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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, June 18, 1912, Morning, Image 6

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1912-06-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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·1 ; 1 '44
112 2I.: ».. "Ii , .. .. .aý\;
- I Is
(Cotliltnued9 om Page One.)
"ebetlon oflelat who, on election day,
ltafiflea the retunrnsa.
"Yet the lrntt r6 ·t "the Amilokai
people, the damage tIn'the country by
such action as these national cmmtlt
teemen hlra trkuba ti tIidHl bratly seek
ltrg to nulltify nti noverthrow the wills
of thie people IlýltiSUately exspressaed ns
to theirnt hott i dir president is ih . fn g
thatiln the. graptlr tIhi n the' wrng dtne
by t the nleptilt rlltr h4er or ithe bried
elrctltion official.
Sad and ,i aOne, Thing.
"it has tI ii bu.ei n both a ;s.d and
tralnge thti.g to, ie lt I hitiherto -
teeted r, phtable tist ptiatt in smuch
actiolln find Ioe It b s1tain.d by l hut1 '
p tlan in l .i. m i:t il f ndll In thei l'iat
that n1 thIIe slow u. ilginerl imor ald
vrlncs.e c'rtemllh llite ig In little behind
the rate of plagret fle' ' the' e tllllllll
iti a whyle: tl whe i theriir Mtn renirt
hr nd tliiitl tii ' l' It. lllW'i' )I' lii'(l , . tl('h
lor I n etell , inth lllt st i o reir l redl, i sih
Imi fill r lilr r. In l .z M ine, a I, (i tlly I
Ram 30 yi' tam irm l od r.iht ni e wrongtt
1111111 ngl ;iftl'er they 1h, 11, w. ' hn reog
niw uld hby l h,, mll.na rit ' I" lhiir fillr t.
Thlere .iwas a pirlnd whenlll pI', ,- atnd
lptionllt l andl liii itrer tIIhe ('t1thll
iiity as aitt heir riti grown to repin - t
lllnd the the.ire still were In kwtirdll
|1ii1. titu It tutil HItla \i 'I l , ll~ ' iu l liikri '
plersotilna fili f ,aled ti r-igaud Ii.itm aim
nimproper, hli ther miii way, na. tl atl'
as 30 years ago. there welle many
melt n pllhl litfe who, ivhil theyt
twould rtifume tol ri.c l 'v, 1 bal ,ib. dlid ilnot1r l t
mltttli l ii ,th e tIhe, .iiIt tenl i, n the
conilutinity h|i gro. to m., strong that
taker, In the i iole l t ' Ithere re sll
S itl itlt'l' l l .t .; , Il fIIIu ,fr int ietr nn.iu
I oll i tiit,tI I ot tn atiry sta. , it Iltien i
which regarts nI r tit" ion l is tt if itn.
without h a ilp1 ia I h11 ihii" i lt is iltlii 1
ntionat l ioulmnit. e stitb itupy thil at-i
tittde towra rd notninntuons, tvthough
soonll of therm miay -1"-n have. passed
ibeyond it as regards 'let. o 'h. rU.t ion
at il- tn inltte , I i tl l si.i tti'lt with itf
ttmen wi. ait i. tol11 t.na respoltllh
there, are Itt"rt~ain repreeni tal tives of Mtir
Tart whoh - pr-l ., a'r n tl:, r tcli l tv tne to
W ender whether i hers- arli not fir
worse inflilnlces Ihai , , lltio ofI
the matnul ittet,. than, uny at whioh I>
have gaest. @d. .ri. Sih'v.na ln cif t'oli.
rain has apil ar -.i. i f the- ! ll.e1rnmin e.
Hoffw hahling Ith, par of "ne or Mir.
Tuft'st ilegatil . ll n ltt 1 f u athrraiii
Judge li n i l . Limis.\y, i hills iook "I'h1
Rust alnd the Jtlingli,' llts given i
v ry Krphlle aci'i. lilt of .I1r. $tel vn
ton's politten.t nseltlil.a in It, nv'r.
I very greatliy \wi..h that ,vt'r- d."-(
cf'nt man itl ithe country. 'very pIain,
right-thinking 'itiz'.n ait. h lla in doult
as tao wllh t Ith- roler S. ulh liv.. of .ol'.
Taft have, dlin. . l Ih, ll il .fit l
Tnoft and Iull )tanilll t) Ilnl h I t h Jhlp
in r ,u hirh ,inl I. Ih t f. l. rili. ri I1n. liI
at ioa\l1 l l tl'll rL I in I 1't lot li l l illk f,.r
hsltas"idf JR sensht Ing Ivilege. whOa 1ll.1
Taii ltla his aIs ,.rl lt. ;ti','iit lh lia 11r-11
of 1IIr. t.v IIt ,i :1 d ii flm 11111 h i ti l'll
his olnI state of II. ,ilrliºn t , t il,r
other slltati n ll ' :11111t r m lll 13ninittr.
as 11Ol'e if'lt'. ( I bler s I II,'n I tI i.I g.1 In
the movem,.v ent tl rub tlh. peoplI.h ,.f lh. ir
rluht ti rllle Tthiinnld.Iv
"Our olpplntullts ile r4i I Gi 'llllngno to
Sday l'thave wag\':'l such ;I I r and till
scrupulous fight fur the very rnnon
that thris is n ,lrdialry f ltionIl4lil illn
test. Th' big honses wh. o rontrul the
national en ltmitt" u rep.r. r. iln l n il t4 m r
ly tohe f ilptins r f mi reii n ry ifilt. h
but the great roonsd inann r .. wolir
stand behilU Iiutsg. .d 'llpitailns.
Representing Privilege.
"These pIoliti'll Isi thI ;i11t''lili 11xi tus
In theirnglls.. but tlh y arilhlo .Inii illia
oballlriusllrh I I tohs l, ite\ r.I prt st. ll
priillhoge In its it.iw lt ..lr'dl ,i (rn. T
g r us t wi' u ll Thlll er lh, I.taj ii t I' Ii h l
piationl asindthe rot d lnd tear aiitt rises
beftlour w tH t ill prm-hlirte pulitiral
Ntheft to oilI'V upn o flross highdlay
ronery to pottyiil l 'o.lly. iA l pi ltt.ial
rllthft Isu IsO lr i alnlV as, ian ll mrei
dnge.roul, thIR a.nPlihary theft a1 , WIhlr
It nn1 h with r10 y the utf."ttr.s thby
ih a clli,,onrlstnl . oiii lba.;lll.y th If
1c'UPIsPWi rI ( ov alre atvrine y tn t
I(FinndpH int: !ill. 0: Ih ilnl i in. * l I lh,.
of t1114" lidl ir.1 i' Imli ll ,r I', bl ':IlI n"
Rip-p-p-p.pl
Out Cou e Thousands
of Dress Shieldsl
Hereafter, Madame, You Are Going to
Feel More 'Comfy" Under the Arms.
(trl+. t. 1 ti Y"," h-r of MI tIi 'l INI1 riglIt
ly 11.V i tl t1, (Irtl4 ' r. nl mi r e l' l .111 e oI
the blurpripll-' of youru lli,. It Lwnnawl b it
age ol dlress lhillid .s golu.
. f
ol More BRlned Gowns. No Mnrn Irwse
lhteld, UI You Uri Pllil*I.-No.
PIiRSPI-NO kee'ps rho Ihrll-pTIs Jllll a.s
frehb and dry n anly lilhlr plllrt oI thel
bod.. You on wonlr lnlly W'.llht of
clotlhing. be In hot bltulfy rools, in a
warn theatre or donell-hall and n .oer
over-pr.lrol to lthe arll-ptl. Th',i colorn
In n .olored gown will nev,,r run. Thll
libth will nuovur Itude, gllet stiff frlln plr
spiratlon and then rot Iand ternanlld ruini
yourg own at the lrum-plts. Nl'ert'llourll
INo more rolllng up of dress shields like
ropes ulnder the rlls. PIIINPIN(O Is
a delluhtfull powdl.r, labsolutely aife for
everybody. .nd nuvur l.rms any faIbrli.
It's i wondur. Try It onae,.and be oon
vlnMed. Youl apply it with a pad, Whlch
lo pekeod with, every box.
Satisttasiour mouey book.
Aff. for sale at 00gy
Sdireet.
Co,, Mil
th ttlislwutlu . i Prelsllltei lit
rm Co.1
fI rens whteh expose the perpttrttmt
to bh brought' before the courts of
Justicee. The conmmtteemen responmlble
for sunl acitla pteed to be taught that
the natkttlql ogt n mittetl was oreated to
b.e the pervanlt 4nd nat the master of
the plain men aind women who make
tp the htlk of he repubhllcan party.
The party hlo e as to the millions of
the rank and fill It does not belong
itt the Ihandfull or' politkllana who have
ae, sumd fradttlently to tiset the will
'ft the rank :aed file. The, action of
thhese tmen is ýn no ibente 'reatlar' as
they claim it to 1e.1 bftey in no wpyt
represent the people, thtyV, ti no Wrty
rep.resent the rank;and file of the ro
p.tlihenn tprty: nn themft and dishonn
tsly .cannot give' as dt e(ver sahl gliye
a tlllrt to reullnaritrv. tine thritisald
lnid, n 'ernty-ei'glt ien are to neet
heIre. in c'ilovetltllon to decide the. ftl
turl of" the' rephllliet n part'y. At least
seive'n lit of elaht of thoote among
themn who really. rpresrnent the peplpe
lare aga;llnst the ntI inaitionl of Mr. Taft.
I1 .s the 4.1 y o.f ait ,of them, their first
,dty.t,. tli ilroiw ,out of .the ennventlion
.,ti'ry mtintim framllllli'ntly seatrtl tlhere
by" thie nationl ,l illttlerl. rThe frit.ti
uliet Taft ,teleatn t'WhomI tih ntolittOll
o'mmitt.e, itleited', foir Instan,' fromn
I'alifornin. front Wnlshington, from In
dinna, frin Kllntu'ky, frontm Midthigaln,
froml Arnlll. t'ro l lnn Alhatn. from
Tenas, rprel'itt nothintlg h ut the dle
Illhernte nti',ml t by certnain disrediteid
hlhom.ssc tio upst the free antl honest
expresslotin if titm people's will. These
fraltllit l 'lt ' Tift tilclteg a ier1' bhentten
lly tihe voti'err of Waslllhington, of ('all
f-rniit, of Txii'. of Arizona, of In
dinam. u of Ken'tkl' n1t 1 1id then thley
\,ere' se.ntlh by the tincre.lted political
BOLES PENROSE
One of. the Taft leaders from Penn
sylvania.
I-li11 blithoi liy thi pijlih of fl hir
lwn lt41tI , ii |p11 il c iii s ltt I , i ll NeW
Jers,'y. Ill I','lansylvaninll, inl We.'t ViJr
p11 i lni. I | iil;.1u , il. Mi r olitallr, M eapll rI.
l'rl.. P'IIiririo & t'i. wi r, Io dli
irttited ih lh. a ,. i t t lhl i r I It lv .lileti
P " thl 'lir jw i.it lsta t iiih it lihiy wereu
Will Wreck Much.
"ii ylt '' l t or.. n -asll. t tr Yrt IIIr o
iltl. iIIII , . stli ,. itI I. n e l tl oni l thilt
l-la'iIItl l i ih luty tir pro ii .lit,
iaitil, ,i lf' h i .t ill a ii l r W Y. lfur nII
tlhllJ ,.1 '\ ,v . tlll'., V, J lblt % tV(l1lll ull ll
iulll. tl t It ill W re l 1,.Ihi r, il. l 1h1
"il' ., t 1 \i l r ·l i hillln ilh t I ,ltliti ii
Ilh ill,,i l'i'%'l il will I ,'ii i tll , liil Hvlqitr
flil1 llt'll 1, a i It il.h p lll .h l i .. c iri
Shll i (IhII u t ll' ;hl l iill W 1 11 11 1r f P, us
Im l\\ilii r II III i i I i l ltIW i hliln It'iht
ti- ,lll iii h . i Jl ar/ j riir li.l ull ll1111
IllllI~ I.II/II I I I. 1 1·,,i llilllil ,i ( i'll 1·ll rllll i Illyi
IJISh InnerneyII). It wI be inel~ toI 11very
lilt1iilil litl1lih 1·11 1·11 liii tI( uttll'il~lplIlit
I i taitil iiii lilt, Ioliilid I liti ll. I
liii lll i'l 11 ill l HI ii ii,.l l llltllh
7-1l·/ ill ·l iilil ; ii , , Irllli( Il · ' i ,lll ( i.i.( iI ll~ l
Dni eliberath oe Dishonety prpie
tiI~ lll,,ttlili, /itll 1iJ \tllh1 Ihlitrll, ill.-\'1).1
thI ot f the 11 . i ll iit l ll i, ifti t oi liiP iiitti,
b ly aiit htt1l ilt ily vliai f nli 1IIi inell
a ld tha I lri t ii ll t h i U illl JHill tio
IhIl I'v II ' II;1Jilt i l~lll~ll~ il0ll , I h. ,ll l'll
UC li iIe l i .lt II III.llll" ll5 lililll' llit
,Ilta d, tt iilt llilllit.l IIl (iIt
decTde tlioy cases111; anabynth con
I,'llli ljl .14 |iS i: l ,. )1 11I-.ll, il III~llcit L (ii~
1 i', hI l,, n.lld ( i'll k delib rate lilT
frlb+~kl l ,, , II. r i 0ill t.ii . 1 I r, w illl #|l l ai· II (I',
h .,lll ti ( I un j rl t11 1 f fil ille Il lin tlolr ill
oh I ,.lalr i iii e l 1*\ i' ilil f Ih f, hililv ll pl iill
Ycill Ill,,t llip( 1Nt cih, i.,,.llh, ..l~ l l, llll.1),
thi.t niji, lll .V r, rl u b.l il Iini i oituraliilJ
noy tlt ne:4rlly chralf I, th rl p oltrian
ila ll t hl tlic rl rul lh, ti , ifro (Hlh to 8
UIIlll~llYC IIa ll Ish llt il lbS, v a r ll, l l ll l
mukriod n sh lct N ntelcedb
i o mil h I t,+. , l n , , ii h , in rlil -J
>iiv t, il lu I1,W h l. i o y tel pluch n.
Ilh lt. frill itlllli nI, I sl l b hi i'a t ill o llili1
Jly Iiii y nlt o. ll ilr l, iof h e nati,. n I lb
I orlveliip 1, n ,I, li esil , f I h e' r rl hty c hn
lita ll iilling I iln- th ' inth, I o, l itel~ ii emllll
havy Ill st niiF.4,w %ru h eiI llyl ripllll'l r d1 .
Ilaia, l illlJ nlll lill rll) pub ilrlir a;pu i
v i~ illl', billlJ wihirt ll illli t pl arl y hill il
h'ille ' relaviahl d Ill' il: ,, o l' n..l. hi Ill q r
(11 Iit IIllu l iI II n o onI l y'i ll tl pi ril proiti l
frll'lla mlrnt n nt.,ill mn.l.hll )lil xtlp j ill. l
'l';Il4 h lab ii~ i th t m ao ui onh i n H i its.Ilf
imls l unl i t. quli f ;ill'lill !.i llf its o l
wI Ilb ' . s il i n 'llJ l. 'lhing on rizh on.. all,i
lTlmilh liul. liliarm m li o h r iiliJtl'is it l
Ill, lillla lly se m' orl i tyli ll nv i tll thi all, p
In lits ulti In t i tlilhli ihe will of the lptml
plll, hllV(! ashll i tl utiled flip tli,,s, liln
i'qrtiinl othrl hio. hilv; | ot, til il a h t lllit
oult olullil toi illlit; iin tllP ennii llion.h
"I have\ et ern'ii' kll, I'x~liilldi Iha. fulsi~
finl thou c se Il,,' , Iti l y ,h'llll il ,ll i n'lll
yoult thl lat l t hr i n cIi'illiin \nI~t Jl lhil.
albly and~ hlawvl'lyl coeni~r hy the p~opleh
lind thlit the' efortlt oif thel manoillty to,
aslked theftl,
• "iIt*la folr thei eoniventlon itself tol
deleoli thollo c'.oiu; ad by the coon/
veltion I meta the liwtuaifl iete,
members of the conveitlon. Th6 men
fraudulently put on the temporary roll
by the dishonest action of thlte mapleor
ity of the national Oommittee tmuist not
b* allowed to vote on their a ere- n
to allow the binefcltaries of theth to
vote on one another's casea is of course
to allow them really to vote on their
own cases .
"fly every consldtration of real
justlce We are entitled to have thee.
oflwhom. I snpeanl,.ho were electsQ by.
eople, put oi l't roll call qt on.pe
e do not ekti , Althlttgh we
prived of, o.wiJust rights' when,
those men iqre ntf Blloveio9'to vi frhni
ths tbeginning, we ask met+Ely thatd
neither set of Contestants be allowed
to vote on any qtuestlon'befor. the con.
vetion until the l,000 members of thlo
conventln whosae serats have not bn~ei
cn e4oasted. stlIil themselves dhlccldl
Iwhch 'of the contested delegates ntr
ttlttld;tO ,;tep mbershIp.
"I h lieye* lhat, even with the lddl
lion' of'thnse' freuidulently seated dole
gates Mr. '.ft's supporters are in it.
minority ofthbe colnvention and I tin
,not merely bellove, I know, we havi
a Inrge majority 'of the hgnilly ehetld
members of the conventionl.
Corrupt Alliance.
"The whole system of ,thie corrupt
allilance between crooked hullsincs.i anti
eir'onked politlcs is at sttake in tihI
ilmaking tip of tils temporalry roll; it
hait been made up crookedly by that
itnijorlty of the fiationaiil tomotitte' for
the pilrpose of ierlpett;ittngi the ruile
of the e'.rruptt polltteal Ntiish, everl when
ite people have dectlIred auginst himi.
if the rule were allowed to prevtail. thi,
repiu.lilcan party Wwon.li ionic to iit
eid,. for it would clinse tI lie thel party
of the people. If thits ltion by lthe
Ilt:ljority of tlhel nltilonall iittmnltttei is
illowed to stitnd, prti'mtitri are it ftrcei
utd elections the hilt exerci.n of t
ess pII l rirllege,
"We refutse to recogniixe or abide Iby
bhis theft of thu' righits of the pieopIle
iby t i' I nithit:l i'nimittti'. It Is the
dullty of all holiest Itilllemblers of the
oInventilon to fight thlt action frollt
the momllent the t',lnention iassembnls.
"The matt nominttated iby the tn tionnl
coilnlittce Is tinliortiry lleairnialti,
twhoeveir h' Itut e, nemust., Ilstuder these
iitnl'ltatilliu es, ietiId tlihered as mrll
ly Iin intrumelllllnt 'chosi n lb y them to
pitt iin effect their lpurposes.
"If suctlh ii nitli ett!lher lie be nMr.
Root, or ayn:lll)(e else, ailnd Vwhatever
til previoulls ctrticr--ls willing to ac
Icol ain il(ction y thue aidl if tllos
frtadiilentl y selected diIlletiltcs, lihe at
llliee bircoines l thl representaltiiu vo i
forrc, whitch no hontornhlle man, no
loyall replllliiilan, .an ifford to sea
trilmph, whether within the party or
in our natiionall life.
Contestants Stand Aside.
' .unscsu.ialsi aian. MWIUU .
"IV, iask Itlhat bIeiiore the convention
pro",'cd, Ito borgtnzIh, the groups; or
iiinle,,l.d ti'ie'tat.',, standl aside and nl I
lus chir i till.' Si, f iii ll~iM''i 111111 by the
I'lln((·n(( ll tuieunlttt~~H Rt(ll d.II'gat Ul Tills
niiit Ironly lulI ole in strl'tie priordiiie
Wtfil' wuIlm i lldi'byi" s le d)·i',l bu if
tiiortiiiniwttr th thitwe pcll'e tpermvith th
IlliliN, ilt II rixtilt. oI,' OV.rthrow in teue r
tnter('5t14 lr crtarlin~ 111114141 anti of I1ie
hi,'sltiih·l Illrlifrne~lit ofr t1~ ii, lain peolple
of'i' ,,iil,'u stitii rn odll. h
"\\'ei rI y. ll chide by e decisonof
IV,.1/'11 ri t 411 r Ii' 14',)1 ii i ii tl' hefire11)(11
iiin ilitl~r·l 1It,'1 %'ilitli' 01. that, ranC ItentI
the1, ii IhIist. itil ll'lar t 'i. rt4 i t Inl
til I'd iii m latter iiwi behalLn
r"1'11ud1 ·1l ,1iy s·1· Il d legate' s to nit as~
ind ,'c .n I heir bein IIe, n. 4:i'ir
litttlil Ihu III1 hiltX hetWteOn theR
hliii, i s pi t reslt. Ilii olvllrthry on the
inteir estIli ceri n111111 11411141.. Iandfth
,·inif ,rivLrles of priv ilege, the ex.ra
I'lsll ihii~iit iiag 11414 113' fle lain peroy le
('l I(,ll Iv~· Its 1111k til fit. hafc·rI
IIh niolye 14op1 Wll I' rllt and fI' oif tit
Aun~, rtl ll ptI1o(le upon the proposition. h
11'1111 licit til i 1 41 iiti't(l rlflt. 1t.11 11r
nit lll if. It 1h'' wishes ofi' hut runic alnd
If ii ir I l ii,-rilllt bossis, un
w'ilit; uIPt~i c Illesi lly YIUIeeIIIR, and
aaetils11 Mutt.1111 II' (I1(' tvh1· I lire disy 1on
. silo. sui sfil lad i'ol 1114-11 fly this Zia
WVM.
Conaraasman William 'Kast ot Callr
itteiiU tot -I oainth ow AIeflsanu ia n
atitutlo ri Th t ir named.hal
9I 'ate " - f.r the etn
, mental virtueS of hesty and de.nrl',
of fair .eatidflg * between man and
man; we arey.tainl to snave the 're
publlecan part.lI r d the only reward
for which We 15jk hI to put onur partt
Jp, suuoh, sabpe thl it st shall be of the
highest pob ible eMsvlceu t tile peopli
of the .nlited ,lLte'l.
"Now let us cobRder n hat this tigl
has been 'Cr. The .eisl has bde
hr pldrap m , not merely by t
v tll M., Tft .ltd of myself upI
pporiterg, . ut by our move
' !l , I have eiod fir the right
a'.le to rule and for their duty
n ;.talle Rs (p k' for moral, pat
lttlealtand ,indui.r Jiutice,e. Mr. Taft
Nlal~ no, iass .XRtl t.,tld for a gov
urMttll"t of the pdI hby b hat he
calls 'a r.prelaentM ae part' of the lien
Id
S AT-- ' ,t'
A. L. Vorys, nit onal committeeman
from Phio, says the country will go
to, the dogs if' ,.1oevelt is nominated.
phl; and while he has, of course,
stated I4 l |perfulnctory Ifashion that he
I'av'lr inldustrial just , hlie has vio
I,1nt1ly pllplmed Overy plratlical method
advanIIed for actuti.ly doing awity with
indiustrill justle (pn :sti:ally driving
privrilege, out of its blnttel('holimnts and
for act'ally, lUunlizinrg ,opportunity. At
(11i' liri'.nlt moment we sl.c before.our
,yeis here in Chicago Jllust exactly what
Mr. TiLft's d90inlo.ff gnvgnment of
the peiople 'hait snllrsmntative part og
the Ipeople' really a(IInts to.
" i,;ght year ag.L.rrccelved elctoral
4votes fr')mn 33 states. In 20 *of these
stiles dilret prlm] lt'te bqeen hodl,
or if nlot d(irectt pl#'s1kres, nt hiast trlt
marie's siiffllicilnt to uiv, t!1l Ipeople a
I'rinalli le chaqiee to e'xlpr.,ss their Plref
ior, noes. In those 20 atalis where the
rink lnd fin tll,' til reiirtlle:n lar'ty
thal a ihiant' lii e,;ire.'s their prtf
,"r',,n t 1on 3 iti~:gd ts; i ' r. 'Tarf ci,
Mr. l.a 1,' hllette 311. 'Ileat is, in thosiu
shes w"it hleb'h ttbº1/ ,pt Isilienl eight
yearl's :gl Mr. Tufl, pltaincet between
10,,i s,4eiih IIandI ,ii 1-t'lleghth of 'thu
d,', .,t,"; ,here ti"hl' people had i
h:ai,, t, expreuss their will. Theme
Ipr lliary stl;ah'' ar.' "i'tteredetl cveury
ire li ir, l4hrmiogiht 'u ca tllltry ftrim
liine t, h ':,11forMi, doid it .s impios
si1n i liht tha i:,t theiy give an ac
'oral, niii4s4tr4 rf whatl the vote In atill
the rieptlInhIh1t' s4.aloS would be if the
p htl hld bie-I., :allowd a ('lltliace to
vote'. lint Mr. Tfl'. i's representatives,
\\ hireit 4r l.ssihl, , rovvenltel the adoilp
l4 ll4 if :i prin iir'y LiW. The'y prevnt
ol it 1tin l l;: i, for ilata.lee, Iiacy
preov nl,, il iii M IontaLtl . Vit lout
,liesthii Montanii ani Met'lginn would
have ,gjtii'' for lt. it 'least as strongly
Isl Illinois and ('r* .0ln, had thlre lioen
it ilpriliaiiry I. -flore the peoplle of
either lateii Mal. 't', it did nit stand the
h'nllllnei to1, t Il i'hingle deingatel. His
14-41 Ulili llis r 4c'lg iz iled this flect and
prevent''iitit thI, 1~4.l410 from voting and
tihey iilstrulsteld Il people, with rearlon;
lalld, i Il tlli 4iul ri ;:..on they trusted the
pr'l'fressinal poilii'i:ticia nl; aled in !iIion
ItaialL and .1li,'lii'-'ili Mr. Ta tI ovlin tel
e'g4alit4, I. ilth, sllitk,'ring dllllght of ov
rl'y friial orf uri I\.e l tland blossisn In
Iti i lmli, v ,1isce rIl'J1t l. s ,is, peculiarly
he40n ,I 4,4uil-i; Ihl.gates wlon againslt
the w il it' 1 'e pi,.pie,
""I', I' tit li, ';:~ ritaI' IarI y elt:atsear'c tql
over two hirdls ~f the vote in the ehe.
tl'rl c Iltoc.,. II thhse thlr llpeople
spoke. Th,'y \\it t overwhelmingly for
mell, uiii still moIrnd overwhelmingly
Lagainsth Mr 'Ift. Il1 the other sltais
that we\vl rP ,t1hliln l eight years Itrn,
no rrit;ih l i . h t rI, ld and in I ll tIblut
onle the. l,llithi.ll. lhlId nearly c'lomp
lthe t;\iwy. In 111 ., anttes Mr. Taft se
ettretl I 76 %.le-. I seuredtl 40, Mr.
(:'ititll lllitt i n ,r th a Ia'publicar|n sltate',
itlorrrf',rr, I r,,it, i~ .l the overwhelming
lmajorilly ofl 1t ItJ l"1hgatesl Wherever tilhe
peolhe tnnltl ,''prI'sL thelnealves, anlld
taking ttlh.'.it ,~itr all told In spite
of. Mr. Ta''ft': t tlri.tphs sI the stateas
where tlher w.ri, nofit real primaries I
revelleIx 43.'5 ,tll'gtes (Including thosn
wh h'h tll, , I ntiltl; l romnlttoo has stol
in) s aga:inst Its 'I1 for Mr. Taft. the
MI for M.r. I.L I'itlutte and t(Il 10 for
Mr ('"I" niInins.
"'o, pilt it in aiIther way, T snIIarn
ly irr't 'it 21 ir tILio old ripublican
statesi , ,ail th,"te Nitten 'a.+.$t" 203 votes
i he t 'itl,,trl I'I ii .ige--wltlhiln three of
t lniinijrlly of ithe total olectloral vote.
Mr. 'Tfrl narried llllugh statesl(where
'hl're','rre no prhlarl, o) to gtv,.L 'I
·'' u4tltormiJa viVilla: Mr. La lolIottai.(Ia
ri+a1 two stalr, wi l.l'18 electorted lit '!;
MIr. Trl tll and Mr. ('llnmlne divided ohe
llLate with 13 votus.
l'flter remain statet. whlc3 although
illlemociraltii at the, ltIt election con
IidiL a genullln r(epubllcau Ipaty, states
l'ke North C!arullna and Oklahoma,
whlaru there were primarles and whore
I e ctriet every dilogate except three.
It lhus allppelrs that in ..tho repu)llotan
stallles MI. 'hrt'l was )eaten 3 to 1; apd
that i, tht r,'e, nli.uicala staites wV.hf'
ihitl primarites W ,here the people could
'express thi'lr liesil,'s he was beaten by
over 7 tt 1. .'
The Difftrenl , .
'"I call your attention to one staniti
eant feature Ia;tJa"· atlttud. 'the Taft
paplers in chrenkhlilt. ftn ~ :rtr l.;
tories anld :defoeat, WHesneer ttir
eadliles Pal ma
aft it meant nta'tbee, bad e +
ote by the pie in
atat'i representatives in the natlll,
pomthitter' Ih.i'e ;tll * out dele
bloated by, tle people at large to rei
yeseent them. My vlctorlea hav6. been
Won eb rate tbi ^`<tn e apd
the et Mr. Aift's, have been
won ihe blmses and by the Pepre-.
ien . 9.qf.f :+ue vllege, try the
ahti onal t eti.t,, anlid by boes-eon
.'Itel ent An t 0.!, machine poll
Wbtl. gtnp ,at.r'hel
o0llt 11f M I'itW beIrROo the nia
tlonal efpmittee. -e n*vlr has had,
and has not iio'w, it cCiianee with the
people; atnrd havL jueSt as Jitli' chance,
whioreved tttei ri4h typleof pt'o !tlothn,
has power. lrit amotlolfnatedt tsiwitl
be becauae whillver' they have had ia
chance, the v.ttrlict of the 'pe..li1, elt:?
pressed in inllllions of votes, has been
over two tio one in my favor. If M1r.
1Taflt Werr. hlminatqel It, o oll1 nmean
the rulh of tilte repuhligan 'party; for
the roll cll of hils delegates am pse
pared from stlates that never obmt a
republican electoral vote, second, of
boss-controllld delegatea from states
where the republlican voter were not
allowed tý xpres ts rr
thilbdj'b dtl tgtif r tdle tofo
fourth, and least its Importance,
of the.delegates given .him by hm'.pee
pie-thq last who are the only dele
gatoes to whom hb has any claim iin
right or morals, rere.msentnlg but, one'
eighth of his strength, the other soyv
en-eighths representlng thib unscrutpt
lous use of patroilage in the pouth, the
unscrupulnou tactm -ie :.t.o W~zineiplid
machlne polittehlan in tile north, and
the naked thefts of the national com
mittee.
Illurtrations.
',lnet me give you two rtriking Illus
trations of how Mr. Taft's theory of
goverlnmelnt of the people by a 'repre
sentative part' of the people actually
turns out to be in practice. In Ohio,
a primary was held for the district
delegates; but the Taft managers who
had control of the state central corn
mittee, refused our request that there
shouli also be a primary vote for the
dIelegIatei at large. At the primary
I heat Mr. Tuft by 47,000 in a vote
which was albout t0 per cent of that
polled at the last election for governor.
It was an overwhelming repudiation of
Mr. Taft Iby the plain people; by the
rank and file of the republican party
of Ohio. But this did not affect the
state convention. Mr. Taft was not
•above sending an appeal to his lead
ers in the state convention begging
them to give him the vote anyhow In
spi-te of the way in which he had been
repudliated at the polls. In that con
vention the county in which the city
of I'leveland stands had some t60 del
egates. That county had gone against
Mr. Taft about 3 to 1: he had even
runl behind Mr. La Follette. Ilis re
pudlliation by tile people of the county
had 'been so complete' that it is to Ine
Iiterall,/ Incomprehensible how any hean
with'any bretentions to; honorable 'feel
ing could fall' to accept the verdlict.
But Mr. 'raft's lieutenants, headed by
i4enator Iturton, undertook to steal
from the peIople their right to deliver
what verdict they chose. Their task
was no more reputable than any form
of burglary, and was far more damnlng
ing to the comlnunity than burglary.
They were successful.
"They succeeded In getting from the
city of IClevcladtl, which had repudli
atedu Mr. Taft 3 to 1 at the polls, 'a
dellcttion of nolitlelans which was 10
to I in his favor. This delegation
turned the stale At the state ceo'nven
lion and earned Mr. TtLft's effusive
gra;titde by stealing for llm from the
people of Ohio the six delegates at
large. lie was not entitled to these
de'legates. The peolle of Ohio who
were' defrauded in hlis inter -e wo're
entitled teo them. The people were
cheated out of their rights because they
were misrepresented by the conven
tion. Mr. Taft asked the Ohio state
convention to misrepresent the people
ar.d it did misrepresent the p., ejle. lMr.
Taft need never again exp'ain what Ie
means by the government of the pno
pil by 'a representative part of the
people.' He has s'hown In actual prac
tico that he means government of the
people, by the people by the politihlinns
who shall represent them in the seil
ish interest of somlneone else.
The National Committee.
"My second example is the national
commnittee itself. The recent action of
the national committee illustrates well
what has happened in our country in
the twlsting of nominal representative
governmennt away from its original pur
Ipose until it becomes thorougmly un
representative. All this party machin
ery was originally designed liml)ly in
order to mnake the will of the party
offectivn. It had no other plurpose
then. It can have no other legitimate
purpose now. Until within a very few
years no mnan would have been brazen
enough openly to announce that this
was not its purpose.
"It his been reserved for Mr. Taft
and his friends in this crisis and his
frieonds openly to not on such assumlp
tion. Thd' other day 37 of Mr. Taft's
adherents on the national 'clnomittee
stole from the people of Ialilfornia
their rigot to give the votd0 of ('aU
fortila to the mIen of their chole. .These
37 poltliueins, none of whom lived In
California, assumed to override the will
of a qgarter of million 'of CIalifornia
voterW.'Wh, had recorded their, will at
the primary. The 37 men who db not
livolin Caltfornia have given senats to
two Taft 'aoen, whom the quarter of it
million California voters had reufused to
seat. These two Taft delegates have
no more right to sit in the republican
convention than they have to sit in
the democratlo convention. They were
defeated In California by about 77,000
majority; p majority greater than MIr.
Pelaft's entire vote. Under the qot of
the legtltsturo all the delegates ran on
one ticket, the TAft and Roosevelt del.
egatesaalike binding thbtnselves to abide
hy the result. No deligateauw.re elect
ed by dllstrits, Mr. Taft 'eitt 'ha' ur
gent appegl to Callforp.l justbetootethe
primary election' an ailpeal wlich
showed hik eomplete aequtMseencefei
me
,the
rii n pub1ie
ant v is of the g loan state
of tralifornl of t 16 rep6
resented; pb ral vpts
whattevele Lr" ltbi
Wstates whose voteo hinl
0natmtiveo hiad t..*ted hin mei
theneselvbes and ~ir. Taft aItM at the
primnsrte held thj jlcigt, There re.
main out of the 32 'only seven men, silr
,bf these rePr6se.lnl atsetae where the
republican voteis have had. no ohanee
to express their preference for presl
dent. In other words, out. of the 3?
men on the natioftli committee who in
Mr. Taft's Interest; dlstranc.lse4 rall*
.lrnth so fat as tvi, tt.tt .glaMatas
are concerned, but one i.i WI ma.l rep
reaeted a sItto where tihenajority was
republiaen and where it had had a
chaice, it had not }M'etp ti bqth thai
,IH.rt 'lifh e and ' '.. a.9 hlimsefi . Tho
action of the committee In seating the
Talftderl ea, from ,Washinston was
even whoae; and in the other states I
haver aited it was at least Si ba4d, This
isl 1Mr. Taft's theory osl g.yernnment oft
the people by a 'representatlve part' of
the people when It Is teduced to prae
tice. 'From the practice of this t;eory,
under the prrtenose of heednL. the forms
of decency, it is but one step farther
to east aside all pretense whatever; and
Mr. Taft's lieutenants have taken this
step again and again: from swindling
the people by sharp polltipal tricks
they have gone to the point of delib
erate theft. Mr. Tart in encouraging
w:.at was done in the Ohio state con
vention showed his anxious desire to
defeat the will of the people by sharp
trickery which kept just within the law.
. Deliberate Robbery.
"llut in electing and seating thei del
egates whom the Taft national com
mittee have put on the temporary roll
of the convention from California,
Washington, Arlsona, Kentucky, Indl
ana, Texas and other states a much
longer stop towards dishonesty has
been taken. These delegates repre.sent
deliberate theft, deliberate rblbery. The
action of Mr. Taft's supportel' in these
cdaes raises a question even more vital
than those that have legitimately been
raised In this campaign. Before dis
cussing questions dealing with the right
of the people to rule and secure social
and industrial justice, it Is necessary to
settle once for all that when the de
cision hap been made by the people it
shlall not. be reversed by force and
fraud. We have a right to ask every
honest man among our opponents,
whatever may i)e his views as to the
princidles we advocate, heartily to sup
port tus in this fight for the elemrentary.
the fundamental honesties of polities.
The first and greatest Issue before us
is the Issue of theft. fEvery honest'
cilllxe should join with us in the fight
for honesty against theft and corrup
tioln.
'Uitter Opponents.
"It is not to be wollllmredc at thait 'our
oplponents have been very hitter; for
the lineup in this crisis is one that cuts
dceep to the foundations of governmlent.
Our demcnracy is nIw put to a vital
tent; for the conflict is between hulman
rights on the one side anld on the other
special privilege asserted as a property
right. The parting of the ways has
come. The republican party must def
Initely stand on one side or the other.
It must stand, by deeds and not nmeely
by empty phrases, for the rights of hu
inanity, or else it must stand for spe
cial privilege.
"O)ur opponents are fond of calling
themselves regular republiceans. In re
ality they.have no title to membership
ih any party that is true to the prin
ciples of Abraham Lincoln. They are
fighting for the cause of special priv
lilege and their chief strength is drawn
from the beneficiaries of ntrenchelld ec.
onomic and social Injustitce. J do not
In the least mean that they are all of
themll or even ta 'nmajority of them in
fluencerd bIy Imprlper lmotlives any more
than I oluld say the same thing of,the
meon in the north who during the civil
war were favorable to slavery and 'on
ile ino the Union. But most of the
mntster spirits among them have a
strong selfish interest In resisting the
camnpalgn against indllatrial wrong.
Tihe real masters among our opponents
are often by no means the men nom
Inally In the forefront. These real mas
tcrs of the reactionary forces have a
trenendous personal interest In per.
petlating the rule of the boss in pol
Ities with as its necessary accompanl
tnlnt the alldfguardlng of privilege and
the enlarging of the sphere of special
interest. They are the men who stand
back of the ordinary political leaders
who are against us. They are the men
who directly or indirectly control 'tihe
majority of the great daily newspapers
that are against us. nhilnd .tlm,
tomnes the host of' honest cit(i~.ih
ietoeuse 'the channels of thal t t 1
tol are choked, inllinmteris. d our
position and believe tbha' .: Poln
us they arc opposing dist.. '''t
peace. In addition these d bie met
who now, as In .every age, 'Aroe-'l
tellectually and temperamentally it gp-
able of consenting to progress and4'ho
Yorship at the shrine of th~ sanctity
0f property even. thougiL that property
be illicitly acquired ahd used to the'
Oetriment, of the conmunity. All of
these honest men are sedtulously taught
by the 'big sinister man above them
that revolution impends it we strike at
even the motu obvious InjustiCe, 'ihll
are tallghmt to believe that phange
means destruction, They are 'wrong.
The men Who temperately and With
self-restraint,' but with' unflinching
resolution and. efficiency, strike at la.
lustioe, right grievous wrong and drive
pntrovehed privilege fromi its adietdtiry.,
)ro the men who prevent revolutions.
ifs means change; where tharo 'i no
bhae, death comes. We Whbfliht
aty fur the r 'ihts of the 9Hl;o
uttustiOe a4d social IermP are
a t or
tihe bl '`lt
posing thy othero le n t
simply pep they oh not Ctet ri
other. 1'areui"l.. alt atet *
they very gittiV te. I'
that' they eotti4 dtCtly dtt' itti
lifluettee v..iey mni' n msntr
deed typiftying with they the
educated and' i~puctable d' l eeat,
"But it has begh'to the S' ifattet 9
melancholy coceitn to see, tHid'sfeot
that these inltdences have0ro~.''aei
upon an maniy men In the nal.ost
and in' cties like NIeW York, B3OtI.
and l'hild*lphia.' who lead lives 'tiai
are on the whole ratHer pleastnt,
rather soft, and who are tree frot' all
possibility of the preaaure f ~ ttrial
want, it has bpen 4 Miatitr .fh tuil
tern to me to abo how 'itter".4 tt .
rational hai been .the .oppbsi.tio to u
amahg a very largee ptopbtlo6 of
these mtfb, the dniil who' ar tO# b
touthl in the most noted oltibs, h he
centers of' big butinlss ad4 dii "the
places especiatly resorted to by those
whore chief desire are for ease*t nd
pleasure. We have with Ua , Uthlill
percentage of the hlads of tijCor
porations and of lreat oo obft
lawyers, including, , believe ail not
every man of either clash suttfoliltly
high minted and far-slghtetl to see
that in the lontg run privilege spells
destruction, not only to the ilaus
harmed by It but the eldis pouesslng
it. We welcome the pfrsence of thesea
mop, Iovery honest man Whatever his
fortune, should be our ally. the great
mnjority of capitalists, hOwever, and
of the 1idg corpotatlon IaWVyers SO h.
tliately'oonnected with them are nat
nsrnll: hostile to us. TheTf hoitfliti
did not surprise me. The men .Who
Pre t lost benefited by privilege, Un
less they are n~toptifondtll disnter.
ested and far-sighted, canndt be et.
pected to feel friendly toward those
who assail privilege. Bu.t associated
with them are many men whose sel.
fish interest In privileges is far less
obvious. I genufinely regret that we
have had with us sn small a percent
age of the men for whom life hap leen
easy who belong to or are Intimately
associated with the leisured and
moneyed class; so small a proportion
of the class which furnishes the bulk
of the membership in the larger so
cial business and professional clqbs;
and which supplles the majority of
the heads of our great educatlonal In
stitutions and of the men generally
who take the lead In upholding the
cause of virtue when ohly the minor
moralities and the elegancies of life
are at issue. My concern' and regret
over their action are not primarily for
our sakes, for the sake of the people.
My concern and regret are primLarily
for these men themselves. They could
do us good by joining with us, for it
is earnestly to he wished that this
mnioernent for social Justice shall
number amng Its tlenders at least a
goodly prnoprtion of men whose lead
ership Is obviously disinterested, who
will themselves receive no materlal
benefit from the changes which as a
matter of justice they advoceate. Yet
the good to the people would be small
compared to the good which these men
would do to their own class by calting
In their lot with us as we hbattle for
the rights of humanity. as we battle
for social and industrial justice, as we
champion the cause of those who most
need champinns apd for wbom p.am
ploqs have beenr ton few. I have been
pussled at the attitude of the men In
question. They are often men who In
the pakt have been very gevesl in
there dbndemnation of corrsttleQ in
their condemnation of bossisln, aad In
ralling at Injustice and dbmalding
higher Ideals of publio service 4and
private life. Yet when the supFeme
test crmes, they profe falso to all
their profreslons of the past. K'hey
tear .le people so Intenisely thatithle
pardon and uphold every species of
polltical and business crookedness in
the. panic-struck hope o.f strengthen.
ing the hoes and speral privilege and
thereby raising a powerful shield to
protect their own soft personalities
from, the public.
Foolish Criltures.
"They ire foolish erLatures; the
people would never ham them; yet
they still dread the i$ pln. They
stand with sre'vilse aquiescence behin
the worst representatives of crooked
business and crooked politits in the
country and by speech or by. .iience
they now encourage or condemn the
efforts of our opponents to steal from
the people the v,'ctory they have won
and to substitute boas rule for populap
rule. Some of these men have In'
the past assumed to be teachers. of,
their tellow men In political matres,.
Never again can they speak in favop
, .h 14h i, of honor, and decenof
li `'U, 9:'duhty to o*pose political
cr ttUt a4 builnvas wrong doNag4
st' o xpose them t4hie
:rMjI d I abhor hypocriey,
adil r 4.e a words that:-re
onorable deeds
i 'by Class.
"Apparently these men are influenpee
by a' elass eoaoi'ioulness' which I ht.
not su4 se4 'existed 'In such strensthi
( tinued on a ls)
to.

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