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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, June 16, 1912, Morning, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1912-06-16/ed-1/seq-8/

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-AI $1Q SLtPF," SAYS KIN"
L r P TMK ARRnIVAL OP.
OOWL l. Uoosavit-Z
Chicago, June 1i.-The calm rotmuntine
Of the conduct of the Taft compaign
Was not disturbed by the advent of
Colonel Roosevelt, Secretary llitles,
Director McKinley and Williamn
arnaes, Jr. of New, Yort,' who has
rooms just below the Taft headquar
ters, continued the reception of Taft
delegates even when the cheering of
the street crowds listening. to Roose
elst' soundied 'otifongh' he .~ývtdows.
A few moments after Reoosevelt had
*el, safely 'laoced In the headquarters
Motel, Dth'etor ' McKinlhy issued a
atatement characterlmng~the arrival of
Roosevelt as "the lastbig bluff of the
Roosevelt forces In this fight."
"President Taft's statement yester
day that there las no question of his
renoanlation on thb first ballot tS the
coming republican national convention
has been ,borne out in every.particular
by the political developments of to
day," said the statement. "The weak
tess of the Roosevelt candidacy was
emphablsised by the arrival in Chicago
Of Theodore Roosevelt himself, and by
the hysterical attempts of his mana
gers to make a showing in his behalf
by making claims which had no basis
in fact.
"Among the various reports put out
today by the Roosevelt political man
agers were those of alleged accessions
to their ranks from among the Taft
forces in the south and west. The
fact Is that the Taft lines are so
strongly entrenched that not a Alngle
gain was made by Colonel Roosevelt,
On the contrary, word reached the
Taft headquaYters as a result of tac
tics of Roosevelt's managers that for
every southern delegate lost to Presi
dent Taft two would be gained froin
the Roosevelt ranks in the north and
west. It can be stated with emphasis
that instruction breaking is a two
edged sword which will cost Mr.
Roosevelt and his over-zealous cam
paign managers more than they can
hope to gain. The first indication on
the roll call of the violation of In
structions by delegations Instructed for
President Taft will cut a Gordian knot
for many 1Roosevelt delegates who
wear their present honors uneasily.
"As a further concession of weak
ness Colonel Roosevelt is expected to
decide that he must enter the conven
tioh hall itself and address the con
vention in a plea for votes as thu
climax of an exploded candidacy."
Chaos.
About Taft headquarters none of th,'
questions raised as to the fiderlity ,f
southern delegates to their Taft in
structions seemed to arouse any anxie
ty. The Taft leaders pointed out that
any bolting of instructions in the
south would pave the way for the de
sertion from the Roosevelt standard ef
primary-instructed delegates friendly
to the president. The Illinois delega
tion was particularly referred to.
With a 'big rally on in the newly
opened Taft headquarters hotel to
night became a chaos of sound and
color. While at the Taft headquarters
a crowd of delegates listened to John
Hays Hammond, William Barnes, Jr.,
and half a dosen other Tuaft orators,
the Roosevelt adherents at the other
end of the same floor were cheering.
Spielers.
With the two meetings clamoring for
an audience, a 'Roosevelt shouter
armed with a megaphone took up his
station at one end of the lobby as
a barker for the Roosevelt attrac
,r.ý
CU
Contagious Bleed Poison, as the name implies,
i an infectious blood taint which may be communi
cated from one person to another. Its virus is of a most insidious
nature, multiplying from an insignificant germ in the blood undtil it
becomes a thorough systemic polson. So powerful and dangerous is
this terrible blood plague that no time should be lost in trying to drive
It from the system. It should not be temporized with but should be
killed as one would a deadly serpent on the pathway. rhe first mani
festation of Contagious Blood Poison is usually a tiny sore or pimple,
but it rapidly spreads, and in a short time the entire body shows Its
presenoe in the blood. The mouth and throat ulcerate, glands in the
groln swell, the hair begins to come out, copper-colored spots appear on
the body, and frequently running sores and ulcers break out on the flesh.
A condltlon of such serious nature reqUires proper treatment.
Not only must the disease be driven out, but the system which has
been weakened by the powerful poison must be built up, before health
can be,restored. The queston of most importance therefore Is-what
medicine has proven by actual results its superiority as a blood purifier?
We claim this distinction for S. S. S. because of Its successful record
for more than forty years.
S. S. S. cures Contagious Blood Poison by purifying the blood.
It goes into the circulation and removes the last trace of the infectious
virus, acts with fine tonic effect on the stomach, bowels, kidneys, and
other portlons of the system, and thus makes a perfect as well as a
permanent cure. S. S. S. is made entirely of roots, herbs and barks,
each of which has a specific action on the system. Not a particle of
mineral orother harmful substance enters into its composition. S.S.S.
Is perfectsafe for any oae, and instead of upsetting the stomach, as
mlneral ," inns often.o, it 'tonas up this important member, aod
kes digron easy. Thousands have cured themselves of 'Co ts
4Blod Pnsohbte as of &. 8. ., and If you will write hd
itei-jU4 ndi w.ilthout oharre, our Home Treatmrnt
S a. aar. Information for crushing out
A rud iring yon rself at hom . Wom i e
_ . . l C . A 1 , is.
-tiou A .few te later ,1.tp
megaphone velat appear . A shot
pltf Taft Regsov 1 uttols,
badgs tls'novtitlee of every decrtip
w.pjtMdn hos btel. Nu 4.
_ýpnttlt among the Ti an4
Ipaevelt aalerents were siPrelaed
befOdt damage was done.
"he '4$y ,orlW republlcaq 4s qa
Si ft 4 a atof ay se5spR tialhbt.
a.-.tIt d at by an ennoungnemnt by
noln ۼRWoodrauf that he wf edg4
t.he acolof ,the national caanotfn ee
In dsetwg the Texas contesta n -
vor of Ttkt asU "clear steal" and mat
o
fCCIOT
The ex-chief of the forestry depart.
ment is on the battlefield fighting
valiently under the colonel's oolors.
If Roosevelt should be nominated and
elected Mr. Pinohot probably would
get back into his old Job.
It would snake it impossible for the
president to win the election. He was
taken to taslk by William Barnes, Jr.,
and Dr. Nicholas M. Butler. Dr.
Butler then presented a resolution of
indorsement of the Rochester plat
form and setting forth that it was the
sentiment of the New York delega
tion that Mr. Taft should be renomi
nated. Mr. Barnes supported the res
olution and replied to Mr. Woodruff
with a sharp criticism of his course.
The resolution was adopted and aft
er an acrimonious discussion William
Barnes, Jr., was chosen to represent
New York on the committee on rpao
lutions. All the votes east for Mr.
Barnes are considered favorable to
Taft, while it is asserted he will get
two of those voting against Mr.
Uarnes and seven of the absentees,
giving him 78 of the 90 delegates frmn
the enlire state.
WESTERN LEAGUE
Standing of th. CIu s.
C(lluh-- WVn. 1a.st. Pet.
$t. Jos )ll ...................... 33 23 .589
Denver ......................... 30 26 .586
Omaha ................... ... 2I 25 .528
Dos Molnes .......... 28 25 .526
Sioux (fty ................... 27 25 .619
ihlta ......................... 27 29 .482
In oln ........................ 20 29 .408
Topeka ............................ 20 31 .392
At Omuha-Omahlla, I:. ',Topeka, 2.
At \Iehita-Dce Ioltines., 7; WIch
ita, 2.
At lDenver--Mt. Jnseph, 1; tenvcr, 4.
At Mioux City-L.,inonlll, 9; Sloux
('ity, 4.
DISMI88ED.
The nult of B1arbara Redle against
Joseph Redle was dismlssed in the
district court yesterday as settled.
ý. +, .a
s:. ±·· y_
tao carEt'i wotimer, , 0` '1ie wqte 1
Amal' the mil o 1 p4t pf
her chldrqn, will sogt' d tf
the most important th |tu: coltea
tiot with a hblld'es oh teit good
hwlth Is to keep the bowe.. peAlarly
DPn. luhgIsh bdwel). wl!l be tfol
OIwed by loss of appetite, retlsness'
durifg sleepl tiaittility and a d pi n
and oq i ehxllaie evldepces df piyul)
,d4isorder.
At the first sgtn of such disorder'
0ve the child a tsasponful ^ $.r,
Caldwell's syrup Pepsin at night on
retiring and tepeat the dose the fql
'Iin tsilight (f naesle, ijymqot tht
that fill scarcely be needed. ?yidt Wit
find that the child will recover Its
accustomed good spirits at once and
will eat and sleep normally.
This remedy Is a vast Improvement
over salts, catharties, laxative waters
and similar things, which are alto
LONS FIGiT FOR
TEXAS IS VAIN
(Contipt.ed rom . Page Three)
committee sbated the two Roosevelt
delegates. The motion was made UHy
A. M. 8teyeneon, a Taft man, and the
vote ;Was unantmous.
Out of the, total of 30 delegate. from
Texas contested by Taft or Roosevelt
the committee save Taft 26, Roosevelt
four.
Virginia
A consolidation of all the Virginial
enses, next eslled, Involving 20 votes,
was announced biy former Senator
Diclk. The Issue as presented to the
committee by W. H. C`. Brown, a ne
gro attorney, In behalf of the Roose
velt delegates, was one of the exclu
slon of negro voters. He said the re
: WILLIAM FLINfI.
Ex-Senator William Flinn of Pitts.
burgh, is ofri of the most aresd 'of the
Roosevelt men at Chtiage by the Taft
forces. It Was his generalship that
won for Roosevelt a asaeping victory
in the Pennsylvania primaries. He
will probably supplant Penrose as
leader of the republican party in
Pennsylvania.
publlican hleaders In Virginia had at
tll'mptrl to build a "white nan's par
ty'" and that thel conventlions wore
called ti meet where nlgrolsH could
not attlend.
The Taft delegation at large from
Virginia inclUdld Nationlal Commit
tremanl Martin, C.ngressman Nlemp,
7t. 11. Angell and R. E. Cabell, col
lctlor of internal revenue.
L. P. -llnummers, appearing for the
Taft delegated, said no negroes had
been prohibited from taking part Ib
the repuibllan meetings. They at
tended meetings and conventions in
many districts, he said.
At the conclusion of the argument
the conluittee vwoted to seat the Taft
delegtgyes. No roll call was asked for,
but one or two "nayn" were sounded.
The delegate.s credited to Taft in
cluded four at large and two each
from the 'lIrst, second, Third, ?ourth,
iaelfth, Blxth, Eighth and Tent' dils
tricts.
Washington.
Thile WVashingtIn contests were called.
Eight delegates at largo and two each
from the First, Stecond and ''lhird dis
tricts--14 seats in all -wore embraced
In the consolidated case. For the
Roosevell conitestants liren OrensteadI
of Beattle said the argument would be
,baed on the cuetention that "pri
maries and conventions had shown the
state to be pro-Roosevelt."
"Tie state convention at Aberdeen,
May 15, at which the Roosevelt del.
egates at large wero selected," he said,
WAL to*3*
/ X105.0t KEýLiN~i
r " r
,IIOI. 1ýRAVA
f .
w1~1r
* 4
aswill wae aya
o p Peps
* di
to fortb
otore th5 d -
I, to' tone,
resntig mach, 11
ra briet
be di
SI its MýDi.
Sto . thei a tari
fl use) gsampldre i.
to the home of charge by simt1
addressing +ih , . 'aidwe, 405
Washington tet, Monticello, Ill
Your name and address on a postal
card .ill dwe
"was ati 4r 4 RooseVelt, 100
Taft estid 4 ted delegtte, .rep..
resenting te. The' d* before
the conv4y1 ,the Taft .ietjers,
agreed to the Taft delegates
in all contests,
Roeaeveit MpNot Admitted.
"When ti tio yeatJled th/
uncontested Qevet delegates were
not adlmitted., e Rooseyelt Leotaltr
decided to hol' heir own convention
after they di qred they wry ot
going to retatve a square dal.,..'
Seitatdr MIIs oindexter of Wsi.i
ington sadjit ashington aoteelts
"will be trie~ ore the people bt the
country, whichever way it is decided
here.
An objection against the Jurisdletion
of the national committee to settle
any of the conteits was made by Sen
ator Poindexter.
"I do this to protect our rnghls," he
said. "Thls conmittee has really ge
aumed the power which it now espg>
cdes In settling these contests.' The
committee does not represent today
the republican party in the United
States. No Obt can say that Benator
Penrose represents the repubelicJ
sentiment of Pennsylvaia. No one
can say that Senator Crane represents
the republicans of Massachusetts. Mr.
Perkins of Wati.ppgton does not repre
sent the repubfcbn voters of Wash
Ington."
denator Poindezter said the Wash
ington convention had refused a state
wide primary and had called a state
convention. In King county ýSeattle)
a primary was authorized by the coun
ty committee, he said, to select dele
gates to the state convention,; 'hlch
would, in turn, select delegates to the
state convention, Later, he said, a
"small minority," of the county com
mittee toet ad 84r-.rubcp.ye commit
tee" and proceeded "lawlessly and
without authority" to rescind the ac
tion ordering a.-primary.
"This committee," he said, "then ap
pointed a deleq.ln In the state con
vention."
,The eole Taft Claim.
"Upon this' rests the aeic claim of
the Taft delegation o. a seat in the
national convention," iaid Senator
Poindexter. "Haet, the Roosevelt-King
county delegation selected at the prl
nmary been re(cognised in the state
convention, Roos.~ elt would have had
a I'lear mujority,.th re."
lie named other countles in which,
he said, Roosevelt delegates had re
ceived majorities and should have
been snated.
"When the convention met." said
Benator Poindexter, "force and fraud
were used by the, state committee to
prevent a majority of the Roosevelt
delegates entering the hall. They bar
red the doors and windows.
"It is said by some friends of Mr.
Taft that the national committee will
take the position that it cannot go
'back of the declsionU of the state com
mittee. If that be true the state comrn
mittee becomes a qomplete dictator."
Tyranny.
"If contrary to the wishes of the
peoplo of Washlngton their votes
are cast in the, national conven
tion, the people of our state will
not tolerate it," he explained. "It
will not be representation but misrep.
resentatlon-tyranny."
Benator Poindexter laid he preferred
the "divine right of klngs" to the "di
vine right or committees."
If the Washington.Taft delegation
wero seated, he msid, It would be by
"autocratIc and lawless mnethods."
W. T. Dovell of Seattle, representing
the Taft delegatf?, sad the represen
tations made by h.i opponents '"wre
the 'worst mlsstatptpent of facts tqat
had ever gone fo~db S'enator Poln
dexter Is not responilble for he was
not there, nor in the state, but the
gentleman who preceded him is re
sponsible for these statements," he
said. Mr. Dovell referred to the state
committee as the "lawfully constituted
authority" w'ich had properly deter.
rLtt, d, ".
t In theei
metabbote 4
to ý 11, lb.r >'t
In,
tfoUas were added tl
tientone if a t. vroty"
d ordeer to4on th
"htt., heIs n d, " heI e
eemobl o fslltn .r e'o i1n
county, 'f he T Rooi.vel d th
go into these tellt1t1h8i, be.
c tase tere a a the thsa o e
tie antdsýd *it 1 th
nrewetlonIn theo ttE . . ,.,,.
opbWer to Jh nt t tS
rt the pimi lie
govoted ter. t c i
Weleptuesfo shi tt he ,de
fltte ph M sehae Roosevelt
.tonta edf i th' opty to the
conventiovn wm eod In a vi
"Thlere is no way," he asserted, "ln
whioh it can be Taetelt'WedWithehr ,the
people of Washington aetfor Pesident
'aftor for olonen l oosevelt, th"erle
no such a thting as a pfet .tial nri.
maryt ther" t
and endofe g f uela.
The ne of the Washington desntest
lyas attended by another display of
ftriction in the committe,, .lt mbbr
obJeated to a continuartqniot questioqn
Ing after tu stipulated time had.. .
pired. ,
"All sight, it you want to gag off
facts so we cannot get at them," said
Committoeeman Kellogg ot inadsota.
The committee seats4-9tht 14 'h'aft
delegates from Washinglon by a stlagl
decision. To ,Mr. nlvas motion to
heat them Mr. Cellogl ofleed a sub
stitute to seat the eoo~elIt delega
tion headed by Senat' Polad.xter.
The Roosevelt men eould muster only
10 votes in their deman for roll
calls. The w eiiogg h iro n was de
teated and the Taft dg ta s were
seated against the opposition of the
Roosevelt men.
Committeeman Perkins pf Washing
ton had previbusly anno ( eed that be
would net vote on the eontest.
As one of the Roosevelt contestants
from the District of Columbia, Sidney
Bieber had read a statement setting
forth his contentions.he asked that hisl
delegation be seeatdbecause (he polling
places at whloh the primayrles were
held were changed by the Taft pmen
and ballot boxes were withheld iopg
after the closing of the polls. Election
judges failed to return the results at
the required time, he said.
Aaron Bradehaw, head of the Taft
contestants, dented tnhat there had been
any Irregular proceeding by the Taft
adherents. The Taft delegates from
the District of Columbia were seated
after a motion to seat the Roosevelt
delegates had been defeated.
The 'Fourth district contest in North
Carolina, which had been postponed,
was called as the last contest on.the
docket. Thls was a contest between
two rival Roosevelt factions, there be
ing no Taft contestants.
The committee seated the faction
represented by J. C. Il Harris and J.
C. Matthews.
At 9:15 o'clock the committee ad
Journed.
ENGINEER SELECTED.
Ban Pranoelso, June 1L.-It was an.
nounced here today at the offices of
the State railrod nommt ulton tha.
Arthur R.' Keil) of Oliympia, Wash.,
had been appointed assistant es-erl
eleattical engineer to the commissuon
Mr. Kelly has been several years, in
the employ of the Washinuton public.
service commislon. He I* an alumnus
of Purdue university and an engineer
of wide pxperience.
I An offlcer of the United States navy
has foun4 that the power of s hih*
speed vesselPs propelbr I increased
about 10 per cent by plscqlg ribs og
the faces of Its blades to decrease the
anytlat vacuum that, always ooou"f
OH1 LISTEN
Tqo the
Wo asm
HARNOIS
All New
•I
l'op-"
* * in" . r
o ilr n, ,w - 'horseoI 4 .head
hogs, okens, tools and a. hinery. ." r '
ra t d n watr right; 256 aeres
m*idows; b rarng e .or les; ' t i
orhard;. . .acres in gral o.dr ets buIln ; .
and. Plr .:
qhey are all htJ 0i hed; fna_ out br6idngs r in a l
and maching e, fiye head goodr wok hor and
hogea ~attle, thogs and hikens; also duery.k, eese
.turkeys. If you wen a kay ranch or a+ ideal k
ranch, you shouid call and let us sh.owyou this ;
it is only 25 miles from Missoula and good roa
theuick saley. , peric per acre
32anch pro~st.lass watour righty, r5 acrye dtin tjta
.meadow; free range; for miiles; ' 15 acres beariin
orchard;.: 25 acres in grain ;"' wo . sets bulltdig a
they are all hirunished; fine out buildings, ` Inoclu44
hay and anttl asheds. With this place go al tou .
and machine y, fivel head goad work 'horssas and h 25
head oattle m hogs and . Qickens; also ducks, goese and »
turkeys. If you want a hay ranch or an Ideal £stock
it is only 25 miles from Missoula and good roads all
the way. Price per acre .ý.... ...
Banch property is our spcilty, ifYo do~jt't(la
what you want ti the aIWve flit, tell us your trouble.
We have several fine places listed an·d )tW handle
themu on iterwalf ypts'ao·u
..ictur .,
B. &, A.
Clear as f Them
a Bell Al
The Musical Photoplsy Theater
Pr.iram for Today Only
MATINEE, 2 P. M. EVENING, 7 O'CLOCK
Stop, Iek, .istee-Etraordiary Feature
"A Teiprary Trnce"
In Two. Prte
One of the grandest feature piot.ges ever exhibited. This feature
was produced by the Blograph coniptny, the makers extraordinary.
This picture deplets one of the strongest stories ever written. You
can't aftord to.miss this-one that will be long remembered.
a the *kIy
The famous fllm telling all of last week's esvnts. See Teddy on the
last lap of the campaign.
A Vitagraph masterpiece preseitilnt. usle ote.4o and his daugh.
ter Helen in the star roles. Plenty ld. . .
Come Early and ra lidgr q ah
Is VT I:
*103n Brilers
MISQINI$I4 AVIN.UI
Stae Agents
" Va & Sons ,RKimbll
:4 uvral other
-IL
~op a s
1 .J .
fi Y I ~~r z~r i
a *Ygvm for t. ndsvu
'+Ht Q !AGS COAC..N"
" Thý Igq rtoui. of a txpIb1
8Mth f /two sai driver, ibto ; Uft "jk
¢ý 'o t h 0 p ri
ýry e l i re;
ti·'aew rh1
pojrrq.
BI;~-~~
i ~t~B~ 'OF' jIA~ i
·(..

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