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a? .t· 4R all, miJIrI Ai ri -' M. ROrO8VELT SAYS THAT THE . O0KSYS STATS WILL LINE UP WITH OTHERS. APfOA1ES _TKE SST .pai45y Is Spent in Reouperating fOr te Pinal Oly's Work *efore All. p .nitant Primarles of Tueday--AIl O .mrependenep RIepting ,to Trust Preeeoution Urged to Be Printed. IClevelagd, May 19.l-"l am certainly satisfiled with the last week," said Colonel Roosevelt In a statement to. .dy,. "I believe the people of Ohio Wll place Ohio beside Pennsylvania 4*4 Illinois in this lineup of the peo Wie alganst the powers that prey." He said President Taft.had clalmed irtrdlt for the mining bureau. Colonel doosevelt asserted this bureau was stablitshed by Mr. Garfield with the assistance of a commission of engt *'"T.iq commission rendorqd service of laestlmable value." Colonel Roosevelt cntlinued, "and President Taft dis bInded it under the dcltation of Messrs. Cannon and Tawney, as he did the country-life commtisson, and vari.ls other eonmntlisions, yielding as ttual to the bosses, and endless damage has been done to the people." Marking Time. Columbus, 0., May 10.-All the pree Idential candldates now in Ohio rested to4Ly asd the campaign workere a~ t P l tIaIaffort to Instruct ate Vtp. bow propertly to mark their bol hts. bq primary Is Tuesday. Ola the republlcan ballot there will .g' three sets of candidates fors deli glaes pamned in each of the 81 districts, leIged respectively to President Taft, "dld A dS1 Ulotte. "he six delgntes at large will be named by the state convention in June. In addition, the democratic voter Will have a special ballot on which the names of Governors Harmon and Wilson will appear. The victorious candidate will name the six delegates at large. The socialists have a national and state ticket in the field. The primary polls will open at 5:30 a. m. and close at 5:80 p. m. It is thought a light vote will be polled as the voters are required , to give their politicale af$l.iletion before obtaining a ballot, and this, it is feared, together with the complexity of the ballot, will tend to keep voters from the polls. Taft Attacks. Ci.polin.atl, May 19.-In a de aunolaton of Colonel Roosevelt here. President Taft said the "certainty of his defeat for the republican nomina tion must be a source of profound congratulation to all patriotic citisens," aserted that his predecessor in the White House would try to wreck the republian party. it he is not chosen by th epublican convention, and eqimpae4 MUr. Roosevelt to Louis XIV. of Prance who said, "The state, It is .L" The attack was In the form of a statement in which ,Mr. Taft said: "On11 Thursday I gave a statement to the press in which I said that with 520 Taft delegates then elected to tne convention and with the immediate prospect of the election of delegates to excee4 the necessary 540, the suc cess of the cause of the constitutional government is assured. The delegates eected salnce then have confirmed tlis. "'The arrogance of 'Mr. Roosevelt's ' (Conrlinud on lPae Leven.) tI•I I"I"- I' Class Ad History CCXCVI.--SOMEBODY IN THE HOUSE. When you are moving away for awhile, you don't fe.l tike blaving your house unoccupied, nor do you fel4tk having any pickup tenant In the place.' You want to-know.that your furnishings are in good hands and it is not always easy to find Just the right person at just the right. time. In a case like this The Mis g*p!Iap.s ad offers in opportunity; this is the way TO RIGHT PAIRTlTY,' ISROOU modern cottage until N eimber 1. fop CleveldI , . Sthe second day that this little ad'iippeare4, the r ant .showed up in response to the ad and tthe ,r ead satisfoctorily. The Missoulian classe ad all sorts of people ands*fe;r sthem all the tl. ..m . tthe list of tlo, who road The Missou an eevery d of is twhe man yaw want. Whyob . p, ut of work andrwMt9 vc s."ob,'th. HENRY SPRUCK VON ARMEIN. THAL KILLS HIMSELP IN COICAGO HOTL, . LOVE AND DRINK FAIL. German Noblemani Who Owned Large estate in This Country, Lost the Woman He Wished to Marry on As. oount of. His Personal Vi**,. ,Put an End to. All With Bullet. Chicago. May ' 1.--Henry Spruct von Armenithal, member of the Ger-' man nobility and large land owper in Oregon, Washington and Idaho, shot and killed himself In his room today. Hotel attaches who found the body discovered a revolver in Von Armenthal's. right hand and a photo. graph of Mrs. Frances .Rosnblatt, niece of the ,late Nelson Morris, mll Ilonelre packer, in the other, Von Armenthal left a note in which he said Hil despondency was due to drink and the fact that he had "lost the fairest woman In the world" be. cause of his drinking. He aldd dl rected that his lawyer in Seattle ano his older brother, Philip Bpruck, Baron temms Sanbach von Armenthal, of Hesse Darmstadt, Germany, should dispose of his large estate. Romanee Ends. The rumiance terminated 'by Von Armenthaul's death is said to have originated at a Los Angeles hotel two years ago. Attorney Walter D. Jones of thloago Identified Mrs. Rosen blatt's picture and told the police of Von Armenthai' love for her. Al though Von Aranenthal is believed by the police to have killed himself early t.day.'.beo -iy was not discovetma until tonight. The note contained the following: "I have several times contemplated destroying myself within the last two yeays and drink is the cause of it all. In a moment of despondency I shall take my own life. I love the finest woman in the world a man could ever wish for, yet, while 1 know she loves me dearly, she left me in disgust sev eral days ago. The facts are that I am myself disgubted with anyself therefore, the ending. "I send my latest will to my lawyers In Seattle today, directing tifem that my older brother shall own or dlspose of all my real property in the states of Washington, Oregon and Idaho for his own persdhal benefit, with the ex ception of some property which I have especially mentigned to be made over to a poor working buy of this city who has done me within the last few days a great service, "My lawyer in Beattle, whom I shall wire at the lait moment, shall attend to all proper matters. Further, I want my body held at an undertaking establishment for at least four days until his arrival and he may select a burial place. No ceremonies, strictly private." Attoraney Jones said Von Armenthal and Mrs. 'Rosenblatt were engaged to marry shortly after their first meet Ing In Los Angeles. "Chaperoned by relatives," said Mr. Jones, "Mrs. Rosenblatt traveled through the west with Von Armenthal. The wedding date was b t r.r last June and Von Armenthal had arranged to present Mrs. Rosenblatt with $50,000 as a wedding gifth. Then came trouble booause of Von Arment)yal' drinking and the match was broken off. "Iater, there was a 'partial rocon clllation and Von Armenthal accom (Continued oR Page Seven.) uJpo li Ex-knator Diokt oenter, Jam1er4tarfleid; upper right, John D. Faokler; lower left, Theodore krthsbn lower right, Arthur I. Vorye. Columbus, 0., May 19.--(Spcilal.) Until May 21, the day on which all delegates from this state to the Chi cago conventlon will be chosen, Ohio will fairly -slzle with politics. The state becomes the great battleground of the campalgn, for the feeling In widespread that here is the field upon which the probably decisive battle of the campaJign will be fought. Among the larger states Ohio is the last to choose her delegates. She can not by her decision, therefore, exer else influence oh the popular cholie elsewhere, as Illinois and lennsylvaatll have done. But she eon have an even weightier effect on the final re suit. This is so because there are many uninstructed delegates and probably will be a considerable larger number by the time the pro-conven tion campaign closes. Then there Is a big block of southern delegates .bread-and-butter delegates, so called -who will not hesltate to dlsregard instructions and vote for the candl date whom they think will stand the best chance to win in November. If President Taft should carry Ohio by an enormous majority, by as great a margain, according to the nu"', of votes east, as Roosevelt curried Illinois, the moral effect of his victnrry would be strongly felt at Chicago. The national republican committee, which would have to decide the' n' I l. . . LAe'| .1ss a. Bl.'lm sI PI WON NI ARE ROIWNED OF SIX Y ONLY TWO ARE KILLED WHEN GANOPLANK DROP8 -AT DOCK IN SEATTLE. Seattle, May 1i.--Two persons uar known to have been drowned and 40 or more were injured today wion the adjustable end of a temporary pas senger gangplank at the iColman dock dropped, precipitating 80 persons into the water as they were preparing to board the hound steamqr Flyer for Tacoma. The dead: J 1 MRS. G. V. LEARNID, Seattle. CARL BRUDIdR, 1-year-old son of Mrs. C. Bruder of h'euttle. The child with dead when takean from the water and Mrs. JLearned died on the pier. Among the 50 persons taken to the hospital were the following: Pakc Carson, aged 15, Tacoma; Mr. and Mrs. James Dalton, Scranton, Pa.; Franklin Frost, Olympia, Wash.; P. L. Laramie, (Cle F,'iin. Wash.: Mrs. Frank Olin, Tacomu; M.. Ii. Samuel, Walka Walla. Many of those taken to the hospital soon revived from the effects of their salt water dtlcking and were permitted to go to their homes, apparently none the worse for the experience. Most of the Injured were only slghtly bruised or cut by striking against piling and the hull of the Plyer when they fell into the water and all will recover. The Flyer had just discharged her passengers from Tacoma and was preparing to load for the 11 o'clock re turn trip. The pier was crowded with passengers who were pressing personm on the gangplank in their eagerness to get aboard. The gangway was a freight slip that had been rigged up for passenger us', after the steamship Alameda de. mollshed the main waiting room of the Colman doqk when she crashed into the pier three weeks ago. The plank was adjusted by a worm block and it is supposed that this nad be. come sprung so that the cogs did not fit petSeotly. A detective alg broke under the Weight of the crowdipg pae. sengers and the shock of the inch drop was sufficient to strip the cogs let, the end of, the plakl tall into ttwater, the scceaming psesengere olr Ing and sliding down the steep In. ollne into the water between the wtarf, and' the Flyer. The water was dotted with frantio persons eteggliqgg to reach the boats *Wioh were lowerse from several neasby vessels. The FWyer oout4' not be , Ve4 be, . olune h'hr Whirling p.o.pa . Would eho ~opped the rua..g peoplq 4to it it wAs t. ali ,.jo the to Not to , oag ugh Svessel and the .er, e*. SQtbnuse ,on 12i ;,# on the (Coninuted on' Peg. reu.) f " re tuilruuul cEkt~tN, Woulld 1w· Illl'hrc by Il!the remnIt HO IkII. w'tIIII thec oln InHxtruected delptplcjw (ICliflIl the hOhrthfcrfl delegatesc~w A Th .Me vit·l vietu~ry In 'Jhllu ;ti~tlt.1 hiwotil ·ike~l! Ill I.III.ni( Amongc't the II~r~ ..s~~* 1e)t Ib~lo 1.-iterN aret TJrtane Chft('.u~, WeIt r· I~'. t:;~, wi, of the· repUbhinl~ ,,I·IIitt 1 I'.;: ·X-l sI W1f OF 1.W. W.1 FAllING RAPIDLY IN NORTHWEST VIRTUALLY ALL OF STRIKES OR DERED BY LEADERS DO NOT MATERIALIZE. e'a'lt i, l "iy 1 ..--A sol'. from the light dliurlnnce *th night f" May 1, whin a t' group of $atnitHill-Amtericaii war v'terans desIItatroye)d It red flag carried by te' twociallts and the In dustrial W.ortlars of tllhe Wo'rld in their .May-day Ijparad;e, tlter hiias been no disourder in ilte PJat'itl, northwest in connectionll ,hith the I W. agitation for several weltks. Viirtually tall the strillkes ordered by the I. IW. a. laders failied to mat terilllie. A few I~solated loggling ulcatlsn rte ri-inning shlor hIlandeld, biat the Ieffort l , II , hi ti uii lger plllalt uppiear. t hoiwie beai't alathnatidon-aed. JTheo strike IIn iih, (fray's harboalr ,ountry wnH delhlur'ted off threte waee-ks tago anad the strlk' of labolrers buildlig tlhe Canadallnha Norlthern railroad li lr11itihi. Colulmbuia It waning, illthogh it hasniI nlilt buta'n aIl'la'hlly tert lliltlhid Thte ;IelloI otf UnItil i' t tIat 's Jtudlge Halfordi 10 dlays ago In forfeil tig Inn citizenship pape.llCrs OTf ,La)teottird (a)i.son, a t oalultln t1111 I. W . W, iglitatlor, Tn being f.,ll owed bay a timovement to au Lport IIi.a, ;tltltl Il taglllitaors whllo have ,beeln Ipr lai'nu glll arhy. 'nited 'diLtates Inlllllgrlatioll tfatlnmisalaa',er itlli Di Bruler will begin to exauinit thie ac cuse'd itMnlltts this weeol. 'there hI le.nn i to lat tlaiala Ity the Sot' tllt Il pllae to inltelrfere with street speakerH. MOTORISTS EN TOUR GO TO GLAIER PARK Kalilapall, May i,--('W ciail.-hla vortd by prfioct weather and fine roads, the excursion from this city to the eljlaior Natlonal purk today by the Missoula automobile party, which arrived last evening, was a delightful spacces. Sixtoen automobile loads or pbople from Kalispell accompanled the visitors, who came in the same numn ber of cars from the Garden city, and the run over the new ,park highway to manty points of interest was made without a single siarring incident. The return to this city wag made early this evening and the aMissoUila tolks were entertained tonight by the Kallspell Chamber of Cqpnmerce in various L ways. The visitors will leave for home early in themot.ting. They expect to take lunch dt aonan. auadalaejMn, ijt4i.,, May 9.--Twvo • }ltt .eartSakelp .a.otirred here' yes. ' e a. ii b. datlge .ureslted, 111 I It r t ti recretary of the lllnterior Jailln It. tlut'thield nd John 11. fl"cckier. Among l the ilook'vllt Ipiclkerc will also be Seniator Msmme n.'la (p, nt Minlnenota: Chllrh.., lirrnatpl rhte, or Itallltnoro; for. loer tlltl)l'rney ernt.rn ;I (I) liP c' traI i s,1 , of New Yrk'l. former H4,eretltry iof e.crincrelr,'e in l ior. uillTl 'rrlin tin II. N.wl.herr, o Ilirlit, f'r'loler er,.' tary or th.' pity.I _--- --- .--- - -- - II NMINISTER RESIGNED TO MEET DEATH IN FEW HOURS RICHESON SAYS THAT HE IS READY, NAY WILLING, TO PAY FOR CRIME. ,,,. Msiity i9t1-'1 - .' have mniade lily ap . i'; a'ti (itmIh ; I urn restlgtedl t, Iimy fllhe'. I IIIIW wish ,to µ, to lily di'til l I its st, ll po ssiable, the fanner the1 bltter." l','hese wordu were' lspoke.n today by ('ltlrin,'c . . T. Itthhelotl, forllmer lapj. I fist InII nIIl str l n c ( nfesi ' d llll urd I erer lof Avis' Il. nell, III to t Ie rlev'. ierbl rt -. ,.ohntoil, his spirituall aidviser, in illelntilnghI tihe mentall condition of the ,i'mlil'inll, 1 mllll, whosei tlenur If lifol 1now1 I Iii tt aired onily by houri., 'thrin' Is resn to beliheve Ie will go to his dleath Iii the electrlk chairI shortly aftter midnight Monday. Riie W'lning on I .oUt In thell death cell, Itlilcihesn i tlll Iololg and earnestly with with Mr. Jhhnlson and the lprisonl 'rhap1lih, thel Itev. lierbert W. Ntebbinu. Much to say.' "I don't want to li and so p ch I hn. ol lIttic tlll |<I llve an d so m ch1 I Want to soy thatII I lmust hulk," he said. VWhIi'in the hour of exe cution Iarrives, Mr. Jillohnson, his spirituoal adviner, will )recedo him ll tlhu short walk to theo ehtctric htinlt'. There tlthe phydi'anMs, the pricson doctoil r, tlle corunty medical eximiniln'r ull( the .urgr'on general of hlu i'ilmOnili'h will aliitted ah the lh+nl wtctoeoli,. 'lhie priiion c'hl Ciill ain itilic ia , inltlhd to attend. Witnesses. t tlilcniel. tIlhn'ie, thern rlay hlii thrie wttnlcuc 'oilciniited by 'thi Wrhlll iMA i li' h v I nIIcIaa t e h ti l i tIlli rlln i 'n),ls ll rtellli.s, i llluo n e ll f o rlv ri'jprelinta ioni, thln warden l''i elli'd to iiieats l *ti the wli oc' ltie goverlnir and prlliitiiy will notrie the three other Wlttiiou, rpl)reeittlvtves or ptre. am, aicciattioli. R1ev. Mr. Johnson and R-ticlhen had a lonlg and egrnert talk toltany on religious uMbjectl . Whel uiked whlt hlsIagll e In tlhe tibhl phtmaed ltol tiit lt richelolr reetlted the 'T'wenliy-Thlir Psalin. "Attir reciting 'tho Psalh," said Mr. Johin loli, "Richeson gav a nlist ieau. titul exptcthIon ol it, capplying the truth. or it ti hl owi experl enoer and his own life." Rloheson apparently wan oheerful to. nright. TEACHilt KILLED. Portland, May 19.-Mish IU, T., 111,c, a school teah.hor of this city, war killed late today, elight miles cegt of 9re. gon Oity, when the autotnnhlls in which she was riding went ovqr a steep Ombankment. , A, M. AshIliy of this oity was sllttlhy inJbhred. P. L. Willis. an iUteinoy of ?4w'ed, was curve, the utern mjenry bsamme %eargend and the cmr w.nt over the COMMIBIISSSIOM I Y Report Made by Harris Weinstock to Govs ernor Is Under Fire. "FREE SPEECH" WAR IN CALIFORNIA IS REVIEWED City Officials and People Generally Think That They Can Defend Themselves and Control the I. W. W. Situa tion Without Any Outside Aid-Story of Troubles Is Long and Contains Much Grief and Woe. whe llh illtrri Wtl, n~tililck, siththl rojlol ImIIisIIltl iwr, t1111u1t1 1l (iiiv,'rlti'r Ji,'tItIIlti relgtrdinlt the, no-wli.,| "free. spetearch" cl'lnlllllllKt ((" II,' |r~~lllh·l "rrltl *SrI,cPM Ill' wit tpaign ir of iih. tndtilat riot W 'orik'rrw of thie 'Wa,'w Id. ww.'' Ilitalde' In ilihty iy thuwdiig olIy oftlcilwt orf Han ItIlh'gr IIi 'itltell,' tori with ai rictclti itl ' th t i'he inme ,of the irreeslit tt'rolesihiw hin,'. MIl .,ly r J.I tneits |. W i\'( th tI i hittad litlht tl Nay, Iut Itattite t hat t't'rrdinti, tol the eharter, it was not iht ,ll prtainw't' to aintlnllwll c'notttt1itt oui thie tIIlle't' fore Inor 1w tlk tid of sllte nutihiri it lt Ill emndihititn intlm d r ltht lrortiontlt-I Otllr roffhi llltn, ihllnl a inti H.t. Iwthy,. dllstrhc, ntllletarn. I 1. I.'. Vlt hlwl l, ity. tIriwuet.cutrr tnrd uitlty it)r attorney; itr A Stt m en .r. Wi tk. tt A ittltant. T'heyS agreed~t on the foll)~lowin s((tate. tthltt lirie tut roiiii nitilri' totad Ctllflhlll Iwl.I( hl)(d I1) ll1iltlhllrl()' |it II(1 nlilitinter ait oathi that ii0 ilti) tl t in*.l tit Itntrwnl at tIti Infllitlry we.r' ttliluoe witi,) haI or tlrosell, Iwho had ni tliln' UIl toh tii i !li'reitwt rot'l htlti toti0,1 n t tit abetltt! Itht Vlolnlollne "T'hnt he hiawl nti miitJutrrlty ii, t.|i, Itplwnil wituilwnln. 'I'hati ht tilL IIIt interv letw tiny olt tie turitiiiniw o n wiuinr tutk' thwe Pattiei' rietiwti w .r fichii i vhrttt wh it ittchrneot Tharut t** whint iii xaiwiti tiny dii.. ill liti o 1 taItn Ilrtut t tie grnd jlh ult 'ThtNt tie wia iru'llllnl4r ii ,r h llf t l' trilleti to Ltk hI Ilvh II1f r III yIlllyir, tit" wIt''* unthhliw n't uiilid tIlhlt of tli liIf ir Atun Uioirt trurii tisitit hnt nuliti try tilt city it)thoriitira wire: ThtIi th tWit' it r lt sp a.(i r itpiki til iiI th llltt llr, Ith' itatir , a ltnt t re city, ait'd theirili'i litc twthorit tio. lllThat thl)rll, itd, h i l t itt' gw'nwr lllr, rllrw ti i lwrlr i u 1f1it.t w 1itit 1, I i lni IwIr hiii'iwrtr thn')y wire ntwtutl tuwntrn or ott jtnrtterty, inivisrd ww'ttin to tiki whiat tihy wanlrthdl rntl l, Itl ulltr orffcert rwio tought to triviunit thIiemi. Thllat, at tllit hn' o, Ihr1 first MexiI tuitI rt'volution, the' atriee utrw'otwk'rit wire tlart'ly litv nII ovr tio it, und It wis Itlele vtl altlny mren wire nll~mted trnofw the bordilr into Mt'x'o to ifight thre Disat goi''ririwmiwt. 'tthit uuring Illlt iterlilld nio ordln rt intro rr'gultiwtitr itret ii altierl igit exiwutni, but itiat liitah Iti'e wieptiuruwielt Ilttl'ritllt dl to ilrsnrvn rttllli h under Lth hrtl'ovlilon( of thie Pr, Itinlldlt, Grand Jury. ltr Irw'i·lrl uir, li ll, cncoirllg to tiw ei uiftiwinwit, itie ahttw'ii i iiof liii How| Ihlgol county Irand Jllry wat cllld to litth tiageit dtwgnnieirwa tlt'ime'it in thte citl'. ltll)it bltly Iut i varloui ll irt. hilaw tpwnIOt h $.t to t 1' woiil t' . nitI nit orllllrtnlcut regulto th t ItntIpu lwt uttrailit wititt it ut'WOnn ' tutu iItto',. AittioughI iiliiiy iumrcha5ll it twl Iutr rI I, iiaenUwIr exu lnl.'ll ltIh el 4 I tllcl t llell wflrom tell it(-ll lIugo, thIw, irdlrrinot', t/wt InLItlty ludiote, hxtlittiw olty wlx. x e'tit ionnurit, nu I 1%wn1t inti u rri ti, wiiwlw' e tl frmii it t.,loti A nulwie o hwiinanlo, wtiutuI unir t e'l itttirwhd anti dtnlrned unowrwltlrtutionlt t)y itie iUctt lndi district court or uttlhittn.t Tilltie Irtselt troubl I)It IprcII'eit.n'e Intul nn th ll night oI F.hrllnry t, 1!ll:, when Itho tiustrial W'orkeres dlrepcrted fronl the rloulte gilmtn which they had hosen girven periiesilae Int pircde, andl, se.ek lug lini of the huliltes corners li tie city, hlegan a detltlllntrcllion. )ll' afltrr anl tiher, nlearly 40, iittellptled tl slteak a;nd IIIl were arrestedl. Almolrng te ahlleged ringletler' w'rn I,. M. Kirk, atturney: ('llper Ianll-*r hlinl'ry N, McKee', Mrs. I.elurau Pu) nol lamerson aind I eirge W. e.1oodby. iThe Inst Is e I negr.i. Chalrge's l c enllplrtir'y to violteiln cit iy orlinaure were lodged against them. In tlhe nxit ferw nights llmany nllre were airrested, thi atheuibor aggregatiteg ahout 2e110, There' wlis no room In tie l.Iee I )ie(al Jallls Ilr theimI anlld mantlY of thaee in uttudyl, were transferreil to the pirisllns .or neilghilering Counti".s; enIcith ione arretieid elemanded a sInpa. rule Jury trial. Alulcllt that time Vincent St. John, a ('hillcg' IlU'Il'r or the workers, tele gri'ihedt'I iI 11i LI' cIty orrlcltla, they e111hl, shuit it wIas the intention "to ultb dtlle" Sen lI'ieg,, if it took 20,000 mlan an ito ye.rs to doi it." Anarchists. 'I'lle' tihoalrittes said many of the cmenee aerresteod ,were foreign-l, orn anatr c'hl.5l, who since have becn deported. Thice cases were brought to trial as rapidly nIl posslihbl'. (IOnly one man was acquitted, several were contloted clld alltl y pleaded guIlty and were plteld upon prob tion. Work was of fcreeld most of the men at $2.25 a day, ibut i0 per cent refused ultployotent, II wva eallld. ''lTh, agitatlmion coUntinueldN , threats were 1:ade teo rescue thie lrisrner( s in the IJ:ll.. ilffIicers werel Iinnulltted. Two ill.ie'Ieon were attacked and serleouly wncded by 33 men who had ambushed behindld a billboard. In the confloct oc' Industrial Worker was killed. dl)ynamite was missed irom An out lyinlg quarry. Threats were said to have been made to dynamite the city crfi'iiiels and their property. Including thi clity waterworks. 'I'lTh workers kept coning to Bain licge and special officers were ap poAlctedd to turn them back at the countly lie. The threat was made It wics alleged, that Ban Diego should never hold an erpositlon Iud that "the people of the world would be warned against the city." The police, it was said, received proof that a comnlittee of Blan Franclisco In dlstrlal Workers was asked to demand ,f (lovernor Johnson that he Intervene In HNIe Diego. The chamber of om me'rce land other publlo bodies prof f'red their sslistance to the authorS. tihn gnld submitted to Governor rohn nllll locumenlery evidence as to the ,dituiill, prevalilng here. Hllortcly afterward Commissrloner W\icnstock came. "Hincee the night the two pollelnen were attacked large numbers of tiU aestl hIuv been watuhing all suspelous ehuructoers and guarding public blltd lngs. ml'ccieea Goldman, leader of the rlhllltrch'ists in1 America, left lan Diego followilng the result of a demonstrttion iby a'llhtens in the lobby of the htel whr'.Ie she. hadlc clpartmelents. Dr. Ben Jullin Itel'ieclcn, sher manager, was tallklen outsldIe the city limits, tarred ualldI rubbed with sagebrush. The let terl' "1. W. W." were said to have Iec'tn bIrantled up1on his back. Th'llrty-two mlin have teen Indicted e, clharges iof assault to murder and (tc:lotiulled on Page Ilx.) Pleasant T HERE is no more delightful country' in the world than western Montana during these May days. It is pleasant to be here. The country makes a good impression upon the visitor because it is so pleasant. That is the way it is with Missoulian printing. The work which is turned out from The Missoulian Print Shop makes a pleasant impression because it is so at, tractive. That is the telling point with job printing. If it makes a good impression, it has done its work and has fulfilled its purpose. You can't get good job printing "cheap." It doesn't come that way. There is a figure below which the standard of excellence is lost and the printing becomes of no value because it is not effective. Missoulian printing is effective boe cause it is well made. The men who make it are ex perts and the material which they use is the br, that . can be obtained. The combination makes the printing in the world. The rfst Is as low as is €.l~ sistent with, good work. And The Missoulian 1ii home Institution.