matter. It is carefully estimated by the postofflce department that the revenue derived from mail matter of the first-class is approximately one and one-half times the cost of handling ael .. '...'" tthat the returns from third and fourth-class matter are :licghtly in ex cess of their cost of handling and carllage; and that whtle second-class matter embraces over Gi per .cent of the entire weight of all the mail (Continued on Page Six.) BOTH R TEt AND DtIXON ENTHUSIASTIT LLY .INDORSE D BY MONTANA PROG R1SSIVES At Meeting into Billing the PrthIoples of the National Progressivell Republican League Ate Fully Approved and Adopted as the Platform of the Party in the Treasure.Sq~ta,. Direct Election of United States Senators Is Strongly Advocated-- Plan of Spe cial Committee of the Leg islature Is Advocated. Billings, Feb. 22.-(Bpeclal.)-Theo. dora Roosevelt was Indorsed by the progressilve republicans of Montana for republican nominee for president of the United States, and Senator Joseph M. Dixon was indorsed for re election In the conference held in this city this evening. A platform emnracing practically all the principles advanced by the Na tional Progresslve Republican ieagun was adopted by the Montana Progres slve Republican league. The platform as adopted by the national organlsa tion went oq record as desiring to be come affiliated with the national or ganisation. A resolution was passed instructing the secretary to send a telegram to Senator La Follette, ex pressing sympathy in his present ill ness and stating that the progressives of Montana recognize him as the pioneer of progresslves and one of the ablest modern constructive statesmen. A telegram was also sent to Sen ator Dixon congratulating him on the birth last night of a son. About 200 progressive republicans from 14 counties of Montana gathered in Kennedy hall at 2 o'clock tills after noon to hold a conference for the pur pose of organising the progressive re, publican party In Montana and to adopt a platform. The meeting was called to order by Chris Yegen, chairman of the commit tee which issued the call. George D. Horkan of Forsyth, 'was nominated by John M6Laughlin of Ravalil, for tem porary chairman of the meeting and was unanimously chosen. He was es corted to .the platform by Mr. Mc Laughlin. The chairman expressed pleasure at being chosen to preside over the first meeting bf the "real progressive republicans" in the state of Montana. Mr. Horkan expressed the purposes of the meeting as he understood them to be to throw off the "yoke of bossism and standpatlsm" from the bodles of the republicans of the state. "It has been stated," said Mr. Hor kan, 'by some, that this conference was called for the purpose of creating factions in the progressive republican party of the state, but this statement I want to emphatically deny. I doubt very much the sincerity of those who have made the statement " R. W. Fisher of Ravulli county, war nominated by James R. (loss of Bil lings, for temporary secretury and ulnalnlllo:sly chosen. He was escorted to the platform by W. P. Meyers of Red ludge and F. J. Idvwards of Helena. He made a short talk Indorsing what had been said by the chairman. J. H. Nibbeg or Billings was elected assistant temporary secretary and es corted to the platform by John C. Lryndes of Rosebud county and J. H. Johnson of Billings. He expressed hearty appreciation of the "keynotetd' dress" of Mr. Horkan and stated that the progressives must work to combat the Influenc o .o;zl;arats which dominate the state. After considerable discussion it was voted that the chair should allow the representatives from each of the counties to select one member to act on each of three comlmlttees--plhtform and resolutions, permanent organisa tion and credentials. Committee Mesings. Alter a short recess the following -committees were appointed: Credentials-Pearl 1. Smith, Beaver head: R. S. Chapple, Carbon; J, E. Jackson, Cascade: Sharpless Walker, Custer; J. A. Metcalf, Dawson; 1. C. Russell, Fergus; Malcolm McLeod, Gal latin; O. I. Shelley, Lewis and Clark; B. J. Crowell, Musselshell; lEd O~bson, Park;' R.' . Flable, Ravalll: J. T. La fond, Sweetgrase, and W. A. Russell, Yellowstone, Permanent organlsatlon-Pearl I. Smith, Beavehread: John N. Tolman, Carbon; J. R. Jackson, Cascade; Geooie W. Parr, Ouster; T. G. Gardl 'nor, Dawson; W. C. Russell, Pergus; G. X. Lewis, Gallatin; W. D. Rankln, Lewis a~d Olarks; . . J.rowell, Mut sel siol; Ed' Glbthsn. Park; Qeorge atBafvt1t&all; A. p. Meyershobt, Rose. bud1' , T. asiond, Bweetgrase, and 0. 3, leli, 'Yellowstone. Resolutions and platforn)--Pearl I. Smi ith, Sr.vorbd; W, P. Me'es, Car boatnJ; . J, NJek n, Cspcda , am Qor4 to the k e t that the ionfeen Dw was p 'e up of volobtar repro. wac msuO up ot voluntary repre rr `V1 THEODORE ROOSEVELT. sentatives from the vari,M serctions of the state, und not of delgKates, thi' committee on credentla's reom(' menid ed that all votern who wer,, In syni pathy with the mlove'i it and signified it by ,nearing th,.. orl'ell badge of the conference, wrr," ollglble to sit in the convention lan palr tlclpato in Its tell erations. Permanent Offiors. The commnittei oln ermanelt organ. tsation recoiclllnedlld that the party be permanently orgunzl.ed with the following officers: Haml (tordlon of Miles City, ipresident: Justin M. Hinith of Bozeman, vi\e president: Jerry (. Murphy of llelena, secretary; Albert Anderson of (olendlve, assislltat see retary, and W. '. Mey..er oif Ited Iudge, treasurer. Amdl( the protests of thi entire assembly Mr. (oirdmio tendered his resignation, etuting that he would be unable to serve, and after further deliberation the committee recom mended George W. Parr of Miles Cilty as presldent. iie was escorted to the platform by Mr. Myer, Mr. Edwards, Mr. Story and Mr Johnson. After the permallnent ibrganinuation had Ieen effecteld, the report of the resolutions and platflurll c.iri,tll te. was read. After touchiig oin thie IpoIltiill con-,. ditlons lit thll statelnllt and the ti n test which now oxlsts In MoLntanal. utill reciting some of the reasons for this unrest, the report ofrored the follow. Ing platform: "To assist Ill remeldying the evill herein recited we prlonounce in fuavor of: "1. A dirtect primary liw, partl,. Ularly the direct primarly mienero ias framed and pulilshed by the slpecial committee uplpoJnted by Governor Norris, We believe that the special session of the legIulature should have been called for the purpose of enacting such primary imntsure into law, and declare further tI our pellef that had Glvernor,. Norris puirsued the ieatne course as was pursued by 8enator .ha Follette when governor of Wisconsinl, such direct prillary lleasuro ,would be a law today. "2. The initiatlive, refernndum rind recall under proper rtetrictions. "S. A revised, more comprehensive and stronger corrupt ptH.eties act. "4. The election of United Htutetc senators by direct vote of the people. "5. The physical valuation of raill roads and such equallzMtion of asseass ment that all property, including mines, will be assessed on the same "P. The conservation by the federal government until suct, lime as the control of the state is estored t to he people, of all our public natural re sources, mines, forelts, lands and LIEUTENANT FEILD UNDER CHARGE El Paso, Feb. 22."-Acting under instructions from thq,,war depart rpent at Waahington; tlonel A, Z. Ateever, in com at. Fort 4Ui.s. bas filed ea aspist ~teýt wsea W. 8' ah young p ý[y tq whQ >Ao e bh it mein h.lWttltnl nt Mi t W y f th neutrtlity laW the United IStates. wet r powers frr the use and benefit of ll th. prehplo and not for the rchI ne-,' r a few individuals or corpor "7. liiriailrdl lId Ineinme and In. leril e lllll, tu Iw of theIi txation ol wellth and proplrtly, rather than l duitry and ilndlustries. "8. The urlltratlion of all disputet earisnng hotwen emnployss and citn Idloyyers where the r'lghts of the pubile ear Ivol\'ved: the1 prohibil)ltion of chld labor: tul elnl'oyers' liabllity act; the requlrements of nate and sanlltary condltlonr In milnes, nill.s and fTle torles, and all suchi I'gislation as will give to the men whoue Industry pro duces the nation's wealth Just sharea of their toll. "9. A s'Iwtitfr I' revll on of Ihii tariff, eirhndule iby .ellhedulel, blaed on the actual dlff rent.i lIf tile rot or productlon at holnel and abroad In thei Interests of all the people Instead of in the Interests of special privilege and for lchll purlpose the creation of a tariff cemnInisslon with ample powe:rs to Investigate, report allnd recommnd i to c'ongress direct for its Information A4nd antileetalie. "10. Thle Iulling of permanent puilll tic l ys by K tI' nation. staot and county. "11. A nIierl. IlIeral homestead law andi in nore Ihe ral Interpretation of Ithe laws and reguolatlons In relation thereto. "12. The enactmelnt of a law which will require corplratlions, their agentsl or representltives, nelllng stock or bonds 1it Monlana, to file with the proper state offlcer a statement of the financIal condition, purpolo and rnetlhod of doing buslness land procure from such offleir a license before transacting any business in Montana. "Il. The ipasage of a law regulating lobbying In legislative assemblles by requiring the' reglstration of all per sons engaged therein, with a state mInnt of their purpose and their ('in-l ploynment, and , otherwise regulating their activltles. "14. The creatlion of a pubile uil.ties colnnllsslon, with power to re'glatl and exercise the functions of Iubllic utlllty corporations, Includlng the power to fix and regulate rates. "15. ghlo maintenance and enfore. mrnnt of an adequate law providling for no greater charge for a short haul than for a long haul in freight or ex press; and we express our comn mendation of our senator who initiated the measure." Conslderable discussion followed au to the advisability of Including the Judiciary In the recall, Frrank Arnold of Livingston leading the opposition to this and moving that the words, "re call not to apply to members of ju dielary" be added to the second plank. The amendment ,was eventually lost and the report of the committee adopted as stblnlitted. Upon motion of Mr. McLaughlin of Ravalil county, the conference Indolred Theodore Roosevelt for republictan nominee for president of the United States and went on record as fatv r ing Joseph M. Dixon for re-election i,, the United ,taltes senate from Mon. tana. Upon recommendatiop of the com mittse on ipar.)apnt orgs"Ussation, the priLe4nt *utkitose4 eIaht aounty to selfot one mip.0y oe the etoutlve commiltted, of wlitothe otfleors of the organisatIon are to be exofticio ofti (4utIeatl4 on nRoe Eix.) FIERCE FIGHT WOODMEN ENJOY HEAD LAW OPPICER OP THE "RIGULARS" DENIED PRIVI. LEGE OF THE PLOOR. BUT HE STICKS AROUND "Insurgents" Say There Are Three Plans to Be Censidered-Question of Higher Insuraene Rates is Chief One -Committee Will Visit Head Camp to see What Can Be Done. Minlneip bllsl,, I''. 2:!,-. Mtre'ltou 'scene mnlrkeid thlit, rilpning ielilnilll teo. dlay iof tlhe Natlinltil 'ol l tiioni . ial tii tly In whi'll olffIltt'lerr o"r tith hie'It c ti 'lltl of the ,Mlolern H'unianenl of . rlemi'l iw'rIe bitterly as' e uliid; i.ti iin li'l',it 1 tilt' h lt l ci lla p cti enltitlll cit ree'ttilll held inl th I h'ItlH tO Wla+ s.reely criti.iie,0 und Jolin Mulllivtl of Kanasuc t"t'v. tha'tirmn of the Inw cotitnittte of the' iLof tllhe fier, Itlthough he de' ul'll icre'' ih' held ert tienit'le frlom h!n hrniei ort untalli( tlll st's of the lrindle wetielst air. lt. id-I h,' ire c .lti f tllNllh till flit+ I ic iIl'Millte iti -tl nic 'rc'terc' NI ri l i t n,, i i c ' le •1,1c ims1' tutu' nl Ih'i t liI. t It'it'e it-e his t·le h insetiibly, whlih sulln urlgtt IxN li to l d' evie pi lies to prolii l tlit ' the i n rutitil rit les i dop l d at I 'e' t, 'hi Ima It nct' ting. Ti'lh tccinux citlle' ' IIIi ' tlt isp cl l h iof JolnlltI, L I. l li , l % lilt Itel the fight at t'ilclle eKiIcrtto l l ic t hie incereas t'it rates' He attut ke', .i1. ullt'iv ii hi itt erly, tclosing with' th.' AIturtn'llCgte ir '':r . ristiiti -iilt' A Motlon. "nl i n at Hlll f. ed the l i as t l ien le "l i' Itherefor Mr Iltalir n, I imPln s hat the delt I 'l ttliie t 't ti c i're tiitials h ve t ,iIl t iulnhrle, ' 'Ie'iv till' ' itlettl into ltsl Iprinr nt illorgunii n tl ht I tIl delegair' cte' i who trnil r the tll ll l iLi. t'n all the ('hlle' nio nvtli'l llllo I l' l h.. t The mitt.on w r 1.eii 'i i allot -" previslm uesl'l in ved, who'll r11'. I r le t ell u u'. h uilt n llllst ries of "''tehr , hitni tu ai d eliei nit te dnltgttie Islalltl I Vtil dk L ll'mltlt It ctll ltlci tal. ctlollte. I ( r l i r M lllc tiu' diioll ev r, ii l I'tltdljtc i lli' 1 Itltis. l lt lllc is 1i'e'1:1cic. cii, It Is ll llti'ui-to iP i lii sa j r ,t witil w I. itende thel, u It ilny ntill i ti clut . lesel ofy, ti tilowa, was hoo tur n i at i. Linctlol, N.. temporary ne.re'i.. Av.ording to M.r RIthter, ruiislutlts will he adiopted tumorrow at the ,x oc'utive. H +'usion stuting Jilt haut *ite in 1nd wi li . lil b t ,ade of the head ct.ii In the ilay or readJummtmnt of Irishni Three Plans. sIdered, I lellieve." hIe ll. "d Ti, first io whether Ihere , hlull -hi any,, ince ,tse over the old rltes; the ,e, ondl, whether th,,r,+ stni b,' more thln 'a Y,.+ er ' lnt incrl ea , d litd 1h1, th14 whether it will lint fIt- a ini ble tI# allow the Chlcago tonvenllon rutls to apply to 4h14 t nwlInotbar It the log, 11' entry lilntl lllt order Inslhed of the tit tilned ge., January 1. 191f, when till ruts.l adopted by tho, l.e0d cama irn to gto ilnto effertt. This plu , ill uhmit dhtuble the rat's. Will Choose Committee, "A t'iinnlttre will thi'll te ch stl 'l tI, e, lII t, head vam I)frfl,.r t lin0 island and uak them to call :mutthi tr sttOninl to emslltdr our deimandsi uIl readjust the ratsu, If this i' relofa us, It li difficult to ay Juust what wt. . 111 do, but It is mny b'lie thut wt. will go to the federal court for ln il ju tl,.,i,." Our Friends T HE best advertisement The Missoulian Print Shop gets is from its friends. Its friends are the peo. pie who are its patrons; they are familiar with the quality of its work and they are loyal in their support of a home institution which turns out such work. An establishment like The Missoulian Print Shop is a good asset for a town. The printing that is turned out cannot be produced without good workmen 'and good workmen cannot be secured without good wages. A good payroll le t good thing for a town. Those who realize the amount which The Missoullan office contributes, through its weekly payroll, to the revenues of the merchants; understand how necessary it is that the merchante should be loyal to the institution. Payrolls ca..pt be there is b.slness, Every order you send to T soulltn office is. a dollar that Will be :ipo at, to:wIt ll o eh;'. town. Pull together. WILSON RESTRAINT OF "BIGr Ul)INI .8" IS THEME OP TAL(K BV PREmI. 1 DENTIAL CANDIDATE, DoA WITH INOIVMUALS Now Jersey Man Suggests That We Attend to the Various Persons Com prising the Manopolies-Movement lack to the People Must Precede Everything--Nation Must Be Freed. 'l',lTop'kl. Kiln. l*'rI. 22.M-G'ov.erntr 1'oodrow WilWna of 'New Jerart'y ald dlrenes't eII(' Kltnsasi Dll)o.nratIe club tniight in "Itelntiton of ituslneui to flvernl'liitll t " lie aRdl in1 palrt: "\W'l I, ck lh tidalI to a greut ixminioa -lthe. ai llllph not us by a gre't gIPlttlu. wII,'e gift it was to look forward ani p.te Ithe' life of a natlon. It Ii thi. lingtimir ,lit'ncetion of W Itash inhto'mn and him uinmCmClatem that they mne(iiolved thiIr I.wn fortunes and 'life firtunes of Virutlnit In the terms of the 'v*n'h " lmt'int o'rt ir great nation. When we', In oulir gi'nermtion, look upoti the .tlrcomunattnctr' ofr America we must try to .e, tihe f'els tas they are and to aeI' thIlmn brtdly. America is a hunilneiss Iutlioi, a nation of materlal Pltt'rprlsel ullid lotolinerce on a .trin m'.tle. "It I' our duty therefore. it ,,mi would hir thle example of Waush Ington land the men of hIl generation. to ask inLurselves what mnust we do for Ainterita as theo is? COy of the Hear. '"TIhe 'ry of the hour seems to be that hu.tinlssa has groWdt so formldable In Its Independent orgaglration as t,, I n.ve t.t itself up In ilvalr) to Ii,. gove.rnlnent Itself and that It Iherefur' Imust ihe reigulated; that the ' hole, force oif goivernment tmust bo lnt to the restraint of businesas. I ventultire toi suggest that what we are rea·lly after In not the restraint of hilnlness, hut the restraint of Indl vihtiitls 'wito are puttllng business upon it false and s'telfltll ooting. No Wish to Hamper. "W, dto not with to hamper the great pro)'en.i's iof our economic IIfe, hlut it fre'e thilem where they have been madel wrong uice of by Iten who have Ignorted tite t'oiImion Interest and sought to pronote their own private andl selfish purnposes by means that were neither publlic plrited nor lhon orablle. The rules that we now seek Io nstt up are that the men who are making use of our corporation laws for their own .advantage shall not em ploty them to testabllh monopoly; that they sheill not tIIe them to limit credlt to thorse' wthontI tIey draw Into the.t Snuvn ente.rprlses: tihat they shall not. if tlhe i1o wrong, find cover within ih, i.orlpratlons whoso power they Deal IWith Individuals. "IIn res*pt of t tihe restraint of wrong we sehould deal with Individuals rather than wihw corporatlons. It shuul4 be lll here of whom buliness cotwMnt t ti.ts ctm ls, and those of whom tr" rnss'ut shoullM 'be dlirr.tly and 11t ,ilhvllclilly dlalt with whenever- a ,wrong In tlone. either to an Indivldual n,. to he' freedom of business itself. 'i'hi mInvemenm'nt biatk to the people Il the fie'd ,if tIolities must rprecede.tett rmnot'iimnsit way front monopoly d.)lo ti frct pprtllmunity, "lusllne's ian ihe free only whent tlhe natinl loI frer,. A Ilerica's progress In, ioputlar govnrrtrnt in America's hope for proiolnrlitr. Politeal freedom .rnd comnmenrlli fr.imloll go hand In han.d. 'l'htere ttlre ili monopoly in the one tIhre will' he tI\ranny and special priv IIlolgo In the other."