,DAY M N P APtIL 11, 1912, PRIC
'J·e" l 01 V"
AINEFOLOWSPACE C)REDEEMED ILLINOIS
`p LZ i·''se
SUPPORTER CAF R
TRoo. velt Takes Up Cudgels Against Judil
LAI . Of ..EW YORK. CORPORATIO EMPLOYE
Signers of Roll of New Organization, Calculated to Combat
:thepread of ideas Concerning Recall of Judges and
Referendum of Certain Class of Judicial Deci.
sions, Have Records of Trust Service.
Philadelphia, April 10.-Aeross the
state of Pennsylvania from Pittsburgh
to Phildde hlhia, Colonel Roosevelt went
campaigning today, making his appeal
for support at the primaries on Sat
urday. It was the liveliest day of the
aoms al. n thus far. In no other state
that he had traversed since he began
his fight has he found the crowds so
large and demonstrative.
Wherever he spoke, Colonel Roose
velt asked the people to do on Batur
day what Illinois did yesterday.
"We knocked them over the ropes In
Illinois," he said, "and I want them to
take the count It Pennsylvania."
Thq colonel referred for the first
time to his view upon the outcome of
the fight, saying:
"It we win in this fight, as I be
lieve we will, I want you to remem
her that our success must be made to
turn for social and IndustrilI justice.'"
In his .ddreas here Colonel Roopevelt
made a detailed exposition tonilht dOf
the questieAs ·whlch he has propoundeq'
In repatd to the courts. He again dl
rootee(d 'aste criticism against Joseph
Choatt, John GC. Milburn and the other
Nlew TlPt lawyers who have formed
an association to combat his ideas. He
Imold these maer, whom he termed "em
battled attorneys for the defense o1
special privilege," in taking the potl
tion they do, "nukedly chumpion
Ie said they are "standing cheek by
jowl with our worst rlu'epesentntlves of
politics when they seek to keepl thei
courts in the grasp of privilege and
"These'worthy gentlemen," he addled,
"Speak as it the judges were somehow
imposed tpon us by heaven unt were
responsible only to heaven."
Later Colonel Roosevelt brought In
the name of President Taft. He as
serted that tits country would not be
a good place to live In if we permit
our goveriment to be twisted away
from its original purpose and to be
come a government such as Mr. Taft,
Mr. Choate, Mr. Lorimer, Mr. MII
burn, "ir, Penrose, Mr. Guggenhelm.
and dher, allies wish to make it-a
goverdment by corporation attorneys
on the bench and off the bench."
As Colonel Roosevelt was whisked
acrbsM the state he found crowds at
the larger points of such size' that
many persons were unable to get with
lit hearing dislance. In Johnstown,
Altoongt Harrilburg and Lancaster the
streets Almost were Impassable.
When he reached Philadelphia an
other throng was waiting for him.
Four hundred polloemen lined the
streets to keep back the crowds along
the three squares from the station to
the hotel The Metropolitan opera
house, In which he spoke tollght, was
filled aft 'hour before the colonel's ar
rival 41nd'the street In front of tle,
huilldlg' was crowded. After com.
pleting his main speech, Colonel
Ro9gpvelt went to the Labor Lyceum
in eol(i ton, in the northeastern see
.Class Ad History
CCVeV.-FlNDING A BUYER WHEN NEEDED.
The fact that prastically - everybody In : wqstern
MOntana, reads The Missoulian, makes The Missoulian
cli.s ad thb quickest, 'surest and best means for find
,ig the man you want, no matter what you want him
for. If ytohave something to sell, there is sure to be
sopmwhere a man who wants. to buy it; the only diffi
euhity In the way if miking a sale is the finding of the
mii. HIere is the best way:
PaR! JA1t MISCo LLANlbOUS.
fP RNH COW, WITH CALR" 1616
_'tuth Fourth. west, Ind. phone 8627.
SThis le rfi nf ~ penty of people who wanted to
"y> $ w. They? sowd up earlys atd on the sixth
e lib adais ,ushed the rigt 'manppeared;
_ *q I fian s prceas il-as th desire
* wItT*MC~ a
lion of the city, where he recelved an
The last day of Colonel Roosevelt's
campaign in Pefdnsylvania will be
spent in the eastern part of the state.
Colonel RooSevelt In his address here
tonight took up the cudgels against
the "Independent judiciary assoation"
a.d repeated his exposition of a meth
od by which the will of the people
could finally determine the construe
laca to be pladed on certain statutes.
HA said in part:
"Some very eminent lawyers of New
Ydrk have undertaken the formation
of what they style the 'Independent Ju
lelary assooletion.' They propose, to
use their own words, 'to combat the
pread of two Ideas,' namely, the recall
ot judges and the referendum to the
people of a certain class of casts of
judlcial decisions; and they assert, in
Presldent Taft's words, that 'these
ideas lay the axe at the root of the
tree of iwell-ordered freedom.'
4m psrstlen -Me.,
"Many of the signers are distln
lushed men, staudingl high in their
community; but we can gain a clew
as to just what kind of well-ordered
freedom they 'have in mind when we
see nmong the signers of this call the
names of attorneys for a number of
corporations not distinguished for a
high-keyed sense of civic duty, or for
their distinterested 'conduct toward tihe
publlc; such as, for instance, the
tlandard Oil company, the sugar trust,
the American Tobacco company. lthe(
Metropolitan Traction company of New
York and certain defunct corporations,
the looting of which has passed into
the history of financial and stock
jobbing scandal and forms one of its
"I find also the name of one of the
attorneys of the Northern Securities
company, which, some years ago, was
dissolved by the suit of the govern
ment Instituted at my direction, anti
I notice the name of the attorney for
the New York stock exohange. The
head of the association is aanounced
to be Mr. Choate; and one of the mem
bers is Mr. Mllburn, who, it 1904, was
the head of the Parker Constitutional
club. a similar body with a similar
purpose, namely, to uphold privilege
and to sustain the special Interests
against the cause of justice and
against the Interests of the people as
"I hold ablolutely to my conviction
that there must be some basis of ac
commodation between the declared
policy of the states on matters of social
justice within the proper stop. "'w
ulation in the interest of health, or de.
cent living and working conditions and
morals, and the attempt of the courts
to substitute thelr own ideas on, these
subjects for the declarations of the
people, made by their elected repre
sentatives In the several states.
."Now, my proposal is merely; to we
(Continued on agle Ten)
TWELVE DEL TES ADDED
BY NEW EN ' ND CONVENTION
IN AN OVE.WHELMING VOTE
Washington, April 10- llowing the announcement of the
Roosevelt victory in Illinois *esterday, Senator Dixon today re
ceived this telegram from Co onel Roosevelt, who is speaking to
record-breaking crowds in Pennsylvania:
Johnstown, Pa., April 10
Senator Joseph M. Dixon,
Washington, D. C.
Heartiest thanks. Believe me, I appreciate to the full the mas
terly manner in which you handled this campaign and how very
much we owe you for the Wstking triumph in Illinois.
-- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ..a ,....2.'- ~-~. -~-~-~l -
MAINE IS SOLID
Bangor, Me., April 10.-The candidacy of Colonel Roosevelt will be supported by
Maine's 12 delegates to the national repoulican convention. Four were chosen at the re
publican state convention and 4ix at district conventions held this afternoon and tonight.
The other two were elected a week ago in the First district. Instructions were not given
formally in the case of the six district delegates, but all are pledged to Roosevelt.
The Roosevelt leaders had a good working majority in the state convention, the vote
for delegates at large being 730 to 497.
The delegates at large follow: Merrill N. Drew, Portland; A. E. Stearns, Rumford;
Chailes S, ichbbrnm Augusta, and $Ialbert P. Gardner, Patton. They were not in
Istruse.ad the coniventerid but are' pedged to support Roosevelt.
The platform adopted for the state election in September indorses the administration
of'President Taft, declares prohibition was settled as the policy of Maine at the referen
dum last September and demands a faithful enforcement of the liquor law as it stands;
favors presidential primaries and accuses the present state administration of incapacity.
IUTIE LOSS HEAVYf
IN SERIOUS FIRE
THREE IHUNDRED THOUSAND:
DOLLARS WORTH OP PROP.
ERTY DESTROYED IN BLAZE.
Butte. April 10.-Fire which had Its
inception n the campania feed store
at Iron street and Nevada avenue this
afternoon wiped out an entire block In
South Butte and destroyed property
valued at more than $800,000 before
the flames were checked. Stone, Or
dean & Wells Grocery company is the
heaviest loser. This firm's lose is
$150,000. The Daly Il:, & Trust
company is next, It losing $50,000.
Caused by Engine Spark.
The fire was caused by an engine
spark Igniting loose hay about the
frame structure occuplied by the feed
store and driven by a strong north.
easterly wind it soon spread to ad
joining hulldings and in less than 30
minutes the entire block was ablase.
Before the. fire was gotten under con
trol 14 dwellings and flats were tetally
destroyed, in the majority of cases with
their contents., 10 more were partially
destroyed, and more than 21 families
were rendered homeless, Among the
larger structures destroyed was the
four-story Olsen hotel and lodging
The flames destroyed an area
bounded on the south by Iron street,
on the west by Wyoming street and
Utah avenue, on the north by Alumi
num street, and on the east by Nevada
avenue. In this area less than a
dosen house] escaped total destruction
and none w4p unsdatched.
Mass of Ruln.
What was once a block of modern
dwellings and flati is a mass of smog).
lag ruins with portions of bulck walls
here and there bearing grIm testimopy
of the havoc the conflagration wroug5t.
For two hours the *ind fanned the
flames : and the , firemen were sppae
eatly unable to,.acessfully qope pwith
them. Chief Saeger and his men, with
the help of hinudreds of volunteers
from the mines. pressed Iat servloe f
the merogency of. the ooqoutr, wo
like ' rojan p a or .
t p to asts a n
ADVOCATES OF ADVANCED PRIN
CIPLES WILL HOLD ROUS.
Helenn. April to. -ti.peial. -The
general stlt.t meetinig io the progres
slve re.pubilnn of " lnnttnlts It M w l.hhe d
tuled to he held toniorro' In thile eity
and i good attendnctle, itiromisdn
fromlll ll overf , the Iitat .. . .u ..tiiess '
sesiton of the nIetnher" of the pro
gresýls"i league will 1"o held in the
forentlon itnll in the etVnlling thLIer, will
h.e a bix piollli meeting in the audi
It is i.xpec'ted tliht the gathering
will he attended by repIresentatlitve
from every county and an tverher\ lnt
ing indorsemtnent of prlogresilve prin
ciple" Is to he given. ulodge 10i. K,
Cheadle o'f Lewlleowj will address the
COUNTY LAW ALL RIGHT
SAYS STATE'S COUNSEL
Helena; April 10.--(Speclal.)-That
the creation of the counties of Hi11ll
and Blaine has not satifled all the clt
Isens of those counties became known
today when Attorney General Galen
delivered an opinion to Governor Ed
win L. Norris, holding that the act un
which the new countles was created Is
constitutional. Attorneys for certain
eltiseni of Hill and Blaine requested
Governor Norris to "direct the attor
ney general to inquire into the organ
ltatlon of these, countles and institute
proper prooee4dlpg to determine
whether or not tgey are organised as
provided by the constitution of the
state of MontanL."
AGAINST FREE SUGAR.
Washington, Aprl 10.-"If the pres
eant sugar, tart i alloWed to stand
" the producttlon ot il, Will increase
p ially so rap t t Willt establish
Soampetltion whi Il t ie the ques.
Stion of rlower a Iof suat}r to
t * tt"Oa. .. poose tii
EUIHU ROOT FIGHTIS
REPUBLICANS OF YORK STATE
URGE FOR TAFT, BUT DO
NOT 'INSTRUCT. "
Ilrt'heater. N. Y.IApril 1-.--Tine re
i ll ia llllll l rt of Newr York stut,' Ill
onIvent ion here declareld tIhlo> forur thl
renoininatn oif lPresident ,'rlnlt ian
vltotell It r o tlitllnl u freing the state'sl
.Vl'Ie ttli' nr o t he 1,11natinal (le .eni l n
it' HIsevelt dli'ate,d to al d tl , ' II- VI
oroin tll rpch against the pi h lltforii and i
declared President Tart couth nit he 11
re'I'-elecii'd. The plutfor wa.,i adoptlli
tvikn voI, with only I' few l die t ntinr I1
votes frmr so h 1,115 dtlehint; Mr.
Prienvlld attes ernaitor l oot, one of i I
Atlle "hl ftoul" onIle'ted tfo I to (nil
lg, the sl'tl chief ellmp t lari I thl
plutfournl uind delivered it speech Ill
whtich fie lm tde it vigorousl dielfullt oil'
thelr lls Itrllstit, the ctandt it llnrllat
''lilhd y''! xelll ion Wallls given l'ir,' tn
latfoirl to bpe.he "on the pltfor.t, bll
Srn'ltui Root, James W. Wadsworth,
former pk the l tr e asemhl; r will
PrIenrl'tlgat and Job Hedges ojIf ,New
After than thevole ohiltrnit th ifori in
the selecltion of dealegate at ltarg ond
theirtl conventon oe the Arciivtelon . ru
L.taue oC halrman William ouLrnel Jr.,
mad n temnt t omoow night dlring th100
platform to be "an earnest, nohr alc -
peal to the Inle tratte thnat t will
should he expressed through mental
i'confldenve rand deliberate Jiudgmernt
rather than through hletrlonl toil nnm
Los Angeles, April 10.--The n second
annual convention of the Arehlter iral
iAtro!ue of the Po hiltfl.teot ome here
today. The convention will tplume' with
a banquet tomorrow nIght. Ahhot 100
delegates from ly l over the Pelt'ie
coat woere in attendance.
DIES IN rTArlERO0M.
New York, April 10.-A man tlih0 h4
e Hlied 4o'bVirs, . E.Huer, a wetl
, known, retogacls "4thuslast and , son
it rover, died fft his ltateorom on hoard
, the.steamer"'Olympto just as the Ves- i
set was reacbing port. today.
ROOSEVELT IS 'WAY AHEAD
IN INSTRUCTED DELEGATES
One Hundred and Forty-two Men Have Been
Told to Vote for the Colonel.
ILANDSLIDES AGAINST PRESIDENT TAFT ARE GREAT
The Executive Comes Second in List With L.ess Than
One-Third the Number of Votes in the Nominating
Convention---Teddy Carries Cabinet
1'n lttliitl,. \ lprl ii . tpi i l.lI. I- -
I ouir htllllln redY nndq ntxtl\ -,i'iO l dhl,,- ',
;itt1. to tlhl IL I111llh lilll e lnlt lllll l n tt e i -
v lnt io nl |alvl b1 ,lell 1lect'11. l ll 1'p t illd 1in
tludting t(astli ll. it h In .-. 1i" °ert fitor
'iiio lN'llll r i I r 'llllllllltt, 't it 1 V i . ntllllr I
1 M oi ntit'. C tm dis ofr ota
l.ri Inlbotlt1 4 t(llllrl lt, llit 1'It t l, illlth tldll l
Wiltilgliliv iO viii -ift 1wiiti nit'tuntu
-hr'1 tl t'cl' ili n1'i f thi , ru t iii n ,111itil-I
]llrl. hllldn lla t rmit .lal n tee 1 n, l II
144 ing ,, t l'Iflr a '1. 111 II I h V.K I1etar l 1'l
Illliu itiL. y rt- itll i , lmitn i rnpit.tJitiu'tll i
gill' iii .i' ,lll't il~ l llll ri'' lil' itnill lit,
.itpil r of ' hli ft uh .'it t \il.rt st t i 11
A Kreeping tpdlid.
ThIi Ii ti on w ii it tih I.i-illhit. r ',tpuii 2l,.
Utnt\l, nlldl di11"ric' t .'olnv',,InthilnH tdalll.'
,lnllr, .Iid l iog Iii of 1" d(lh· ,Iogr, a tll . I hel.
'hiil elI ( ,Il'1nt li ll f'or ll,.-.u ,\l'It
It w a tl ,l th h, It1 -
'I iit i-t tic.-t lt . ii II " rtti llly iI It'
Rosll.R en1 nn The ,tu mltIlh ains
g lets hnlv,'l lionlollI.td.lly roca imnl g ll t h Iit1
NPW I*I ta"l".ltphlll \.Wi Ma.lhl for Ti'lft, Iti,
r ultqNll iln ManllI nnkIs'Il ti th1,Ir c.luh. r'
di|catinatl#, I1n Vermolnltl, llnam.,\vlt takes~l
andltli st, ate"II'II .'ln'.ntio Inshs>. h ll Int..ll
alnl| ott T:Ift s|h lI:.lnt.,. ,ii. .,,.nds ,ill
A Great Landslide,
F.innli r.,tlurnl wht\ II,11 I:o,,. v\e'I
.jrtyh. l, ifh .wo n I. l ,mi.rll w.'l" 'lwh, p
ve'nlti,.n will he, Ib oa,"vl ,it 'r* L T t ".
'rho. dl~ ti ct'i'l ,oI ,* -.l)iv llk r (tilllnonl
usell MllK link\. Ihe iollnllK.r ofl Itie Tulfl
owl.G''n.' hg .4 ltu.n-t~o-onlla v',tII lflo~r
In r hl, ..l il if 'llin in r "*l lll| Iif Hou v l\la ir
lrying the NinIhI e.nI," ,in ini,'I".'I ditrlll'
FINAL COUNT GIVES
TEDDY BIG VICTORY
I ,'ll l-i . A iI 1n, "t Ii t Ilrltfllrv v.'ý"
I'I ' I''l' ,ýtf lll, y1)\ 11·ll"l)· 1111 (1 *1111 .
?1r11)1 ii J11nnM ru11. 'I t I I.atii IIU'it'' i
ii '"t1u l ii i- illS iII~II, I)'t r 11.
.'i4,ll S.II,;,G; I11',m II. 11 :4
Pot' Itn%'rmir llllnnn'ull ) c'l~l 'li
It Wasn't There
C HEAPNESS in printing is not everything. There
is a limit below which the price cannot go, con
sistently with good quality. One day last week a
man brought a job to The Missoulian Print Shop for
an estimate. The figure given him was $12. He
telephoned back that there must be some mistake; he
had the job done for $6 in Butte a year ago. He was
told that he would better get it done there again, as it
was impossible for The Missoulian to do it for less
than $12. The man said he would send to his agent
in Butte to get the work done at the old place, where
he got the $d Job. The matter was dismissed as set
tied, Yesterday the telephone rang in The Missou
lian Print Shop and this message came over the wire:
"Go ahead with that Job. My man went around to
that shop in Butte and it wasn't there." That is the
way with the cut-price offices. They are not there very
long. They go out of business. In The Missoultan
Print Shop the first consideration is quality. The
price ls guaranteed to be as low as is consistent with
good work. The 'pioe is a Missoula price for Mis.
sottla-work and the money ybu' pay for it is spent in
for Illlnoln lit i4 1 toe It, over two td
+IIt.1li" in ile11et Iielie rwoo Tiitft' cab.
I in' cerilceel r eM: u'cegRih of ti,' treag.
dlryl1n. ex-5eeIM.r Ilt ultrior ox-$ere.
I teailert'r 0cc tilt' 1e hidIc tei 00th til ttee
I idetn ,"s"\i ty. .\lee li1$' of calc'ago.
feeier Ir le c'r"1; 1 tee l'reaii ld t Taft
ItieIre. helo :1iic eei 4 cilce11111' aIi 1ev'11l
1 Miite' eteelc t"gi Iheitv W ederetar . lCt el
I1 .clre ili'. Alpril tO.-The repeelhllca,1
ne eons iI'eetlhl htlliitie'eiteely atiter r04
celyceet11ltK n ºleel'Kiit adljornled agaIn un
ll 111 Mr k tmcoIitrre1w tol gIve the
r) ileel- e reettnl tlr)ti(ii time to pr.t
I: tre lisc re-pelt cell nearly 1,1404 coln.
ticehee, jciteevji ailclet 11i.; :I1 111", ftesas14 i
thei,. eeetereltllei . l're temlporary or.
\II czati,. II leas lrlntp l1, pr Wlthoant fric
. ell, :tleialrc W. (1,r '. ltrylle leeader Ol
tli4, 'I'.ft leforcen s l, l ,ic clette ,Cit'hair
$.11141. r Jt 11 ~lll nhn I n
1 , DESPONDENCY TO BLAME.
d$~l-ilte, Aplril lO.--Cliarles If. Plperg
I 7. VeII ret odl toirmerly moilnager of 1b
lice elnitre' flrme whichl went intto
hlkiltulctec' it fe'w ttieeiiiite eig', celin.
cecl cll' 14eii'iclcle tceeay b 1ev eilteetlg 1111411
--eI lieceiig t illc iteiee flIe was 4111
* -l- cc ru11 hece leetel ieee'1 eeee tel eeiicciinabele
to cicheilli ciL hewll 1cee11tlcci. lit' W1114 C0111
11414 11c' cc cli cee eel tll-ceiciceat I'ieeeiee,
1e:11t1.1cec l'iii. April hll.-."Mcei aiwayd
11'.tike-ic better gire te f cthlei boys
* Ilec c Ilice ica1ee. of ti1lc glrlele tdeeiare-I
M I. leeecigee We. Addieilon, prealdenot o01
ic' Iecil eecc'tfel of womrien's ('lnlea. Iin
eecli ecicrelteit ice Iletc (I lub today.
\ciee. Addiucei npleetlee to tho Cllr,
chleb Ice aleelist ie eeeleleblt~inhgi aln 1114
Ieex'itil etlcol feer girles lit thIs celir4m
J 4.7 ; t lIhuIr, 114,82112; Irikuon1
;,49 I un'm., I I5,889.
IVi I ul 1d 64t.'M-K Peenautor (r4.epubIl4
('ofi) "t11nlII, 132080; I tllilti, 79,1132
$h.'ru'umn. I 1',T,77; WeIbuter, 16,617; .J
IIliiiiilitilI 1.'WIs (hesthhKruttt), 11.1 cow*'
II'll," '(" irate from down stuile 11111
I. mt I1 I' Vltpr (Clyde TIoneM .e f c h:.
IIlu' 'I ~rogres,.iv.'" repuhllcarl
ad htln I.il ru f he. noenlhcatlun for gvA'
''rnow. will riniwlh in sixth pintc,, (lay's
I'nu Ii I'.vre'H ltota V~lt'. nteL'jweilt
I ii),iiiIO it i I ':,11
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