Newspaper Page Text
ANN4UAL BIlI1ON OF BAR ASSO CIATION WELL ATrE4IOEO ' AND ENTHUWAITIC. H. J. I3 riv? 0tr Platw) prell dent, Vlie PreaMlR#. W, W. 1.Vouw MienOtIit. county; T. J. MWt4waE. Ravn'il cnuNL7. Jemtt M. Self. Nen4cQrM 4t.0X3X. W. J. McCormick of Ml#OUul& aecrets ry. 1. c'. nolton or MaIin@I. treawurer. Well attended and mtarked by enough incidentr outsido the usual Instiness roultlo to manke things lively and intIetingt wNas the annual meet ing of the l'ourth Judicial District Bar nasoelntlon, held at the courthouse yes terday afternoon. The matter which Innrked the keenest diversion from a set program of lu)alaes was that In con nection with at .esolutlon presented by Attorney Ii. C. Stiff which was against tihe reeall of judges. This pre Olpitated a good.natured de..bte, serioun Withal, and attended by some eloquent argument upoin the question ns twell ns upon tihe advisability of the asso elation taking any rction, and re Multed In the resolution being tabled by unanimroUs consent, possibly to be hrought up at some future time. President Duncan. President A. L Duncan opened the seassion with a few remarks, giving In a general way the condition of the association, its growth in members and naming those which the association Had lost through. their having moved beyond thae bodws jurisdlction, and also those fote, Colonel c'. M. Crultch field, Judge Knowles, T, C. Marshall and Jutdge Reeves, whom the society was called upon to mourn durlng the two years whleh hte had been pres Ident. Major Duncan spoke a word of personal appreciation for the confl dence and honor bestowed onl him by the members in selecting him as pres ident. "While I feel that the honor has fallen on unworthy shoulders." said Major Iunea.n, "yet I assure you that it could not have been more sincerely appreclated by any memher than it lhas been by me. The bar as soalation will be just what its nmem bers make it. Tbh legal profession ias always controlled, and will for all time, control the destinies of our jovernment. The government will aontinue to draw frqm the ranks of the legal fral.rnity Its diplomats: and unything which tends to advance our profession will indirectly be of benefit to the whole nation. Therefore I am The Missoulian's Presidential Preference Ballot Who is your choice for president? Who is your second choice for president? Use this ballot to desit nate your first and second choice in The Missoulian a Presidential Preference Ballot. Each voter is entitled to capt one vote. The ballot must bear the voter's signature and address, but the names will not be pub. lished. One week before the voting closes, the date will be announced. Mark your first choice with a cross (X), in the first choice column; mark your sec ond choice with a cross (X), in the second choice col umn. Send your ballot to the Presidential Ballot De partment, care of The Daily Missoulian, Missoula, Mont. Indicate your choice by a cross (X) in the square after the name you wish to vote for. REPUBLICAN First Choice. Second Choice. Taft . .................... [ ] [ ] Roosevelt ..._...... [ ] [ ] La Follette ([ ] [ ] Cummins... [ ] Hughes [ ] [ ] DEMOCRATIC First Choice. Second Choice. Bryan .......................... [ ] [ ] Marmon .. [ ] [ ] Wilson . [ ] [ ] Clark [ ] [ ] Folk ........................ [ ] [ ] SOCIALIST First Choice. Second Choice. Derr ....--..-.. - _- [ ] [ ] Berger ....... -. [ ] [ ] S ..--.. -. ... I 1.............. ............... AddrIeu _ _ Conditions S..LOa sd m a hb -et, whetshe he le a subsoribor or net. w epo. voted, If yov r first, oeleo is a ubilean, 1' In a do wm , yu 3y mark yer tballt In tit wy. to be a mqmia of a helo Lse. v. sun oreantaaoti to takeths to of t mn eetns" he comm,, S teo r n~imtIln a eepted nnd the relative to some nebes0ary the s in the by-laws Major Duncan called upon H. J. oh o Plains, senior vice I prelinr' tthe association, to take ohar, of ,tha meeting. The commis sion was' measenl f accepted and ther wea wer . Wit` thir by the lith, e nR tht 3sti s t e boos barer i e o te wia t .1 sat !d0p1 natt. n . etal Ah'd on A. Ate mem t see hN lv s Mtore, Oharfles it and sai h al Smith, tanlul o ped tian f oi e tndser "regmt' o df at oofne 'Trent uite.n . wt elrne wes aslU eSt lt at repesde by sendingt t · hiWe0 wed no fwu*' oil Dish . 'i11* eitube he .tok offie n . il eeted dt. Ing his term orf oice, and a balanci of no funds, all of which was respect fully submitted. Half a dosen mem hers were on their feet at once mov ng that thie treasurer's books be audited. Then it was suggested that the matter be left until alter the an quet when it wuomld be possible, according to one member, "to see how we stand." Some one took exceptions to hsla motion because he did not be-been ts pr idenve that after a banquet, such as was in prospect, any lir test and to "staomplimndente" could he coduplacted The whole business was settled, however. when it was learned that all fince inal nomiatter had explan in the hands of ec retary 1. .. Herfron. who made a sat isfactory rdesiport. Among other items ofexecut his report was the complete mwasm bcountieshp, whiereh, with those who signed athe nd thtesterday, numdentr h never The Eleetlon. The election of offiRavalcorsunty was then taken up. P~or his faithful service nomd interest in the aftefairs o the ballots o ocaon sine lead he has been its pres Ident, Mlajor Duncan was extended the thimnks of those present and highly cunomplanimentoused. Those who plced the two candidates for the offMr.ce inrle nomination explained that their only reason for desiring a change in the executive heed of the assocationflly. w"I becave the oth t timvll and anders unties were entitled to rthe wpresent-rn ation and that a president had never served from either county. H. J. courlneh of Banders cti nty and P. A. O'Hara of RIavall county were nominated and alter the ballote you menced to show that Mr. ilurleigh Wee n tre lead his election thias made unanimous. i n response to nmsistent " calls for "speech" Mr. Bureiigh thanked the association gracefully. "I have the hig thet estimate of the n k tegrity and efficiency of the western oraontna bar n my heart." said he. "I consider It a distinction to be a mrm I her, and a special honor to be your r presidest. I am proud of this honor I and I will do everythiing in my power to assist In the building up of this t orgalnization." The three vice presidents, one from mee ipty, wete tnhe nominated and Seaifýtiot as stated above made For the poealtie @ t seS0ty W. J, Mccottltok was te choice of four ba.niinues and in a neat little speech that followed he stated 'that he was glad "that as a member of the Pourth Judicial District Bar assooiation I have something to do at last." L. C. Bolton was elected ay scclamation to e4 himself ad 'fteurer. Then a qt.o os thaUlis. ya given the ngi qffing .." 1! g Wa * this ,p b > a*ettiaif Mr. .it1* Rn teb *t folki'W Sresolutions aml moved their pNon. "Whereas there iW at thsll ti.a tt.lrdtlhawit the country ge.s.aUll etaeh dis asaln oa and InterWt alIbuisted ta a psiJ40e4tS seeit tY as that for the eopsi of judes, SSeWI a tuhe iet ais pe' il-te. Is one at vit*a ldirthee ahd o~ne cenderriht which fee lealJ pro fession should express decided views; therefor he It Resolved, That it is the sense of this asesociation that said proposition is wrong in principle and oukld prove vicious in Its application and detri mental to the administration of justice, and therefore incoasistent with the public welfare." Mr. Stiff talked at some length in favor of the pasage of the resolutions. John H. Tolan was first to object to a consideration of the resolution. R. C. Mulroney stated that he thought the Issue a proper one for the body to take up and wanted to see an ex pression by roll call. W. I. Wayne argued that he did not think the reso lution a proper matter to be acted upon by the aseociation because they would be adopted or rejected by a small majority and this would then go out as the sentiment of the associa tion. Mr. Edwards of Hamilton said he believed the resolutions to be stated too broadly, without provisions or limitations attached, and that he did not think that an Intelligent vote could be given on the matter by the members on account or the form in which it had been presented. Theo dore Lentz urged that it was a purely political question and was no more In order In a meeting of the assocla tlon than would be the consideration of the tariff; that any action upon it by the members present would have a disorganising r ffect upon the asso ciation. President Burleigh thought the issue was of vital importance, that it should be considered by the legal fraternity everywhere and that it was especially fit for the assocla tion to act upon it now. There were other objections, motions and amend ments until Mr. Stiff consented to withdraw his motion for adoption if the others would withdraw their motions against it and allow the resolution to rest in the hands of the secretary until some future date. Mr. Wayne here announced to the attorneys that this question would be taken up by the Neighborhood club at a meeting in March, that it would be argued by four local attorneys and extended an Invitation for all to be present at this meeting. Before the moetlng adjourned Pres Ident Burleigh invited the association to come to Plains for a meeting, promising it *would never have reason to regret the acceptance of the Invita tion. THEATRICAL WIDD1NG. Victor, Feb. 22.--Last evening Rev. J. C. Osborne married Gwynne 0. Gar rette and Miss Jean G. Tnglis. Stanley Hamilton was best man and Miss Ma bel McGOlnnis attended the bride, who was given away by her brother, Charles M. Inglis of Vancouver, B. 0. Mr. Garrette ins manager of the Broad way Musical Comedy company and the bride is a member of the company. His home is In San Francisco and hers In Vancouver. ARE IROIS IN YOUR SCALP? It Has Been Proved That Microees Cause lpldntes. Professor Unna of Hamburg. Ger many, and Dr. Habourand, the leading French dermatologist, discovered that a microbe causes baldness. Their theory has time and again been amply v'eritled through research experiments carried on under the observation of emllnent acientists. Thuis microbe lodges in the Sebum, which ia the natural hair oil, and when permitted to flourish It destroys the hair fol licles and in time the pores entirely losq. ind the scalp gradually takes on a shiny appearance. When this happens there is no hope of the growth of hair being revivde. We have a remedy which will, we honestly believe, remove dandruff, ex terminate the microbe, promote good tcireulaUon In the scat and around the hair roots, tighten and revitalise the hair roots, and overcome baldness, so long as there ls any life left in the hair roots. We bark up this statement with our 'own pprsonal guarantee that this ar.mdy called R3exail "iS" Hair Tonic will be supplld. tree of all cost to the user it it fails t.o do as we state. It will frequattly help to restore gray and t, o haler to its original color, nrov4idItg losm of color has been caused by disease; yet it is In no .seia a dye, RexaU "98' Hair Tonic cooelmtl.shes these results by aiding in italiM: evetr hair root, follicle, and •piment gland stroes and active, and by st.UwliMft a nettumul Slow o oeel orftt pgmatnt tbroughott the hair We exaet no obllintions or, promise --We idniply mak you to give Resall "'5" Mair Toato a thosough trial and f net' satisfltl tell us and We will refale the money you pali us for it. Two sites, pSda.e 50 aents and $1.00. BResnber', youacan obtain it in MIs all el.~a. otg store-The R>exso vote ls e a ýmeand Phtront tellee 'll nver eat son er ¶ so its mad f .s * ottolen "Such stuff as dreams are made of-" lard-cooked food. No wo~der Willie has the nightmare-even the stomach of a grown.up will occasionally rebel at the havoc worked by lard-made indigestion. Lard is rsade from hog fat. It is not process, packed in a cleanly way in patent, Ialways dig~qtIe, evea at its best. Why ~itight top pil4 and protected from all then take chances with, lard or imitations dirt, dust and contrmiatin. of Cottolene? If yau want purer, more healthfl food, Cottol contains not an onco of hogfat. ad food which will not disturb you after It is vegetable product--nmade from the you have eaten it, be sure that it is cooked choicetW cotton oil, refined by our exclusive in colen. . Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, More Economical than Butter or Lard HELENA -EliIONS FOR LECTURES EXTENSION WORK OF THE UNI VERSITY IS ASKED POR BY THE SHOPMEN. Master Mechanic Draper of the Northern Pacific yesterday received a petition from thel shopmen employed by the road at IHelena In which they asked that the university extension lectttres bu given int Helena. The pe tition bears 30 signatures ani was headed by (leneral Foreman W. CE. Dunkerley. The Helena men want the courses in mechantcal drawing and onglneering given there. Master Me ehanie Diaper stated geLtewday that the coaures Would he arranged for at once. The Interest which the em ployes of the road .re takilng in the extension work Is very gratifying to both the railroad officials and the university men in charge of this work. The course of extllsion lectures was recently installed in Livinakston. The addition of HelenaL will make three cities in the state where the uni vereity is oarryinl on work of this kind. The Missnnla class Was the first one 4ad the lnterest here has 4een all thitt ciuld be desired. Oeolng T. Conley, instructor on the N'oithern Pacifh., will deliver a ltc ture to the students of the university at 10 o'clock thil morning in his in struction ear. The talk given the stuldents by Mr. L'unley. will be a com bination of t'he three lectures which he is giving to tie men of this di vision. Mr. Cotluey is an expert along his Ilne andi the students may con aider thuemslves fortueate in being aceorlded tie privilege of hearing hint. The Pu1get'MSoutll reports that snow is again fatling through the flitter i)bot mounthin,. About four or five inches of the flecey descended yester dluy afternoon. A switcli engine in the Northern ePaciio yards yesterday put a caboose on the lad-ordur track. The whole front sad of (onduector Btilling' house Was oaved in and will have to be fixed up before It can be put into service. luperinntendent ( 'lmens of the Co lum.lt division of the Puget Sound, palged through the Qity yesterday on his way east. lie will visit Clilpago and other cities before returning. John f'iynn, who was takes to Roahester, Matm.; a short time ago for the purpose of submitting to an operation, was brought back to the city a short time ago, as the doctors in the Rochester hospital reftted to operate on him, since his return he has been fatlling rapi.d.y.. . e t a'sufS tering with canoE* of the stomach. M. Plryn was formerly an engineer on the Northern Paelflec, but has made his residence in Orchard Homes during the past 10 years. lGeneral Superintendent Nichols and SBulerintendent Burt of the Northern Paciflic left yesterday morning on No. 4 for Helenla. W. A. Clark and a party ofat local business men left on No. 199 yesterday morning for Iron Mountain ROOSEVElT AND DIXON ARE WARMLY INDORSED (Continued From Page One.) cers. Owing to the fact that all the counties In the state were not repre. sented, this committee was not frrm. ally organized, the following'members, however, being appointed: Pearl 1. Smith, Beaverhead; R. A. Bills, Car bon; Steven J. Leahy. Dawson; Charles H. Seely, Fergus; N. Story Jr., G(allatin; W.. Rankin, Lewis and Clark; E. J. Crowell, Musselshell;: Ed gar (tlbson, Park; John McLaughlin Ravalli; G(eorge A. Horkans, 'osebud; A. B. (bot, Sweetgress, and J. H Nibbex, Yellowstone. After a vote of thanks to the citi sens of 131lings and especially tc Chris Yegen and 0, . Snell, the meet. ing adjourned subject to the call of the Ipresldeu.t or the majority of the ex ocutlve committee. WORLDWIDE TEIY DESIRE BY TAFT (Conanued Prom Page One.), as advisable under "the circumstances and for these reasons Iegotiationl with Germany are incomplete. "You can rest assured that imamedi. ately upon the rattflcation of the present treaties, efforts of the most earnest character will be roiumed to bring about a treaty with Germany equally progressive aDd ellpltiantt of a desire for universal peace by arbltri tiot pn the part of both the high con. tracting powers. No one recognises more clear!y than does this govern. nment the widespread utility In the cause of world peace that such a treaty lwith Germany would effect, Kin,~rely yours, "WII4JA H, TAT." MANY DlAP. LeHigh, Okla., Fob, 8.-Sleven min ers are known to have been killed and the tate of a score or more imprisoned in mine No. 4 of the Westetil Oat & WMining conmpeny, which is 4ire, is doubtful. 0ev had 'sen red appareatly !idtless Iad *been toot I POSTAL RATE (Continued from Page One) carried, it, nevertheless, yields little more than $ per cent of the postal revenues." The postal commission on second class matter was uppointed by Presi dent Taft following the controversy caused by the postmaster general's original recommendations for the in crease in rates. The matter was taken up by magazine publishers be fore committees of congress and a shbarp lesse was raised as to the cor reutness of the postoffiee department's figures. Congress finally passed a Joint resolution authorising the ap oilntment of the commission, which was made up of Justice Charles 1, Hughes of the supreme court; President A. Lawrence Lowell of Har var4 university and Marry A. Wheelr, president of the Chicago Association of Commerce. "The findings of the commission," says the presildent, "confirm the view that the cost of handling and trans porting second-class mail matter is greatly in excess of the postage paid, and that an increase in the rate is not only Justified by the facts, but is de slrable. "The postal service is now, for th9 firea time in years pperated upon ageli sustaining basis, and in may iudg mnent this Is a wise polloy; but it should not be carried out at the ex pense of certain classes of mail mat ter that pay revenue largely In ex cess of their cost. It is not just that some classes of mail should be exor bitantly taxed to meet a deficiency by other classes, the revenue from whioh il muoah below their cost of handling and carriage. Where such in equalities exist they should be removed as early as practcable. "The proposed increase of one cent a pound in the second-class postage rpte, I believe, to be most reasonable apqd it sufficient time is allowed be fore the change goes into eftect It should work little serious injury to the business of the periodical pub lisers, while equalising at least in a e1asure, the burdens of postal taxa tion." Another suagestion of the commis sion, which was given the president's spprovail would abolbsh tbh "omt-ae. ycb rate?, for newspapers other than weeklies when mailed at a city letter carrier office for local delivery. KNOX TO LI.AVE. iPalm Beach, Pia., Feb. 22.-The United States oruiser Washington ar rived off PMlk BRech todhy and after being notified to go to Key West to await ecretqsy KnIox, proea.edq o, her way. Searatary aox eand party wfl11 board the cruiseC at Keyo West to mtorrow and start sot*bhwasr RtIh'Mo gota. Feb. 9>t, bSA lina, Chl n.u tap (a td mtates, has been ri lid H 4 - · · Are You Planning How you can make your money 8e farthest la the uru obhse of desigrsble meats? Don't waste any more time over the matter. Just oeom here and pon wil attain the desired result. Our jrlees preclude profIts of the usual ese, but your tood will more than aUke up the lffereace. The CQntral r eattnarket 11d W. Malmn 3. 6lil 11a Iidt 4Fi For Planting Order nurser stock now %n4 le req4r toy the opening, of tghe..ele Our stock Is complete, tree, siade trees, oranqw shrubs, berrle, perennials , i ý Drerything for oropiard,' legl aid iMr4en. Home growni, free from LaheOtlnO. perfectly a.alinalted. Send for onr l1lt eotaleg Oreehrd O i M Tel. 4,. Ctty M~nt en 'bk T.e i, 10811 os M td.