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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, June 27, 1912, Morning, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1912-06-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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pW 18111518 LIVELY LITILE IIM
TARISSIOUOAN0ClatNS TWO CONTESTS
(Continued Parm Page One)
man*** eama he annemanw chaps.. numans ,an.,m...nean .manson.. ..a. n ....sa no es.. s..ss sm........ as.. us.
"Wl3kvar" cate wt aawerting chorus
fleas New Jerey
"H.iat.t" carme the Ohlans' an
ewer.
i a ta eagt th e sttre hall was
ewept by, the shaots and cheers and
arsnag et the adhereats of the slifferent
candidate.. The bead oined In the
lemonstrattion.
('hairman Parker f-r same time
made little effort to quiet the enthu.
eSitsc. IMr. Clayton stood at the chair
ru(i(ing.
.tmn of th". delegates attempted to
uproot the state standards, but the
lll'llenmen by quirk work prevented.
The aislea beemC'tllue choked with dele
Itt.les andl It cemelnd that many spec.
ttolts had Inivaedal-t the section. One
ilatil olbtnliend a big untmbrella and
etlerted ii parade lbut was headed off.
Iy tIhis time CI'halrman Parker and
the sergeInt-at-arms were nlaklng
fl ntliciti but vain alttemptls to retretr
order,.
Mr. i'hClytoln at last malde hlltn.elf 1
h)l:larl hlo(,ve the din. itf. deet'lared
that wheever the ctandidate* was that
mrlll ;ducte '.ould i'e the inext president
of the t'nited gtstes. e
ltate Chairman lteilly of Massal
lehuisettr wan next iintrodueed and I
cke brtiefly, making in phla for legis
1:ildisi folr Il;e betterlment of labor anld
o'ncllludingIi with an inuioretnllent of
Claitn.
Senator Gore.
A rounld of cheerg.i greet. Sienator I
Core of Okllahiomia, who wa.s next In- I
tIlcduleced. 'The bilttn statesmailn Was
tiut.~bl. tI proCeLed with hiis speel.ch for
C-llne' tIile H'belcacue of tlhe uplreollr'
"te4 is have Iae," sai, d Mr. (lure
in thel e,.cur.e of hIs tal'k. "Let us
have pra)e. at any price, at any sac
rifice .eare' that of honor. L, t us
Ilere' put every dceielitrat rndler bonds
toe keep the lienle."'"
A burst of :lappllause greeted this
s"rntli:ent.
"Notc(ing (;n silal'e thee republleann
I arty frlom self-slaughter except dein
s.'t atic suitcile.
We SIIannot live half progressive and
hlaif reac'tionary. T'lheldre RJoosevelt
lendelavred to breath, the breath of
life. of mnlodern Irogress lnto the
pitrifled renasins of the repubtllcan
palrty. lie falled. The. dulrnmy woulll
ilat Ill(o eV.."
ienieater (lfrle clte',lo 1 wlll th It lea for
hli:ulitlny (thirh talled ulit muci h enl
1ieie(iaenIII
"lIellows dltsIeeerates." he suol, "lIt the
e'adidiate ,ef tills 'e'nv'IItiilo e be yoiur
c: dcidi tI."'
Jihn Tolpihl Graves of (7eturgia and
New Y.Trk ilties' next on the lilng IIs
olf o)rators.
Fuorenir t;overnor amppbell of (Ohin
denounced the r'lpublien party lil no
uncertain tenes. He was the last
speaker.
An effort was made from the floor
t. illepset th. irrhagenent for tmoinr.
4',tw's nession C nllld (elladjourn the lonieven.
tion until 2 o'clot-k toilnlrrw after
ion. Thel attempt failed anld ait 2:17
the Coelltve.nitinll adjotlurlned until 8
e cloek toniight.
The Night Session.
A sw'ellerling aitmliphere, chargede
with hnllrnlllity Krleeted Ithe delegKates,
nIs they filed In for tonight's sessilon
just beIfore 8 o'ctlecik. At that holiur
only aboeut half thile seats for spec
t;litrsl we're fileld.
The- dhlelegattes were slow In arriv
Inr. NtI liuial I (Ihaleirnsan Mack ap
peared on tle-t scene shortly after i
e'tclock. When Challriuani Parker ap
peaulr-ed therne was a scattered appllause.
lie greeted the Itev. T. . r. lrouse of
thle Mllount Royal Avenue Methodlst
IEplscpuaI church, who w'e ci the chap
ltinl of tile Iint'etlng, and had a talk
with iChairiian Mlack.
(Chairmallln Parker. Parliamentarian
'risp, IRepresentative Heniry, chair
main of the house rules committee,
cind rie-r,.oentativee ('ovlnyton of
Mlerylind, spent some time lin confer
ence.
At 8t:32 Chairman Parker dropped
his galvel, the sergealnt-at-arlts
cleared tilhe aisles and seacured order
while tihe tthisIhtln begaln the prayer.
Nominations Before Platform.
Iniinediltely after the prayer, toev.
ingteon of Maryland, chairman of the
t'ernlllittee on rules. WUas recoegnised to
iresent the c'oilllllttee's report. The
report is read bey Mr. Ceovlngton
would Ilace the nomination for preal.
dent atld vice presildent on the pro
gram of the converntion inmmediately
rafter the report of the comlnittee on
credentials ul d before udoptlon of thu
Is atforln,
'Thla Is contrliry toi the usual (ils.
tlon," sald Mr. Cvl'iigto.ll, "but while
the comllllittee oil rules was in sat
alon today thlree dlstllngulshed nlol-
lers of the colnlnittee on resolutions,
Nenators Rayner, Governor Vardilmana,
llld another distinguished nlellmber of
thes resolutions committee, came Into
our conlference. They Ilnforlned tile
cetmmlittce that the resolutions coim
Inittee by a vote ot 41 to 11 had de.
termlned that the exigencies of the
NO ONE STRONGER THAN HIS STOMACH.
The celebrated Dr,. Abernethy of London was firmly of the opinion that disor.
ders of the stomobh were the most prolfie source of human ailments in general. A
recat medlal writer esays "every feeling, emotion and affeotion reports at the
stomCao (through the system of nerves) aend the stomeah Is affeoted accordinglly.
It iste vital center of the body * * * * ." He continues, " so we may be
said to live (through) the stomach." He goes on to show that the stomach is
the vital center of the body. For week stomoahs and the consequent indigestion
or dyspepsis, and the multitude of various diseases whioh result therefrom, no
medioae ean be better suited as a curative agent than
Dr. Pieroe'a Goldea Medloal Dlaoovey.,
" oval mlonths so r sufflered from a severe pai right
undol thersat-bnu," wr Its Mite. O, 31 MU, aeK, of
Corona, lf! "Had euffrd front It, off and on, for ev
oral yara.l slao suffered from eoart-burn, did otnow
what was the matter with me. I tr td several medicines
but th did me no good, Finaly, wu told It w
liver did not dare toy oat as It m de me worse. When.
S vor Kswglowed an thp It seemed I would fa it
ta o. r ! PLereow w st asl ro gre varnwea W
Sbot Oil orIt an coul a f 9rself gettig from
'".r y ocavo l l~tt~f tto1
iwut o7jni An wa ll arid bd
I present democratic situation made it
wise to have this convention proceed,
to the nomination before the report,
was adopted. I now move the adop
tion of that report."
The report, much to the surprise of
the convention generally, was adopted
by a viva voce vote, wi ithout opposl
tlon.
The Unit Rule.
Mr. C(ovington then presented the
majority suplplementnl report of the
rules committee, making the unit rule
,a rule of the convention. As report
ed, the rule weulld mllke a unit in
struction by a state convention bind
Ing on a delegation it a majority of
the delegates favored any particular
candidate. Representative Henry of
Texas presented a minority report
which would except 'from the opera
tions of this rule sulch delegations as
are elected under state primary rules
by congressional districts.
After both reports had been pre
sented. Chairanta (1evington) opened
the debtate in favo-,r of the majority
report lie argiued that as the two
tihirls rulel is true Jeffersonian doc
trine, and without the unit rule, the
two-thirds rule would not be practl
cal, the convention should maintain
th(e unit rule despite the popular prl
mary ill congressional districta.
Mr. ('ovington's argument was brief
and its conclusion was greeted by
scattered applause,.
The Minority Report,
Rpr.iresentaltive iHenry then opened
theI, debate for the minlority report.
lie said that this report would in no
way interfere with the operation ofl
the, unit rule as it had obtained here-I
touor".
VWhlrae delegalt.s were elected, as
lhretofore, by it state convention. Mr.
t
It
. I I
tUh.rooA L. K '
efinry said, the old unlt rule still
woud obtain. hiut in tases where' ,
primary lints provltd.d for the election
of delegates by direct lute, he said,h
lpre ss their pr, frence.
lie referred to the primary laws of
lailw s ill t tltia, t The delegationso
frt.i bth illsthe states are In dis -
"Let this ecnvlllln uikeo no mles
Ltakes to grati~fy tol uptthe whims of anyll
jaritl" rortlil .lr. adthnra. "This is
no tlite for ithe democratle party to
blundter. Let us ay to the stites,
'i ont with your presidential-pre
preorente primarlies, write these primaryo
laws on tile statute h books of everyn
state.' That the uI taie d we shiould
take for progressive principles."
John W. Peck of Ohio was given
ti minutles' tino to supplort the lla-
JrCity report, lhe lud that Olhio was
tle state llmoist closely affected by ther
rule.
"It is proposed by this minority
report," hle said, "to taIke away from
(1hlti tthe right it has always been ac
corde.d to be unified in thle national
con ventrion."
A few ltme'lnts latelr Peck referred
to Govhernor Wilson of New Jersey
and the name started a demonstra-e
tion.
"This," he said, "Is the posltlin tak
ll, by he great lprogrelsivie gtovern.
ors of tNew Jerlr" ll an thie storm
isllla upplired and were s nattered
t through the hall. Henator John Sharp
\WiVlllins of Misissnippi, who was on
h.. .IItfo.li , wun. hit i... t abuv. hslls
a big white T'rlxas ibalnne' r insri tll ber l
. "lorty for Willonl" wIt, h a Wilson
Slthoiriiiph atlacuhed, nppered aind tin
tul, atlt wVlls lfad to start t lparude
, throulh the allsli. It dill list ms.
Sterlallze,
From the galleries ai shower of W.l
soann Ilti lugr lph full upon the dOle.
SguLes, anll galleries and floor joined
r ln the cheerlng, delegateI and sipec.
itetators cllnlblng ulpon chalrs. In the
It clenter of the hall, however, the big
d block of New York delegates eat calm
,t and unmoved.
An orange and black banner 30 feet
long, inscribed, "Staunton, Virginia,
Woodrow Wilson's birthplace," was
I carried through the galleries.
A black and white banner in
scribed "Give us Wilson and we'll give
you Pennsylvania,* appeared over the
Pennsylvania delegation, which start
ed another cheer.
"Let the band playt" shouted a New
Jersey delegate, dashing to the front
of the platform. The' band did play
and the cheering increased. Finally
the band swung into the "Star
Spangled Banner" and many of the
delegates stopped cheoring to sing.
But when the song was ended the
shouting was resumed and the band
played "Maryland, My Maryland,"
bringing the delegates and gilleries
to their feet with cheers. The Un
derwood people tried to start-an op
position demonstration. They dis
1 tributed lithographs of Underwood
and raised a huge banner with the In
scription: "What ls the llsue? The
tariff. What is the answer? Under
wood."
"Dixie" from the band added vol
ume to the uproar.
lrom the galleries the bearers of
the big "Staunton" banner came
down to the floor. They hurried to
the press stand and endeavored to
scale the platform. One of the bear
ers gained the press stand, trampling
Iover the telegraph keys and heads of
the writers, but was seized by a news
paper man and thrown back Into the
crowd. A struggle followed and for
a time a serious disturbance was
threatened. The uproar on the floor
land in the galleries grew to pande
monium. A crowd jammed the space
before the stand as the first banner.
bearer was thrown from the press
stand. 1. R. Russell tried to return
the attack. The police and the ser
geant-at-arms were powerless against
the crowd.
A squad In the galleries began the
monotonous chant of "We want Wil
ion." and was lost in the general up
roar. In vain the chairman pounded
his desk. The demonstration had
been under way more than 30 jnin
utes before even a semblance of order
was restored. It required much
pounding of gavels after this before
the proceedings could be resumed.
Officially the demonstration was
recorded as having lasted 33 minutes.
c'hairman Parker warned the dele
gates against climbing on the heads
of those in the press sections. He
also warned the spectators against
dlsorders.
"When the delegates take their
seats, it's time for you to sit down!"
he shouted at the galleries.
Mayor Newton D. Baker of Cleve
land. opposing the unit rule, declared
he ow-d nothing to the state conven
tion, that he was elected as a district
delegate In the primary and accredited
as a delegate to the national conven.
tion. He saw no reason why he shou!d
be bound by a resolut!on in thte state
c,,nvention. linaker asserted that the
unit rule had outlived its usefulness
and no longer was needed.
Judge H. II. Moore of Ohio replied
to Baker. ieW maintained that under
thie Ohio, primary scheme It was im
psslhle for tlhe voters to Instruct the
de,'Igates andl that the state conven
tion was the, only authority given
po)wor to instruct.
.o'ator John Sharp Williams of M!s
slilssl,pl then took the platform to
speak for the minority report. Wil
llam s carcely tiad begun hls speech
when (lovernor Earl lBrewer of Mis*
stsipllpl strode down the aisle and
shouted: "Will the gentleman yield
for a question?"
A chorus of "sit down, sit down,"
catme from the floor, but Williams re
C "
P K4ISSu tI...
II t?
Splied: "let him be heard. Let him
be heard. He can' thurt me."
(,overnor Brewer wanted to know
Swhether Senator Williams, who had
Sdeclared that a delegate should abide
Sby instructions, given him In a pri
SmIary, did not believe that the vote
of the entire state should not bind the
entire delegation. Williams replied
that the state at large should control
only thie delegates at large.
Senator Williams insisted that a
delegate at large from primary states
should be bound by the majority In
thile state and that s district delegate
should be bound by the district mad
jority. A state convention could not
claim control over district delegates
elected by the people.
"If you adopt the majority report
here tonight," concluded Senator WI
laums, "you will do the mlolt danger.
ous and tle most damnable thing that
it is In your power to do on this day
of our Lord, And when you get
through doing it, you nmight as well
quit your talk about popular govern.
ment and referring matters back to
the people."
Th6 debate continued unmtll 10:56
p, im. when the roll was ordered called.
The whole debate had turned upon
)h uation in Ohio, where saiae con.
qi ttlets *Duteslted their 15
. -
democratle itato 4nVention, controlled
by the a n adotad a reo
lutlon binding the tstte delegation to
vote as J ulit, aordS ong to the dre
tates of the majority of the delegates.
The majority was for Harmon.
'.The majority report from the com
mittee on rules proposed to recognise
the right of state conventions so as to
apply the unit rule.
The minority report urge'd by the
Wilson people, proposed to abrogate
the rule. The vote was on the substi
tution of the minority or pro-Wilson
report, for the majority report.
The result of the roll call as an
nounced showed that the Wilson-Bry
an, forces had won the test. The
figures secured by the tally clerks
varied widely on the final re~it,
however.
The vote was announced as byes
556 1.2; nays. 496 2-5. This was
later amended to 565 1-2 ayes. A
careful unofficial count gave ayes
865 1-2; nays, 491 1-3.
The Wilson delegates began a dem
onstration. It was short-lived and
Chairman Parker, selsizing a mega
UWEtRwoob
phone, put tile question of adopting
the amended report. It was adopted
by a viva vuce vote.
A partial report on the credentials
commlittee was presented by Joseph B.
Bell, chairman of that committee. The
report embraced the Illinois, South
Dakota and several 'minor contests.
Immediately upon tlhe presentation of
the report Senator LJea of Tennessee
unnounced that a minority report
wlllich would cause considerable dis.
cusslon would be presented and moved
to adjourn until 2 o'clock tomorrow.
A roar of dissent went up from the
floor and when Chairman Parker put
the question it was drowned in a
chorus of noes.
A motion to adjourn until noon to
morrow then was put through under
the gavel although delegates of the
floor shouted:
"Make it 10 o'clock; make it 10
o'clock."
The convention adjourned at 11:59
o'clock.
FLYNN WILL FOLLOW
VERY CAUTOUS PLAN
East Las Vegas, N. M., June 26.
Contrary to the predictions of sporting
writers and some of his trainers, Jim
Plynn, the Pueblo fireman, decldred to
day that in his battle here with Jack
Johnson July 4, he will not use rush
ing tactics. Flynn declared that he
would llght a cautious battle and
would make the champion come to him.
This time, he asserted, he would let
Johnson do the rushing, because Flynn
had rushed Johnson in a "bttle sev.
eral years ajo and wadh kSnooked out
for his pains.
Las Vegas Is rapidly booming a
tented city for the acoommodation of
the crowds expected here for the fight,
The national guard armory,-the opera
house and Commercial f olb ms have
,been fitted up as dormitoriel.
STORM IN PORTLA4ND.
Portland, Ore., June 26.-A thunder
storm, accompanied *y lllghtligI hall
and rain, played havoc in q4d around
Portland today. Several persons were
injured, and half a dosenabuildings and
telephone, and electric light posle were
struck. The aggregate Q.amag was
small, The ntorm Is the second. of
like character experienced in thils Vi
lcnlty in th? last week,
laoh age of our lives had VIts ,Y
Old people should be hey tl
will be If Chg.berlalnpa.
taken to strentthe
keep the bowel regular.
are n ld .and rentl ld ;
SaDs. Oldy suits bl' for
II1;a 'aad older,' trop
minorit epo pt the . oo, miý I
Use on thm unit rule, 0 e ;is
cooret., tour *tstia -
neetlout, aentaol .j
eath showing one e t
eatoth unuaccount ed6 . *:: " t
will be diooked ova'
selaon of the oonv tif T
Utate- Ye s Kays.
Alaam ........................ is
California ...................... 6 I
Colorado ....................... 7 6
Connectlout ................. 8 10
Delaware ....................... ( -
Florida ...........;............;... 6 0
Georgia .......................... - l3
Idaho ............................... 8 -
Illinois .................,............ - 68
Indiana ............................ 1i 18.
Iowa ................................. 12 11-*-8_
Kansas ......................... .. 10
Kentucky. ..................... . l 1%
Loultiana ........................ 14 0
Maine ............................. 7 " -
Maryland ...................... 8% 11
Masachusetts ............. 6-
Michigan ..................... : 1/ l0--l1
M innesota ....................... 34 ....
Mississippl ...................... 80
Missouri ........................ . 7 I8
Montana .......................... 8
Nebraska ........................ 1
Nevada ......................... .... $
essw Hampshire .......... 8
New Jersey .....................4 4
New Mexico .........4....... 4
New York ......................... 90
North Carolina ............ 10 4
North Dakota ...............10
Ohio .......................... 0 .... 0 'I%
Oklahoma °.....................10 10
Oregon ......................... 1 1
Pennsylvania ................66 11
Rhode Island ................ 8
South Carollna ...........18 ....
Bouth Dakota ................10
Tennessee ................... 7 17
T exas ................................40
Utah ............................. 8
Vermont ..................... 4 1-**1
Virgina ...... ......14 8--*7
Washington ............. 7 7
West Virginia ........... 8% 10 P2*.
Wisconsin ....................26 -
Wyoming ...................... -
Alaska ........................ - 6
District of Columbia.... - - *6
Hawali ............................ 2-*1
Philippines .................... -
Porto Rico .................... 6 -
Totals ......................66 48.-84%
*Absent.
**Not voting.
GREAT CHINESE LOAN
HANGING IN BALANCE
Pekingl June 26.-The group of in
ternational bankers representing the
United States, France, Great Britain,
Germany and Russia is awaiting In
structions from the various govern
ments regarding China's attitude on
the proposed loan of $800,000,000.
This has been practically abandoned
by the Chinese government, which re
fused to countenance any supervision
of its finances, such as insisted by the
foreign bankers and also rejects the
proposals in reference to the reorgani
sation of the salt monopoly urged by
the leading bankers as a means of
providing security for the Chinese gov
ernment. At the same time China
makes a counter proposal asking for
an advance of $8,000,000 taels, $4,200,
000 monthly, until October and in that
month a liquidation loan of $50,000,
000.
It is apparent that the forthcoming
loan negotiations will be .long and
arduous. The government is con.
fronted with violent provincial oppos-l.
tion, which opposes any supervision
and also by the groups Of bankers
who desire increased control over that
required In previous advances.
It is believed hee that the govern
ment's acceptance of the bankers' pres
ent proposals would bring a violent
outburst on the part of the people.
The government officials are confi
dent, however, that some arrange
ment will be reached as there are dire
needs for the fund, particularly for
the payment of the troops.
PRIED TRIAL JULY 9.
Helena, June 8.--(Speohal.)-The
trial of Blgmunr Buslak and Max
Pried of Butte, on a charge of im
porting Grace Beal from Spokane for
immoral purposes, was set by Judge
aourquln today for July . H. FP. M.
Gordon, alias "Mailor" Gordon, will be
tried July 11. The Fried case is
regarded In many ways as the most
important criminal action to come up
at this term of court, A venire bf
Surely
You san rely on
HOSTETTER'S Stomem h litters to
help you In oases of
INDIGESTION
PVDYSPEPSIA
POOR APPETITE
CONSTIPATION
MALARIA
FEVER AND AGSU
REMEMSER It has wrvd thr.O gner.
ations faithfully,
Try It today but inelot on having
HM$TETTI'S
xb-Io r
nrqaar$.O F reic.h
The story of these gloves fortm" pt f thip.ie
tory of a large Importer and Manatle ttler, i.Tis.
manufacturer also is a dealer in skt| . oi sd''tis`
another manufacturer a larke. quantity' df I.t '
of which these gloves were made. 'W1W tl.' mdlt
time, the second manufacturer failed and the
first one, rather than lose everythii , tookithe'
finlished gloves 'as part 1quldatlon of the de(t
but on account of the fact that they did not
in with his own stock, he sold then t6 tie.
P A R ovsR Af0 PAIRS NIW, , oi . ,0o IN'
* SLACK, TAN, MODE, RBIEN IAVY.
Every Sbis in the .et
Poer the Last Time. TM.lht.
Vitagraph's Greatest I~asteiis, l'iaThree eels
,eaturing Edith Storey, Pietureaiem'e Idel -
Over three thousand feet of massive and elaborate settings, gorgeot
costumes, perfect photography, all-absorbing story and excellent sc
tion, yiving over an bour's show of Indescribable, dramatic and plotoral
mnagnficence.
Indorsed by Educators, Press, Pulpit and Public
Everywhere
The production that coat $380,000; 200 people nla the cast. A' mar
velous achievement that baffles imitation. The cost to you is next to
nothing.
Special Music
The Bijou has 10 large exhaust fans to keep you oeel.
65 names was ordered drawn to re
port July 8,_ o constitute the jury
panel.
S OOOD CROWD..
Hamilton. June 2d.--(peclal.)-The
] Family theater pleased another large
crowd this evening with several tea
B tpre reels, The most Interesting of
thee- was the Pathe Weekly No. 19,
Sshowing the arrival at New York of
the Carpathia witrh the rescued pas.
sengere from the doomed Titanic.
"Juet say"
HORLICK S
II Mens
MALTED MI.K
The t I.d r-k MI Ages.
Entire Change Every Day
blr ITHQA WP VW1V il
Missoula Iron Works
. es wnd lamtSr l oot tree •.
ll P.ow, 511 Sieaek lAd. PheM e Um
r "'. . . . I ý ".j _
on farm i . cm m .o..alt
PAV.)tASI4 ls ,
sBUTla Rn Works
14U n~la s Avenue
A.D
i-I
The
BIG SHOW
I ast t.
HARNOIS:
THEATERf
TEN.PIECE
Bandland Orchestra
And r plendid
Pictulre PIys
1Oc!ANY 1Oc
7sI to 10I0
leilpht gnty
A Big Slagle. aMtture :
tion. e e b sUg 4 by
Kaet n It t n
Thebes (Luxor) a
desert. *hb l te air the
better to miss *your bIs tha
,to miss this paioture. Come e rly,
The dcomd pt ot a'tb s ,
ý y`y Ypy y

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