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?,ýti.s ýq ý ýý, ,ý 5'i.% ýý ° ' iý., ,.iý'1 'x. ý ""ý r ' , ".t ' - i i,ý v ^' yF A ~ () r Y'(IV Ai Y·, r , ,r , amm It w~ ·n ' ' ' i~4 0lllP Or, POLI01 WILSON SAYS THAT I, W. W.'S TRIID TO . SHOOT HIM. ARN EMMA GOLDNM YIeiantUs*P eelare That if Anaroh. let and Maer managr Return Thiy Will Be W'hewn a Warm Time'l invstlgatien of Attorney General Webb Continue. Ban Diego, Cal., May 25.-Develop meonts today in the I. W. W. lstua ties here Included the assdcrtlon of Chlet of Pollee J. K. Wilson that at etippta had been tade recently to assassinate him and one of his offl oasem the declaration by alleged "visl lantea" that if E!mma Goldman and her manager, Dr. Bnjamin Reltman, attempted to rttaur to Bap Diego they "woui&be shown a good timne:" npd the lintystgatlon by Attorney GQneraI Webb and his chlef deputy, Reirmond BonjamiP. of the disturb sagee here. Chief Wilson stated that shortly after two policemen had been lam bhshed ,here by two alleged members of the Industrlal Workers he was shot at one nlght as lihe was retiring. e said .t4 had heard two bullets as they p~eed his window. but had heard no reportr presumably because Maxim sdltgpers had been used. It wa stated also by the police de. W'prtmnet that T)tective Peter Bnl. seree s4ld an alleged "vigilante" had beep shot at twice lateatt 'night. Goldman Warned. The statement that Einme Gloldman and Dr. Benjamin Reltman, who wjta taWed upon the occamlo of his recebt visit here. would return-to Man Diego within It days, was made by Kaspar •auwer ttrea~Ule of the Calitornia Pree ellpeh league. When men said to he w" ere told of the prospec tiVev..ltof risi Goldman and Relt man, they said the pair would be shown a good time. If they returned here. The declaration was made that they would be met at the station by several thousand citizens and that they never would "get off the train." The soe.alled vigilantes further an-' nounced they had no intention of dis. basiding. They said they still had work to do, and that the presence 'J Attorney General Webb In San DIego would make no difference in their ac titon, If 'they found it necessary to protect their homes from undesirable ltisUaes." The attorney general devoted some time today to hearing committees from the. Federated trades, the soclallsts and the California Pree Speech league. It was said Jullus Thum, a tailor said to have been attacked twice by citi sens In the streets, ,arrested three times and then taken out of the city by the so-ealied vigilantes, would re turn to San Diego soon to tell his story to Attorney General Webb. Other memnbers of .thndustrial Workers and their Iympathlsers, now in Los Ange les, are expected to come here to re. late their troubles to the state official. The attorpey general said that all the Information he bad obtained so far had been given to him voluntarily. When asked If he Intended to admln later an oath to witnesses, it he de eIded upon a public hearing, he an swered that "a man who would lie when not under oath would do the same if sworn." Attorneys Fred Moore and Marcus (Continued on Page Six.) Class Ad History COCICOVERING A WIDE FIELD. ''TJIs'`esoulltn class ad is read all over western M taAa; Those who use the class ad testify that thelit rt lies come from all parts of a wide territory. 'Tatwho use the ad, also, represent the entireregion of .w rn Montana. When you use a Missoulian 6 , ,you speak to a lrgOe audience. An illustra ytiu ji e a t6e manner in which The Missoulian clsas ad hreechotut, is furnished by this little experience of lstweek: • LOST. TWo BLACK COOKER SPANIE. dop. Return to Gnrad theater. Reward. On the second day of the publication of this little ad, the missing dogs were brought tb Manager Weav St~ of the Grand theater by a small boy.whose home it Einroper and who hid seen the dog roaminl ti ti town. He redthe at ad ppktd up the S1tes cost of the recovery of the * c waF s " itsip. d18.l*r l ad ss .but one c~eta word,: if ~Rtdf ~ol an rri t a job, T Mloulin t our d fer no . ýIrI ^ -ýa.ra r f x -.1 , , w; I i iN If. It --Phihi'I'"Iphlr North American.l AIRSHIP INVENTOR AND HIS WIFE MURDERED e SAN DIEGO PEOPLE ARE SHOT, SUPPOSEDLY BY FORMER t EMPLOYE. e San Diego, Cal., May 25.---C. H. ''ol V liver, an airship Inventor and presfl dent of the Tolliver Airship company, r and his wife, were found dead in their A home here tonight. Bert 0. LewIs, formerly secretary of the airship com. pany, was arrested on the charge oC 1. murder. II Neighbors heard 17 gunshots at * 10:80 o'clock .tonight and rushed to ,. the Tolllver cottage, located near the eastern city limits. They r ,.d Tol. liver's dead body in the lving r'sii and that of heis wife on the kitchen e floor. They found Tolliver's automd. e bile smeared with blood in front of the cottage and trails Of blood leading to a the rear entrance of the house. They (Continued on Page Six) BATTLESHIPS READY TO SAIL FOR CUBA United States May Have to Interfere in Is land Insurrection---Army and Navy Are Mobilized for Immediate Action. Washinglton, May 25.-Insurrection 1 and diorders in utus, which threaten the lifo and property of Americans and are believed by the United States to be spreadlng beyond control of the Cuban government, caused the American gov. erflment to take act:ve steps today In preperallon to coi'. with any question wbidh may arise in thue iland re pubitkk. Two divisions of the Atlantic hat., tlship fleet were ordered to take on their full quota of marines, making a total of 1,800 In addition to the 700 now cii route to tluantanamo, on the Prairie, and rendezvous at Key West, ready to move to Cuha at the instant their presence is need .. , In all, a dozen warships will be in the immediate vicinity of Cuba within a few days. The army is prepared with an ex peditionary force of 15,000 men, if needed, and plans for a campaign to stamp out the rebellion are ready to be put In execution. Strike Moeet Dangerous. Tho Insurrection and the serious labor troubles, as a result of the re newal of the longshoremen's strike, are believed to warrant American pre paredness. Of the two, the disturb anees which probably will arise at the Cuban ports, through the strikers' op erations, are believed to he the more imminent and most dangerous ele ments. .t is believed the near presence of one or more of the American warships, by its moral effect, would prevent vio. lent demonstrations by the disordprly elements. Should this not be suffi cient, recourse will be had to the ma. rine force on acuh of, the battleships, and for this purpose 1,300 addltlonal marines will be taken oil at New York and Norfolk, Cubans Willing. The attitude of the Cuban govern. ment in welcoming the dispatoh of American marines .o .ulantanamnoo the Prairie is accepted as indicat of its perfect willingness to allow the marines, and blusolletst to be lanide without express permission from the eloat l t14 authorities, whire a .impents: , Admitral Oesterbhaus, manding. the Atlantio .ieet, wfl a muld this mobilised fleet from $1i flatship, the Washingn ton thJi s.e. o will be the 0. i I. .~e , ;New Jersey tr *o thq fth, jii hoeapttsi etp soeoi utl4 Ut 0ut tugs Patalllllmlc and Patuxent, will ac conplllny the extledition, followed by lucil supply sillps and olillers as mllay be ntceaosuary. On calller already Inll I'hlladel plhia. The fleot shoull tarrive at Key W.Vw t by Wedlluceday if the veassels nllae'tatd in celearing tomorrow, is Ias ex upctel. The Niobraska fIron New Or leaaIH will join the' fleet at Key West. The armIy Is making Ino move to Ward the Island. t Is figured that Within tllree datytlpt first reilments of the 15,00410 expedl tlonary force which has been heldl In readinl.w for mIlonths past could bth embaitrked ailn the four big arnmy Iranlnorts now lying at New port News, fully equipped for sea. 'Tie generarl pIlaan of operations In Culba al fuir aIs tlhe' alrm¥y is concerlned has been workead oit. The plan calls for a dashlng earnaiazlaln, If It becomes nec essary to use f srio against the Insur rectos. Ina this the Anlerlcan cavalry llgiments would be reolled upll almost exclusively. The plans were gone over by General Wood and other nmem. bacrs of hIls staff today. Situation erious. HLavana, Maty l.--According to ro ports glvcn out by the government there Is no cllango in the military situat;ion tolnight, but the fotrces of General Mendlets are distant only a few mllles from the main body of the Insurgonts under Generals Ivonet und Estononse, and adeclllve conmbiat may be expected at any moment. The govegn ment still persists that the insurgent forces are not numerous, bult Infor mation from other souro*ie Indlicate that thae rebels iare strong and increas Ing inl mlllllbers. Furthoermore, they arc shlowing much activity In various parts of theI province dtf Oriento. The most se(rious news from that section tI that (len.ral I0etonoso has warned in writing all planters to atop grinding within three days or Ihe would turn all the mills and cane fields, The naval orders at Washington for tlh concentration of two dlvislons of 41he Atlantic fleet at Key West aen L .e diepalob o t:posts to. various I Otban portse 9tohlO~ a profound sen At40,S. ovvreaulait officluls pre dilted a victory for the governmetnt troops, which they declare will remove rall anecessitt for Amerclan Interven tion, General Mendlets, the Ouban h'om mlatader, Is at Tj.gulbes, -between SLanmyiy and QaItanamtno, tonight. t leverJºL smitll irmishes itave do. (Continu4e on P' age ts) DARROW'S DEFENSEi WANTS EVIDENCE DEBARRED TESTIMONY TO SHOW WHOL. I SALE BRIBE'RY MAY BE BARRED FROM TRIAL. Ilo, Angeles, May 25.-- ishtlng every Inch of the way, the defense in theI Scae or Cl renrce 8. Dt'rrow, the lawyer accused of bribery of a juror In the MpeNamara case, temporarily, at least, stopped at today's brier session of the, Darrow trial the narration of George M. Lockwood of the attempted bribery Sof himself by Bert H. Franklln. SThe rulllng of Judgeo Hutton at 1:80 s o'clock Monday afternoon, to which r time adjournment was taken shortly -before noon today, will determine whether evidence of al)eged wholesale L jury corruption shall constitute part N of the state's case against Darrow. r Both aides adumitted that a ealsls had been reached in the case of the , lawyer, who, as his chlie counsel, Barl r Rogers, said early In the preliminary a L prooeedings, "is on trial for his name, 0 reputation and overything he has on earth." A ruling against the admissibility of evidence showing alleged offenses othe or than the altemlpted corruption of SLockwood would be a serious setback I to the prosecution and an Important Y victory for the defense. With the ex f elusion of the evidence Involved in the, t question, the state's case would be a confined to testimony germane only to I the Lockwood case, which would a Iasten the end of the trial by at least a month. Each side appeared confi t dent today that the ruling would be - In its favor. a A decision overruling the objection . of the derfene would let down the bars y to the admilion of a flood of evi b dence purporting to connect Darrow e with wholesale corruption of jurors and witnesses In the trial of J. B. d MdNamara, as Indicated yesterday by g District Attorney Fredericks In hls opening satement to the jury. A Sitter Plght, r The defenseo began its real fight to clear Darrow when It opposed every step taken by the proseoutiqn with Scourt Cleik George, O. Monroe on the stand, to prove the pendency of the McNamaer case and the legality of t Lookwood's status as a prospeotive " juror, when the alleged bribery wlri attempted. When Monroe resumed the stand today he was erosqi. eamin4d at length by Attorney Roiers Oonitceal}sg Wn the dwing of Lockwood sI A ttt ll t, manp.Tnd the sItattu of the m ty cfq4s of aulloegd 4dytitlmk ti no 4t tt.ld. (conptblw$ froes Pse your.) I trr 7'E :~ ill, ETU W Tuuvwu GERMAN AVIATORS TO STRIKE i 1erlln, May 2.-The German pro. Ifeslonal airmen have voted unanl taously to strike tomorrow If the demands of the German Aviators' union for ia minimum wage of 178 monthly, which was presenated today to the aeroplane construction com. panies, Ins not granted before noon. Tomorrow ls the principal day of the aviation week and a strike of the alrmanll will eateue its failure. It is stated that the wages of monec of the professlonal aviators are as low an $371.0 a Imonth. MOUNT BLACKBURN IS SCALED BY DORA KEEN WOMAN EXPLORER AT LAST SUCCEEDS IN CLIMBING PA MOUS ALASKAN PEAK. C(,rdaoti. Alasikn, May) :5. -Misn lnta Keen l f it'hlllltillghlas inal her Iparty of six mnlln lathiilnl tlhe aIllmlllnlt of MountI ilnlaekbtiuria, il,140 reet,, laslt iHlldltiay morntaag. The'y arlrilva'l tti KenoeriIitt fin lthe' a '.lppe'r ter ralilroad todany. Thhis Is the firl leait'eat or the great Co'elrper river peak. Misa Keen, with her Ila'strulentaat itad tilti aialled froiia Hieatlti April I0, for S'lorleovalv anil a1a1aeaaon heir nrri'Ival at Kenneflii ll helr l h'lef lor mal t . oh. .Ill al . lItarrelt. nla pearlinle'li.iat far the ll,Il'k lurn aietne, wasg renaly wtlth his t iver Iiin sad two1a9 Iewna or 1aa. The nad-t. veantureline mat.ta 9 a I heir bra v4' lealder rlneo'i' nt h red ni nny hI0 a./ a rdslilal ai'a 1 tiortms lllhatl ei,' plled .llh, e'iih i tl rel inina iandier ihelter frr ,iavy at i tilime i9t Mny 7, three lnen of the IpartY retiarned Ito Knaeliett for roel ealhlol and pro. vislons, altie ci ldlles ha ving hee'i,1'a eix iha tiuted. A 8eoond Attempt. MtI's 1e'a'n aat.t'ilelhd It elimbaal Menett Stlaekliart9 hlul Aaugust, haat walts aliged to turn lbailk afteir shlle rad illteoveretl wlhat ahli lbeilteve.d tol he fa. silhle route to the Ir11111it.11 T'hilis rIate was followed Iesl euruflla by ia th' exped-i. tlon which! returnled today. Miss Keen's SBttement. Kenne'nit.. Aleacka. May 2.5. -'To tlh Asnolnatala Press: "The Mount lhlelih,liarn elxpleditIon hals been allceeaslifl. I left Kenn'oatt( ona Aplril 22 witllh ev'en men, nin, e dllar andll eiglht ldald. VWe' reachead thae basei ,of the nltmuntain on April 27, the alen and tmycself traIvelling on nowhnores. on April lan we alilpparently were witll Ia onae day's triveal of thl' uamm111llit, but were haalted by a snowlsteoraIa. which raged continulallnlmy for 13 ldays. We found refuge for (Ihi 12 nillghtsI ('im eaves thlg 'i tiae aliow. Fearful Cold. "()fi May 13, lIt' witlllher ihavi.'gi C'lear'ed, I ltartedl for the topl f lithe tnilruntain with two anonl and1111 realIhed 1 the summlllit Maey IIi, with (leaorge( W. ]tuindy of C(orldonvIl, ill whla my sllt' cec is dAlle. I)giriaIg thile ile dslays of the final asca'ent aInIl thel retutrnr w'e aIx tpe1ritlenced zaro weitllher andell hald sniow Scoldlitlion. Travel waee difficult aiald dange'roua s t eoutlseu far frequenla'lat itvu alanclhel at d thell ilidtltil opal'alllngl of c'cr,'vascan in tille gellleler. "Nihtl trlavel was neia'cnary, witlh ih' And lnow s ondtlillansl lbcin.lllrig worse aiH.Ral'a' of the Inotldrratingl weautheer, Aind we were glad to esca-pe froama the ulnfriiendily nmouintain on Mivy 22. (in lthe 24th we reached K,'nnetott. "DORA KI' IN." - ----- -~-~ -I _L.-_.:-----~--.-· I-C rI-- ) Attention WHEN you buy job printing, you want something which will attract favorable attention: "Cheap" printing attfacts attention, but it is not the sort of attention which you wish to have directed to ward your business. You want printing which will create a favorable impression. That is what you will get if you send your order to The Missoulian Print Shop. Your letter heads, printed here, will be the sort that adds to the effectiveness of your correspond ence. Your announcements and catalogues will be the kind that compels attention. Your blankbooks and office stationery will be the ones that last; they will make your office work easier and more satisfac. , tory. The Missoulian shop makes the famous Kala. mazoo loose-leaf books; our bindery can do any sort * of special work which you may require. This is a home institution; its men'spend their money with Mis. . souls merchants; they are entitled to, your patrona;g , in return. More than that, you are guaranteed is faction at The Missoulian Print Sbho .. ',.: ROOStVELT DSOLARES THAT M6 WILL NOT PPIMIT IOaklS TO TAKE CONTROL. . REA FIGH1NG SPEECH Colonel Opens New Jersey Oampaign With a Fervid statement In Plain. field That the Discredited Peoll ticians and Bosses Propose to Rule Over Convention. fIIellnth, N. J.. May '.1-.-With all the emphasis at his command, Colonel Itoosevelt declared today he would not permit "discredite'd polittlcans and hbosses" to take control of the repub Ilc'en natlional cotnvention. lie made the tnteatelnt In what hei called a "fight. ing Npe'ichI" at PltlnoslIthI "Our op. ponrents lhave Ino thought of winning untl.e's they cain will by delliberat chelting in the national convention." said o'lonel Ronosev.lt. "The na ilo,nnl coinmlittee Is salpposed to pass on the delegates to sit In the con ventlon. If it chooses, It ran turn out detcrgates fully elected by the people anil put in others. It ls therefore vl tanl to Ilhae et Iutiolnll colnmittee that ranlly represents tiii, people. Our op ponOlllS have shlowln that they intend to try to lime theI, notional committee mltr wilho have l,,een beaten In their own states to nit inl Judlgment over the conventlion that represents victory over t thet. Y "The lprifelsnall polliticians haitve t hee U(ccu'ltom.'d to try strong-arm talctics and could do so with Impunity I when the fight represented a fight be tween the two factions. It hI not that sort of a fight thin time. It is the r peple agallinst the hosses and I serve t notiel that the hollses will not be al tlowed to upset the will of the po0 - pl,'' Taft Deolsres He's Safe. 'ItaIckenaeck, N. J., May 26.-In four Ilo,, the most thickly populated coun u Iltens -l1lunon. r, sex, Passaic and Betr m en ---President Taft assured his audl d nctires today that his renomination for Ithe presidency is certain. While he rcontinued his attacks on Colonel lt,.osevit., Mr. Taft's speeches were taeinly a review of the legislative c.'hilvements of his administratlon. At Passaic the president said "there are many who have made up their minds as to how to vote in this con test, and who will be Influenced by what the victory will be. I do not think it is wise, but if you really want to know how It Is going, I will till ,iyou. I have more than 570 del Igate,' to the republican national con . vention pledged or instructed for nme. lalty 540 are necessary for nomina n Lin. I have several to spare. I t wuld be glad to add New Jersey's s delegates to the list, but they are not I necessary to success." n In many of his speeches the prole. N. dent discussed the charge made by 'olonel Roosevelt that the "political it I)oues" are supporting the pr6ident's h candidacy. Ie declarg4 this lI not e true. WIRELESS SICHME BLOOKED. Wa Wu.shlngton, May 35.-An ambitious 'schieaie for a government naval wire. d less system to encircle the globe was (. blocked when an bppropriatlon of l.no.t000,. for Its construction was f sl'ric.keia from the naval appropriation I til today by the house. The scheme ' contempi(,llte'd the establishmnent of d wire.less sttions on the Pacifcl coast. the. I'nlltutlu canal sone. Hawall, Sa ,f Itot., (iamt Itld the Philippiles. MINNESOTA SEATS IOWA, e Mlinneapolls. May 6l.-by a score of a. lr to 41, the University of Minnesota track teatm defeated the Univerlsity of Iowa in a dual meet here today.