OCR Interpretation


The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, June 28, 1912, Morning, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1912-06-28/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

I. St OA I11 R. OR I LLU TAKEN.I [ Ifl '
IS, SECOND WITH FAYORITE SONS FOLLOWG
(Ie"ntinuetd Irom P.ea One.)
have their names recorded and printed,
ask for the withdrawal of the name
of Mr. BLalment and It Virlginla willt,
tm roll tall, proteit against the with
drawal of Mr. Ryan. I then will with
ddzw the last part of the resolution."
'Mr. Flood of VIrginla: "May 1 In
terrupt the gentleman?"
,Mr. Bryan: "Wait a moment; wait
until I get through. I then will with
draw the last part of the resolution.
which demands the withdrawal of these
men from the convention. I will
withdraw the last part at the request
of the states In which these gentlo
men a.t, but I will not withdraw the
first part that demands that our can
dldate shall be free from entangle
mant with them." (Loud applause.)
tMr. Bryan yielded to Mr. I'lood amld
then Benator-elect Vardaman and
othe'rs spoke.
While Mr. Flood was waiting for the
convention to grow quiet, lie ndlulged
in a sharp interchange with Mtr.
B4ryan, tile latter finally stepping hlak
and taking his seat on the ptlatform.
Applause and interruptillon pr'evented(l
Mr. PI'lood from speaking for aeveral
unintiles,
"In the name of the snv,'relgn state
of 'Vraglnid" shouted Flood, "I accept
the, Insolent proposltion made by the
.itnly man in this convention who
wallnts to destro,,y democratic surlceas!"
This lbrougiht emany of the delegates
to their feet with a roar.
Aeepted by Virginia.
While the disturbance was on, Mr.
Itynn Urie' froman hila place in the Vir
ghinl delegatlion and got it shout of
gre'ting frlom those seanted rncar himin.
Mr. nl,.od. after anc'cepting thlle Bryan
('l:l It rln e, Ietired.
The 'New' York dbl gation, whic'h iup
to thin tune had' hoien engagiedl in a
statel ('llteu'llt , 'uIlnie' in while thei' up
r'ir was going on atilnd addedil to the
tumn ilt.
Whl, a Idlzen men were trying froml
tii" iplatfornii to restore, rder, 14e'nator-I
Il'et· \'trllllani u u f .11 iss ias( itllli c(a,'n
to the fronlt of the ,latform andl nlmade
aII apilpelll for order.
Time for Reason.
"'Yii cannnlt settle anyitlhing by the
usle of rotor throats!" hl+e shouteld to
the turbulenl t clonvltilon. "Tll h time
ihas comei for reialsn, modiiieration iarnt
thiought. We' tannoliit alffordl to thr.` I
iaial.y thce opportunity nolw ,efor the
demorati, l.arty "
Mr. V'ardanlin di.'lned the liryi n
r'solutio, n i',oi ine,'tl i l;rt "t1o0ln('
nil'ri." 1I,. applrlvedi the first airt.
11' dlid not tlh'nk thi' irnllV'tentin sh ulidl
touch iupon tl1' right of the lstlat'n In
th,' seil.tio of di'l'gaitehe. "At thei,
amlll tie," tladdedi V'ardaman, "I thiink
tliii fewer we hiive ,of the class Ianmed
bly .Mr. rlfyani the bIiti r chalinct we will
hav', in Novemi,'nlr."'
John WI'. Price of 'irgilnia als. askedo
tilll frtom .l'r. Itry)nil 1i mlakie a stats.
iillen't.
"In hlhilf of the sltate of Virginia
we irot, at ,tla lito tthe latter part of
ithe resiltltlonll. hie shui, ''lbut noi one'
will acced'le more heartily tio the first
irt of it."
Ite( declared Virginia hiad pleeen albil
,to 'ntrol her intelrnal affair's ant dhili
nItt rsk outtside alitl.
"If tih ri are dtl'esirable'nlen on tihe l
Virgl'iitt dh'logation." hl said, "Vir
ginia a ill ltake tlit : re'stnI ilnlly. Vir
-gihia 'tilii ilght h''r own wrotgs a(lil
demand lii'r rigllllt without ltllide In
tir rir', ii'."'
M.P. 'ltr , i, ri's ntlll g his arguitlllnienl,
said he wold nid .dify his resoluition
autai Ii \lrgill i anti l ii ti rin, i ltilg of
'lr. Illyantl, alN ltwo IIti a haulll il s okenl i
J'r lthat stlate ot jete il' ig it lit' hititer
purl 't if lis res it tinl,.
"DoesIt, Nii'w Y'irk' ask )it(, wiltilrlwaill
of th, last of 1t1" resolutih ,, qil" pe "
li, ld 1 Mr. rliy an.
N ', nl," -;ono- from the fl ir
"Withdraw it yourlli,.," shout.l 4
"I pr'fe'r ito har frtil Nx'w' Yorik
he,'(, elf."
'The Ne'w Yt'lk delegation isalt ii
absolute ati lltiInei
FIRE! FIRE!! FIRE!!!
That was the cry heard
yesterday morning when
an entire business block
.,'' was threatened, which
meant an enormous loss.
S The good work of the
r fire department saved
the block, but there was
. a loss of thousands of
dollars. Three big busi
ness h'mous put out of
business temporarily.
Some were insured. ,. ,.
Some were not.
Which would you rather he? Have that feeling of
security by having insurance. A few dollars now
may save thousands at any momenr.
It's a matter of business.
We have six big companies.
Reliability and quiok adjustment is our motto.
How Is Your Fire Insurance?
McINTOSH & FISHER
115 Higglns Avenue
"Then 'I yield the floor to the op.
posltiln, reserving the rlght to 'clone
the discussion," said Mrr. aryan.
Pornmer i4j]vernor William A. Me
t'orkle of West Virginia naked from
the floor for an opportunity to speak
and wa's called Ul touthe platform.
"I do not know personally one of the
gentlemen nlamed in thin resolutlon,"
he altd. "I have no interest In the
interests they lhave. The resolution
itselt Is on on which all democrats
mally meret." he. salid. "flut when they
do meelt it musllt Iiie under elreuln
toncens whihh make n cllh a measure
necesnary. The demon'raticL party never
has been so controlled by any In
terest." A cheer and a hiss greeted
this statement and Chairman James
warned the gallertes that anyone din
covered hissing would he removed
from the hall. "I appeal to every
democrat in the country." said Mr.
Mac 'lrkle. "Isn inot the ruiilution a
sentlessn and fooi'iih resolution?" (Ali
pliuae ('til] cheers greetedi him.)
"(oii for him!" 'shouted ia detIegate.
"lilt him again!"' aitlled another.
Giovernor Mc'et'rkl' said the resolu
L------ ---- -piiL
SENATOR REED.
Senator Reed of Minssouri made the
speech nominating Champ Clark.
t iii'ti l old 'ily' pr.li ',,o strifie ind
tllllll' llld had pout ll tul''lR fulrth'er
off thani it haut l Wii "half an hour
He hrhtoell it Iwoilhl e thi( lluty of
h,' 'lltii n i' i "toui v't ote il'owi thoe rea
lultin ai noit iil'lemtit the sub
staitLal Iintierets of the country."
(i iv, rnol r Muie t' rk lii pleadedli for co'ml
'r'T inis ' when it did nliot mlian t'ia ci
I+r".imis, .f prin 'lpl .",
"Thll reIolltlln ha oll pllae herel,' l,
tonight." Iie siidl.
"That's right," ame a it voi'e'.
lrentti'u'i' ive Floid old arose, hie said,
to 'i'irretL whallt ii, I eI'ivied toi e a
llsaiippriim'ithniauin ,ii iMr. lryaiti's part.
'"Virginll inks nothiing oif Mr.
Itrymm!'" he' shmaitel'i. '"Wi'e ii not fieel
thalt wa. hav, toi 4gi to 1111ii foir adviLc
oir miian.nil!"
A\ great 'he.,,r int.ll rruptedl himl.
"liilt him ttin!'" nilIIH fruiol th
flir. "\''ie arm'. with you.,"
"A convention oii f Imat Virginians, Iai
l i'esit mn i s Williiin .I. Itryan iover
'ails -i" heaI i r ir'. I")'l1iii iindi anothl er
Ilrlllar r hIiterrupt'i i l imll; "'iaH go(oM dmill
ll'r'itu ln ile h vei' ir an I ii , il'elected( l with
oi1t a lims..emntiig vil', T'i'inmali I'" ityan
at milugaill toi ihih i'llinvelltiiill."
iiiAnother umathlirmk foll'weil this.
tI ser's Ic'.l flrotllll h ' severa' l Ip rts iif the
hall.
i'hmi'iimaun .liii iin s de 't'red li e ilusi es
autill disili'l.der would nuii t ii hi' lIpermi ittul .
t i'ielr's ntmlive' Il imuil expri'issed nli
tir' iintllimaitlitmi wlith iithI aittiiti.oll thi
col)llVeill liil h iV'gIIv hinm.
"\Wh' In'a I this, re''lllll'kailio resoluitillon
was rtad," said Mr. Flood, "I came to
the platform at the surgestion of the
Virginia delolation to protest against
it."
He declared'agi)tt that Virginia "ac
cepted the challehge of the only met
who wlhed to destroy the dehiocratlo
party."
Delegates in various parts of the hall
mounted their chairs and waved their
hats, but the greater part of the ap.
plause came from outside the delegate
sections.
"I am glad he proposes to withdraw
that part of it which reflects upon the
Integrity, manhood and honor of Vir-.
glnls," concluded 'Flood and a pheer
greeted his conclusion.
When Mr. Flood had concluded, ,Mr.
,Bryan arose to close his argument.
He said It was not necessary for Mr.
Flood to deliver a eulogy of the state
of Virginia. It was there his father
was born; and he would be the last to
raise a question as to the Integrity of
its .democracy.
"Nor Is it necessary for me to de
fend my own democracy."
"noo, boo," came from a contingent
of the delegates.
"Bit down, sit down," called others.
"I do .not intend that any delegate
shall shield his vote against the prin
cipal part of this resolution by hiding
Iwhind the last part.
"In answer to the argument that this
resolution should not be introduced
here to disturb harmony. I commend
to the gentleman from West Virginia
the Bible doctrine: 'If thy right hand
offend thee, cut it off.'
"My reputation will not be worth
defending whJen Jt becomes necessary
to defend It front the charges of a
friend of Thomas P. Ryan. I now
Withdraw-"
A chorus of mingled cheers and
Jeers greeted this statement.
"Vote, vote!" carne a shout.
"And I am sure If it's worth while
to cut off the right hand to save the
laly It's worth cutting off Ryan and
IBelmnont and *Morgan to save the dem
ocratlo party."
With this Mr. ?tryan sat down.
Lewis Nixon of New York then took
the stage.
New York Demands Vote.
"The sovereign state of New York
does not ask that any part of this
resolution be withdrawn. We ask for
ai Vote." declared Mr. Nixon.
'htairman James had the resolutori
rea.ld ats tn'llfied by Mr. Bryan. It
omitt.ed all of the last paragraph de
tanding rh. withdrawal of delegates
rrelresenting the "Morgan. Ryan or
'ther ftvor-seeking clias."
Il'wis Nixon and several other dele
gates protested against Mr. Bryan
ileing allow.ed to withdraw any part
of the esJluttln.
Thd guestion then was put on the
motion to suspend the rules and pass
lbth resolutlion.
Theor was much confusion and the
chtlr ordered. the proposition stated
again and made It plain that a two
thlllirds vote was necessary to pass the
----8. .
THOMAS J. PEN E.
'Ih'hnlas J. IPence) In Woodrow WHI
sonll's publicity tllanlag r. HIs duties,
wh'ich have been very strenuous, will
oo"n clonse.
resolltion. The'l roll call was begun,
only again to insplire confusion on the
floor.
"Lt's adllJiorn for 20 minultte to fix
this up!" yelledtl a delegate. But
things quieted down a bhit and the call
wits rtsume(d.
The Roll Call.
(In thie nlw attemplit to call the roll
ianothel r wave of confusion swept the
rolom and the roll call proceeded In a
tumniit of shouts, protests and jeoer.
It was alnlost Impnl)ibllle to follow the
roll call.
Thle 56 votes of Illinols were cast for
the Bryonr roelutlon and the announce
mint was greeted with a cheer,
Virginia was called out of her turn
and she voted 23L/j ayes, Y% no. Then
New York was called and the dis
order was hushed for a moment as
Charles I'. Murphy, standing In the
cTt aisle, slholted:
"·N'WYoir' vot'Rs it ayes!"
The crowdi: lhoered tile announce.
mont.lll ..
'Missouri, Champ tesik' ohrome state,
voted 34 ayes; 2 noes. `Y
Itegarding the half-vote from r. ,
ginla, it was that of FI(obert Tunstlll.
Mr. Tunstall announced himself when
there were shouts that it was the
vote of 'Mr. Ryan.
After New York and Virginia had
voted, half a dozen states demanded
an opportunity to correct their votes.
Indiana shifted 21 votes fromt the
"no" to the "aye" column. Several
other' states endeavored to shift be
fore the end of the roll call.
By this 'time ,t became apparent ,that
thes4tates were generally shtfting: to
favor the re~lolutiB , The conservatie
ON Rn tTIO4
OP :AN
stiners J9 Iwing is the
vote on the a o tion to do.
*les the, e pod to any*
Pbody hmy'ng I ns with the
r s.. No.
Alabama ....u N-... . .. 4
Arisd .........'.~....2. . T
A erneags ............................. ..
IdOh .................. ...... . 8
PI.ielew o .......... ............
ut (Is na *..... ..................... . . 1
loawar ........,....................... :: 1
anorida ................................... 1
Oeerlla ... ............... .......... . b. .
Idaho ..... ....................... .. 1
llinoie ...................... ..... .M
MIndiana ............................
Iowa ... ................................. 8
KanM a ........................ .... 0 ....
Kentucky ...................... 3/ 21
Louianai ...................... 11 I
SMialne ....................... ...... 11
0Malntand ............ ........ 11
Ma ohusett ........................ 3
Mlhigan ............................ 3 2
Mlnnetota ..........................24....
Mieisripp ..............._........... 20
Misoeuri ............................ 34 -
ontanao .......................... 7
Nbras.oa ............................. 16
Nevada ................. 6
Now Hmph ...............7.. 1
Now Jrsy ..............4..... . 4
Now Mexioo ......................... I
Now York .........gO................ 0
North Carolina ................ 1
North Dakote . ............. 10
.'Ohio ........:.............. .... 30 171
Oklahoma ..;........................... 0
Oregon ............. ............ 4 1
Ponnsylvanl .......................... 60
Rhode Island .................... 10
suth Carolina ...«............... 1 .
Wsoth DVokeIi ..................... 10
Wcmneaon ..;.......................... 1 1
T oxe is . .................................... 40
Utah .. ...... ................. 4
Dh ..ot . . 414-4
Vermont .....S........:....«....... .
Was ington ....................... 14
West Virginia ........................ 12 ".
W ioconsin ........................... 26
Wyoming ............................ I 3
Alaska .................................... 6
Distriot of Columbia ......... 6
Hawaii .............................. ....... 6
Philippinoes ........................ ....
Porto Rioo ...........................6.. .
Unoffloial total ...............8 216
Note-Florida changes vote to yes,
7: no, 5. Delaware ohanges, yes, 6.
Iowa changes, yes 41/A; no, Vs. Men*
tnas changes, yes, 8. Colorado
%hanges, yes, 12. Connectiout changes
ee, 12; no, 2. Oregon changes, yese,
10. Indiana changes, yes, 27; no, 2;
not voting, 1. Offidlhl results Yes,
860; no, 196; not voting, 2; absent, 1.
*One not voting.; !
**One-half not voting.
leaders went from delegation to dele
gation, working feverishly. Evidently
they passed the word that the resolu
tion as modified w~ not objection
able. The success ort'ho propositien
tien was certain. The vote which
acde the nnoc gpAt vo-thirds was
cast by Teixa . 'hi4( state voted 40
solidly for tbld resolon. Thi gavo
the resolution 737 votes.
Heven hundred anttwenty-aiix was
two-thirds with the six Philippines
delegates eliminated , by this aftel
noon's action.
The resuft of the roll call was adi=
nounced. Delaware, 'Florida, Connec
ticut, Montana, and half a dosen other
states shifted votes t6 the aye column.
Then others followed.
The vote was: Ayes, 889; noes, 196;
not voting, 2; absent, 1.
Reasons for Withdrawal.
Mr. Bryan received a number of
newspaper men and was asked if he
had any reasons to give for with
drawing the last paragraph of the res
olution introduced by him demanding
the withdrawal from the convention of
the persons named In the resolution.
He said:
"I stated my reasons at the time.
Many of our democrats sincerely ob
jected to the second resolution on the
ground that it was an Invasion of a
right of the state apd I' did not want
to put them In a position where their
reasons for voting against the double
resolution would be the subject otf
discussion.
"Others were likely to tUse it as an
excuse for voting `against the flipt
part of the resolution and I thoughl)
It best not to give them that excuse
and the purpose was served anyhow
In a condemnation of the men and
the system that they represent.
"The large Imajority Indicates, that
the actual number of delegates who
Women
Appreciate
the value of good looks-of a ain com.
plexion, a skin free from blaeIhe4
bright eyes apd a cheerful demeanor.
Many of them know, alao what t mea
to be free from headacbea backache
lassitude end extreme aervouse
because manybave learmethevainetof
BEEC HW'8
PILLS
Sathe moet reihabtled, battrrpl
Ical cond.tion, Bdeeaha's Plls ha.'
am unequaled reputation because they
act so mildly, but so certainly and s I
beneficially. By clearing the system,
js'gulatng the bowels and liver, they
the stomach and improve the
am's Pills btworla over
GFor
Gd E1k"u
thaef Wud't be apt, o
Igm aublv as I 'have, outni't I
"Of Counm ths "report was . o01.
lated by your uenemler'?
"Do not measuen, me yr .m en
emies , have, had to, flnt*ifm fokr
.i.'s In tht repIIC'n pllrt a an
'pet to fight tbeit e aSg as I
" your statement mean that.
you, ýaglitalt Mi. Cla~rkt"
"No, slr," Mr. Bryan hastbned to
respond, "I regard Mr. Clark as a
progrebsive. I am Instructed to vote
for him."
"But the breaklng of the unit rule
'would' allow you to vote for w0
you pleased, would It not?"
"Not at all and I have refused from
the beginning to expres any proef
erence as between Mr. Clark and .Mr.
Wilson."
Chairman James then anqounoed the
calling of the roll In the states for
the nomination of sandldates for pres
Ident and a motion was adopted, under
the gavel, limiting " nominating
speeches to 50 minutes and seconding
speeches to five minutes.
When Alabama, the first state on
the roll, was called,, the chairman of
the delegation announced that William
JAMES . MARTINI.
James B. Martine, United States
senator from Now Jersey, is In Balti
more working for Woodrow Wilson
and a progressive platform.
B. B.Bnkhead, son of Senator .Bank
head, would speak. Hle placed in
nomination Oscar W. Underwood.
Bankhead concluded at 11:18 p. m.
and the Alabama delegates leaped
cheering to their seats. They were
joined by the Georgians and other
Underwood delegates. - ..Underwood
banners and Underwood pictures were
held far algft. Thlp band played
"Dlxie'" ,
While the Underwood demonstration
was on, a Georgia delegate--Thomas
J. Brown-walked to the stagesand re
leased a white dove of peace. The
dove seemed frlghtened by the lights
and noise and fluttered dqwn to one
of the clerk's desks.
Next the Underwood forces started
a parade through the aisles, two of
them carrying little Miss Brewer, the
14-year-old daughter of former Gov
ernor Brewer of Mississippi at the
head of the line. The Underwood en
thuslasm continued for 36 minutes.
The call of the states then was re
sumed. Arizona yielded to 'Missouri
and Senator James A. Reed of that
state took the platform to nominate
Speaker Clark. He was applauded as
he began.
Senator Reed concluded at 12:25 and
a demonstration for Clark was started.
As 4t drew past midnight a slow
exodus began and the shuffling of feet
along the gallery aisles and stairs
made It difficult to hear Senator Reed.
,'reqgently he was Interrupted by the
gavel trying to.restore order.
For the first time a standard was
torn from its place and carried around
the ball. It was that of Idaho and
when It reached the ,Missouri delega
tion their standard was torn loose
and It joined the procession. A cloud
of red, white and blue toy balloons
having Clark's name was carried to
the foot of the platform and sent
soaring over the heads of the dele
gates. The cheering, yelling, horns,
rattles and stamping drowned the
band.
Many Join In.
Soon the standa'rds of Oklahoma,
Kansas, Illinois, Kentucky, Maryland.
Iowa, Rhode Island, Arizona and Neva
da joined those that swung over the
heads of the surging mass and the
delegates that filled the aisles. The
marchers tore up the Nebraska stand.
ard and carried it with them. Clark
banners of every description flashed
from all parts of the ball and swung
into line behind the Missouri stand
ard.
A half dozen disheveled women were
mixed up in the crowd of delegates
that surged through the aisles.
The Clark marchers invaded the
chairman's platform with two huge
American flags and a big Clark ban
ner. One of the leaders stood on the
table of the secretary of the conven.
tlon and led the excited crowd in an
organised series of cheers.
'The procession of standards elimbed
the steps to the platform and the state
Insignia were raised high above the
crowd. The carriers were driven from
the platform and were forced to oon
tent themselves with standing on the
steps.
Miss Genevieve OClark, the speaker's
daughter, appeared on the platform.
She was raised on a chair, a flag was
draped about her and she 1.4d the
oheering.
"I think this Is just awful,", she
latlghed to those about her.
At 1:17 the chairman began to try
or older, the demonstratlqn having
.a qninutes. Quiet w"s ro.
6'flt 1p and the 41qe.n of
thde 'rti oonmitee at li o',lQok
tomorro announced,~ , . ,T. leho
S....are . , ' . . , ' .
Unprecedented Ir Meolt's. tort M
aeular toor ,
" tory of a lamle} importer and malstaptu.er
manufacturer also Is a dealer It sika s t
another manufacturery largel qtitlt~ of
of which these .gloves Wer made. In the meoi+
time, the second manutacturer failed and
first one, rather' thad lose everythng, took I -
finished iloves as part liquidation of the debt,
but on account of the fact that they did .n t it
In with his own stock, he sold them to tu.
' A IR AINrL C.Oi #1 ( g *
, ~~R r bi as In .th lt :, , .
BIJOU
-THIEATER-
Program Tonight anc Saturday
One-Reel Feature
An Arabian Tragedy
Produced by the Kalem Co., now
in Egypt.
A gripping drama with thrilling
action, staged on the Great Ia
hara Desert. The caravans of
merchants and the barbafio cus
toms still' in vogue, present a
series of very striking scenes.
The Katzenjammer Kids
Cousin Otto arrives and there
is mischlef-making with lightning
like rapidity.
Her Diary
Every scene shows a different
page of a life history.
Sheep Sheing in New
* Mexico
The picture abounds with In
tersting scenes on a great sheep
ranch.
THE BEST ALWAYS
Orton Brothers
416'HIGGINS AVENUE.
State Agents
Steinway & Sons
Chickering & Sons
Vose & Sons, Kimball
and several other
high-grade pianos.
Are You
Going Fishing?
Rock Creek
The only fishing place in Mon
tlna.
Season Now Open
Stage leaves Bonita dailly at 11
a. m.
FARE $1.50
For further particulars address
C. C. VINCENT,
lonita, Mont.
CARNATIONS
THE BEST IN THE-WORLD
50 Cents a Dozen
Missoula Nursery Co.
THE GRAND
Entire Change Every Day
Gr
FOR THOur WiiP LVR pr
a&wd woax.
Missoula Iron Works
b nas ad Iron ostings. NMabls
Sdone to order. Oornr Wook
rseao pall sitter Root trak.
tall lbeon g I1 Wlasksi "rt Ph.s. aMu
- ,,,,,,,,, . .. . . . ...... -u . ..,I
The
BIG SHOW
"., is at the
HARNQIS
THEA¶bER.
TEN-PIECE
Band and Orches.
And 8 Splendid
Pidue..-_Plays
10caArmATIOc
7,0 to 101s3
Largest, Coolest and Best Ventilated
Program for Tonight and Sturday
Be Sure and Se9 This One
A Big Fieature
"Derby Day at ~ChchilU
Dowits"
A highly entertalnint and tarn
elnating subject, showing the life1.
of a Kentucky race horse from the,
stock farm to the sensational dash
under the wirel
"The Gambler."
One of the Vltagraph's best re
leases, featuring all their leading
people,
"Target Practice at At
autic Fleet"
This is higlly instructivp. Taken
by special permission of the U. B.
navy.
"Apple Pies"
The king of all latugh features.
One solid laugh.
Famous Six-Pound
Electrk Iron
$4.25
to users of eurrents $1 down, 91
* per month till paitd 4r.
MISSOULA LIAGT ' WA5RR 00,
Mill Wood, t1i8noh
Get !t Now
Vated Co.

xml | txt