at that p.. toltlee at MissAtul,
4410 01 ' 0,8ols mtailn matten
, one month ..............».0.7i
Z , three months .................. .6
ty, ix months ....................... 4.00
, one yea ................................. l.00
V-atage added for foreign countries.
eL. ................110 Independent.... 1i
'i20 and 131 Wet Main treet.
231 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont.
The Missoullan may be found on
sale at the following newstands out
side of Montana:
Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agen
r, N. I, corne Clark and Madison
Minneapolls--World News Co., I19
North Fourth street
Salt Lake City-,aouGllls & Lud
San Franclsco-United News Agents.
Portland-Consolidated News Co.,
seventh and Washington.
Beattle--Eckarts' News Agency,
PFilt avenue and Washington; W. 0.
Spokane-Jamleson News Co.
Tacoma--Trego News Co., Ninth
The Missoullan Is anxious to give
the best carrier service; therefore, sub
scribers are requested to report faulty
delivery at once. In ordering paper
changed to new address, please give
old address also. Money orders and
checks should be made payable to
The Mlssoulian Publishing Company.
TJI:EfDAY, AIUGU'ST 27, 1912.
. MORE EXPERT TESTIMONY.
1Repeatedly since the progressive na
tional convention, we have called at
tention to the. fact that the importance
of that gathering is test demonstrat
ed by the testimony of Its enemies.
We have cited the opinions of the
newspaper correspondents who rep
resented hostile publications at the
Chicago convention, lest we be held
as preJudic'ed and too enthusiastic by
reason of our friendliness to the move
ment. In the Tory. newspapers of
New York there wez; descrlptions of
the convention which left no room for
doubt as to its great significaance or
at to the strength of the movement
which it represented. Another Im
portant hit of testimony is the story
of the c(onvention which was written
by Richard tlarding Davis, trained
newspaper man, war correspondent
and author, one of the best known of
American writers. First, as is needed
for an understanding of the subject,
let this world traveler tell something
of the spirit of the convention. It is
reflected in this paragraph from Mr.
Davis' convention story in Collier's:
The most surprising part of the
demonstration was the. singing). For
the reason that everybody sang from
his or her heart. I have heard Ca
ruso murder a most beautiful and ten
der melody, because to tile Italian, the
simple English ballad held no mean
ing; he felt only the $1,000 check In
his hand. And the most impressive
music I ever listened to was the worst
rendered. It was "Nearer My God, to
Thee," played after a hattle,, over the
open grave of metn who had just been
killed, by a bugler who could not
fashion the notes because his sobs
choked him. The singing of 15,000
voices at the convention of "The Bat
tie Ilymn of the tRepubllc" and "On
ward, ('hristian Holdiers," ,might have
been better sung by a church choir.
But it curried a harmony that could
.not have been imparted by any music
muster. It reminded me of tile psalm
singing of the Boers before the battle
of Sand river.
Then Mr. Davis explains why the
Tory newspaperse tprinted genuine
news reports of the, convention. He
was among the correspolldelts, and
'lnlme-hardened correspondents of
tuwspapurs bitterly opposed to pro
gressi'uleir, who lad hbeen sent to the
convention to Hcoff, remained to pray.
As many us , dozenl of them asked:
"What can one say about this? If we
tell the truth, people, will say we are
press agents. This thing has a re
ligious undertow. It isn't a convention
at all, it's a gospel meetitl."
One writer for a N'w York paper,
who had received instructions to
"guy" the conlvention, telegraphed his
chief: "There is nothing to guy. And
if I have to guy It, I resign."
'Another correspondent of another
anUit.oosevelt paper was found, after
"the colonel" had delivered his confes
sion, in a state of inconsequent intox
ication. His friends reproached hint
that at such a time he should not de
sert his work.
"I haven't got any work," he ex
claimed. "I had to tell tne truth
about it and the story I wired them
tonight is going to lose me my job."
And there Is the story of why the
Tory newspapers didn't carry out
their plans to jibe and scoff and mis
represent atid belittle the progreAtive
convention. There was no change of
heart in the editoral rooms at home,
' eht ! wps n , l men at Chloa
Ioet who came under the wonderutt.
spell of that meeting. These time.
hardened oynlcs, professional satirists,
gave way under the spell of that
That, after all, is the most im
poitant phase of Mr. Davis' testimony.
It has much more slgniflouace than
why a set of editors given to htabltual
mlsrepresentation had an apparent and
temporary lapse to truth.
Don't forget that the chamber of
commerce wants fine specimens of
grain and all other farm products for
the western-Montana display at the
state fair and at the eastern land
shows. When you have anything good
on your own place or when you see
something good on some other man'i
place, get it or tell the chamber of
Commerce about it. A large part of
the Missoula county grain collection
was destroyed In the Ronan fire. It
had been stored there while the ex
hibit of the reservation region was
being assembled. This makes it nec
essary to got out and hustle. Each
man and woman in Missoula county
has part in this affair. This part
should be actively assumed.
The latest judge to retire under se
rious charges Is Judge William R.
Bennett of the circuit court of West
Virginia, Unlike Judge Hanford, in
Seattle, this Judge does not give up
all hope of further service on the
bench, for Judge Bennett is a candi
date for re-election and he professes
to believe that the people will stand
by him, even In the face of possible
impeachment. But prdbably he is
down and out, for practical purposes,
as a public official.
It appears that judges accused of
gross unfitness, in character or rec
ord, for the places they hold, can be
dislodged more often than the public
has I)een led to suppose. They are
likely to resign rather than face im
peachment proceedings. They do not
care to take the chances of a trial be.
fore a tribunal of competent author
What has been needed, in many
states and cities, for a generation, has
been greater readiness, on the part of
lawyers and laymen alike, to bring
specifice charges against judges un
worthy of confilence and honor. There
has been extreme timidity or lack of
public spirit, or both, in allowing
judges grossly unfit for the positions
they hold, to remain undisturbed in
office. Courage and willingness to
take trouble for the public good would
have ousted many a judge from a seat
on the bench which he was unworthy
to hold and incompetent to fill.
A Brooklyn woman Inadvertently
exchanged a suitcase containing valu
able jewelry for another which was
filled with broiled chicken alnd is in
trouble. The person who lost the
chicken Is making the fuss.
Charles W. Morse, released from the
penitentiary ,because he was dying, is
planning to put a great fleet of mer
chant ships on the Atlantic. What
would he do if he were only in good
An English phystelan asserts that in
thre, hundred years a majority of the
people on earth will be insane. We
have noted a marked tendency in that
direction for several months.
If it required 365,000 to make Penn.
sylvania republican through Senator
Penrose, how much did It take to
make. Texas go democratic through
There are thirty murders a day In
the United States. One who listens
to the rendition of popular songs on
the vaudeville stage wonders there
are not more.
We are now faced by the annual
prediction that there will be a short
age of coal. It is not quite time for
tthe forecast regarding the short crop
The Methodist ministers went away
smiling and said they would like to
come again. Surely Missoula will be
glad to have tiietll come as often as
A New York ldispatch says J. Pier
pont Morgan is becolming feeble, This
Is probably a campaign lie. The mar
ket has been all his way lately.
Bunt Colonel Roosevelt will have no
'ifficulty in getting his case before
the public, even if the senate comt
witteea denies him the right.
The world pays a tribute of respect
to GI.neral Booth suchl as was never
given a moan who wore shoulder straps
in a worldly army.
A New York woman says she cares
more for her horses than her hus
band. Perhaps the husband is not al
together to blame.
Andrew Carnegie says Amerlcan
millionaires are not taxed enough. But
he waited till be got to Europe be.
,tore he sald it.
If there Is anything Missoula can
do for Ronan, she desires to know
what it ls, She is ready and willing
to do it,
The new Drummond Chamber of
COommaerce Is welcomed to the ranks
of western. 9optanR l"oostore,
TURN 01jALL THE LIGHT
Surely it can be said of Theodore Roosevelt that "we love
him, for the enemies he has made." Boss Pntrose, dis
oredited by his own state, despised by the country
and besmirched with all the filth of rotten ma be politics,
tonses Colonel Roosevelt of accepting a funds
from the Standard Offcompany. He calls u Archbold
of the Standard Ofl company to substantiate statoment.
Archbold says he could prove it if Cornelius - its were
alive. Then Archbold sneaks off to Europe, his parting
words being: "Tell the boys to-take good care of the
What a farce it all Is! A discredited boss, tf represen
tative of an illegal trust, and a dead man-r-a on fhese rests
the case against Theodore Roosevelt, The lase reacts
upon the man who started it. Penrose finds he has stirred
up a hornets' nest., He discovers that he has not muddled
the water sufficiently to conceal his own infam y or his vile
purpose. The whole tissue of falsehood is built upon the
name of a dead man. Were Cornelius Bliss' alive, he
would not be called as a witness. In that case there would
be some other dead man named as the lacking witness. And
now, after having accused Mr. Roosevelt, he As denied by
these people the opportunity to tell the truth of this affair.
The Penrose gang does not want the whole truth told. The
light should be turned on fully. Here is the Chicago
Tribune's summing up of the case:
Boles Penrose, standing at the switchboard, has tf.ned on more light
than he Intended. .
The light should be kept on. The switch should be thrown wide open.
The senate is adjourning. Its committee should rentan at its Im
portant work. There is no more pressing service Ini the country today
than this may be made. The committee should be Instructed to un
cover the whole machinery of Standard Oil politics. It should be fully
empowered. It should have counsel skilled in examinatiol. It should
have all necessary anssistance and a sufficient appropriation to make
its work effective.
Having been led to the threshold of the truth, the American people
will demand that the senate shall go on and at once to a thorough
No matter how tainted the source, how colored and trimmed and
garbled the report, let us have all we can get without check. Already
we have the testimony of great interest before congressional committees.
We have had the Penrose-Archbold correspondence, and now we have
Senator Penrose's personal authoritative statement of the contribution
of Standard Oil to the republican national campaign fund In 1904 and
to Senator Penrose's Pennsylvania fund.
There is Witness John D. Archbold. More even than Senator Pen
rose. Mr. Archold can tell us. Already he has testified. But that
was but a glimpse he has given us. He has testified that In 1904
Standard O11 contributed $100,000 to the republican national fund., and
$2r,n00 Mr. Archbold paid to Senator penrose. Hearst's Magazine has
published a letter which seems to have accompanied this latter pay
ment. Its phraseology is too sinister In its Implication for either Mr.
Archbold or Senator Penrose to be content with the very halting com
ment they have made upon it. Mr. Archbold does not think it is gen
uine. Senator Penrose hints that It is a forgery. The fact should be
And this Is not the only letter Mr. Archbold, or purporting to be Mr.
Archbold's, which Is crying to heaven for explanation. XWllte are let
ters to men potent In the affairs of politics, letters involving other
men, the roraker letters, the Sibley letters, the Grosvenol' letters, the
Quay letters, letters treating of the qualities of that pillar of dem
ocracy, Ilalley of Texas, and the men high In the business world and
men active and influential if not high in the world of practCical politles.
They give a picture of the ramifications of Standard 011 throughout
our natonal affairs during a conslderable period, and they have chal
lenged the alarmed attention of an aroused people. They also bring
into unenviable publicity many men, some now passed away, some
living and Influential still.
It is pre(osterous that having testified to but on Incident of the
great process of which he was a part, Mr. Archbold should not step
ldown from the witness stand. It is said he has a trip to Europe
planned. But what Is such a consideration when a nation of 90,000,000
is awaiting his words? Other citizens have foregone more Important
matters than a vacation to serve the state. WHI Mr. Archbold turn
tail now? W'll the senate permit him to leave? We are in the midst
of a great campaign. Senator Penrose and other public man have
Ibrought forward most opportunely this iurning issue of the relations
of organized money to government and party. The subject is barely
broached and Mr. Archbold is the richest source of information now
existing. How can the senate, If It would be fair to all concerned, or
waiving all personal claims, if it desires to serve the. welfare of the
republic, how can the senate permit an interruption until the cam
paign is almost over? *
When Mr. Archhold re'turns and once more the senate has access
to his capacious mmnl.nory, to his files which he will open, to the sources
of further enlightenment to which his information will lead, it will be
to, late to make full disclosure and too late to debate or to weigh the
full significance of evidence.
Surely this wrong will not be done. The investigation should pro
e.ed, and It cannot prolperly proceed without Mr. Archbold.
SFriends in Conference
By Frederio J. Haskin
.rom August 28 until September 4
the beautiful grounds of the Chau
tauqua association at CThautaqua lake,
New York, will be occupied by thou
sands of members of the Soclety of
Friends, called thither for attendance
upon their annual conference. Their
quaint Quaker costumes and their
softly spoken "Thee" will harmonize
well with the surroundings of their
famous resort and 'be an added attrac
tion to the resident cottagers present
and will also give them a better uI
derstanding of the breadth and scope
of the ,wors undertaken by this quiet
denomination of people to whom the
nation is indebted for muoh of its
progress in. philanthropy and educa
The conference program will include
many subjoets of general interest as
well as those p,'rtainlng to the growth
of the Society of 'riehds. One of the
leading addresses will he made by John
William 'raham, principal of Da'ton
hall, Manchester university, England,
who will present some of the latest
findings regarding moral and rollgious
education. A number of prominent
educators from leading American in
stitutions will discuss the suhject un
der different matters and the latest
progress in prison reform and Juvenile
court .methods will be presented by
experts. Industilal conditions, the edu
cational value of recreation and the
promotion of peace will receive con
sideration and several other branches
of civic work will he presented. The
Friends as a body have long been firm
believers in woman suffrage and a
conspicuous feature of the, New York
suttrage parade held last May was
the Quaker garbed marchers led by
two men who carried gray and white
banners, Eqiual suffrage therefore will
be brought prominently forward at
this conference and the subject will
be presented by Miss Leonora O'Reli
lay of New York.
Aside from these topics of general
interest there will be consideration
given to matters pertaining to their
faith, The discussion of the modern
mission of Quakerism, the Young
Friend's movement and the feaalibility
of certain Innovations in their form
of service will give the Friends from
all parts of thI goluttry iteIss 9 carry
home to their different meeting
It is doubtful if there is any re
ligious denomination in the world of
the same numbers that is able to ex
ert quite so strong an influence for
good along so many practical lines
as do the Friends or Quakers. There
are proliab'y less than 200,000 pro
feased followers of this faith through
out of the world and yet there is not a
movement for progress along any
philanthropic, educational or moral
line in which they have not a con
spicuous if not a leading place. It
,was the Quaker Influence which first
started, the movement for the abolition
of slavery. They are va'lant advo
cates of the temperance and have
good grounds for claiming to be the
first active peace organization In the
There are several branches of
Friends or Quakers ecattered through
out the United States although only
two are recogniezod as important and
the general conference includes them
all. The Quakers are nothing it not
progressive and the modern feeling of
religious tolerance has affected both
the Hicksite and Orthodox Friends
so that there is no longer the bitter
nees of feeling between them that
there used to exist despite the out
ward peace. 'iNow," said an eminent
Orthodox Friend recently, "I say to
my Hicksite Friend, 'Thee may not
believe in the atonement, but it the'
ever gets to heaven thee'il find that
it was the atonement that got thee
there and I amncontent to leave It at
The original Society of Friends was
founded between 1648 and 1601 by
George Fox and their oonfession of
faith does not differ materially from
the Apostles' Creek. The Declaration
of IChristian Doctrine put forth by the
society in 1698 had for its diatingtlbh
inl doctrine the "Ldght of Christ in
Man." In 18827, Friend neaned lias
Hicks promulgated opinions denying
the accepted Interpretation of the dl
vinity of Christ, the atonement and,
several other matters included in the
"Chlwristtan Doctrine." This led to a
dlivplon in the soley , one party be-,
ing known as Hiokelse and the other
as Orthodox Friends. The two pir
ties Ore 497 'lnitinj thel)r, tfort. .In
·,. , ,) . . .... . . .
The Anhewaer-Brnch B
Oovers an area of 140 acres of ground, equM . Q c.
blocks, upon which are located 110= Individual bulldhrn' s
Brewing Gapaci.ty . . . ,0,000 barrels per year Refrigerator freight "carer. . .1,500
Malting Gapaclty . . . 0,000,000 bushels per year "Mor at hoe plant *. '. . . 14.
Bottling Works . . . 1000,000 bottles daily
Grain Storage Elevators 1,750,000 bushels Wagons at ome plant . . .
Stockhouses (for lagering) 600,000 barrels Auto Trucks at home plant ,. 74
Steam Power Plant . . 12,000 horse power Morass at Branches . . . . . 483
Electric Porter Plant . 4,000 horse power Wagons at Branchis, . . . . 450
Refrigerator Plant . . 4,000 tons per day Auto Trucks at Branches . . .' 47
Ice Plants . .. . ., . 1,00 .6n per day
Goal UVsed . . . . . . SS tons per day IM LOY.
R ERGlQi At St. Lrouie Plant ".6.000 people
inbound and Outbound . . 50,000 cars per year At 36 Branches .,. . - 1,500 pople
Toteal Saxes, 1911- 1,S27,832B .rr
Budwelser Boled Beer Sales, 1911-- 173,184,600 Boiot .
. Western Montana Liquor Company, Distributors
• | m m m | mm m mm u n• m iamm .-I l ill il •m ra ai IfIIm i i i i l am immi u m ma H
many philanthropic measures, al
though in Pennsylvania and other lo
calities in which the HIcksites are well
established they still maintain sep
arate meeting houses,. The IFnglish
Friends are all considered Orthodox
although there are different degrees
of faith in their different meetings.
In numbers the Friends do not seem
to be Increasing although in wealth
and the number of their institutions
there is a steady gain. One reason is
that they never make any attempt at
proselyting and do not hesitate to give
their aid to any other Christian
church. They are like the Unitarians
in this sort of libetality. They give
liberally to foreign missions and have
established many of their own, es
pecially among the American Indians
with whom they have held kindly re
lations since the time of William
Penn, but they also give liberally to
help the missions established in for
elgn nations by other denominations.
There are 20,000 members of the so
clety of Friends in E0ngland and last
year they contributed £20,000 sterling
to the support of roelgn missions, a
larger sum than is on record for any
other denomination of the same num
bers. They are especially interested
in China and there are a number of
Chinese Quakers enrolled in their
During the past 20 years there has
sprung up the Young Friends' move
ment which is doing much to modern
Ise the characteristics of the Friends.
The Young Friends' association have
erected modern buildings in which are
carried on mmny branches of work
which are of/vaJlue in moral progrers
although not sufficiently religious to
be carried on in the regular meeting
houses. There are educational classes
and lecture courses, athletics and so.
ela gatherings similar In, scope to
tiMose of the Y. M. C. A., activitles
which bring the young friends in line
with work of other religious denom
inations. The Young Friends will have
charge of the devotional exercise of
several of the ,meetings of the general
conference and thus prove that their
spirituality has not suffered by their
having conformed to some of the
"worldly customs," which their fath
ers 'ould have tabooed,
The philanthropies of the Friends
are almost limitless as may be realised
by anyone overlooking the charitable
work in Phl'adelphia, the real ,held
quarters of Quakerlsm. From the
foundation of the city, the Friends
have been mindful of the poor and
the number of soup'houses, free diet
kitchens, homes and asylums of all
kinds have been greatf r that those of
any other city in thu world in proper.
tion to its population, Recently the
younger Friends have discovered that
much of this charity ih harmfu! be.
caqse of its pauperising tendencies
and it sl now being administered with
increasing disclrimnation although the
liberality of the contributors is un
abated, The Friends as a claes are
liberally educated and they are inter
esting heomaelves extensively lI so
oiologlici studies tending to secure the.
greatest amount of good from every
sort of charitable effort. The mem
bers of the .ooiety of Friends them
solves seldom if every reach penury.
Those in need are succored 3tk others
of the faith, but usually the hil is
seeded only temporarily for the QUlt
er 1t thrtfty and provident in all
Strange to say, while the ?rlenA.
seem to have been langulIhlan in the
eus ' 41 n 4 I4 t q ers tlesf taeY.
are increasing In the west both in
membership and strength. This is
partly due to the evangelicad move
ment among them which has been do.
cried by many of the old Friends who
claim that the Priends of the west
are no longer "Friendly," since many
of them have meeting houses with
stained glams windows and "hlrelitgl"
ministers. In some ctses even. revival
meetings and music are permitted. The
English meetings are about halt way
between the old-fashioned silent af
fairs where the people sit in medita
tion qniees one of the number feels
moved by the Holy Spirit to speak
and the meetings In some of the west
ern meeting houses do not differ ma
terially from those held in an evan
"The c'othing of the Quakers used
to be distinctive, but this is changing
in modern times. Rven in the old
est meeting houses in Philadelphia
each year sees less of the old Quaker
bonnets, the quaint white kerchiefs
and plain gray dresses of the women
and the broad brimmed hats and col
larless cutaway coats of the men,
while "selected styles in millinery"
and "spring openings in dress goode"
are now as prominent a feature of
the advertising columns of the
".riends' Intelligencer" as of any
other publication designed for family
reading. With the vanishing of this
outward garb has gone, too, teuch of
the "plain" language. Most of the
younger Friends nbw dispenea with
the 'thee" when converslnx with
those of other denominations. in fact,
there isnothing about the majority of
the modern PJrlends to distinguIsh
them from other people but this does
not indicate that they have not ln
thier hearts a firm .belief in their
spiritual light, but rather that they
are learning to live In the world and
yet to be not of it.
. From the earliest history, the
Priends have given much attention to
education and their sohools\and col.
leges take high rank. They have col
leges for men at Hiavertord, -Penn.;
Wl'mington Ohio; Rltwihtam,; id.;
Oskalboosa, ltow; Newberg, M e., and
in Ontari '. _ yfrt aWr coll~ag. is a
Quaker instltution taking front: rnk
among the women's colleges of the
world and 8wathmore college is co
educational. In addition to the col
leges are a large number of secondary
schools each of which takes high riank
for the qua'Ity of the work required.
BY WIRELESS TO A4LASKA.
Vallejo, Cal., Aug. 26.-The first dl
reet communication between the Mare
island navy yard and the recently
completed Prlbiloff wireless station in
Alaska was established today. The
operators conversed freely over the
distance of 3,100 miles.. The Alaska
station recently was overhauled by
wlreless experts from Mare island,
There is more catarrh in this section of
the country than all otl.er diseases put
together, and until the last few ears
was supposed to be Incurable. For a
great many years doctors pronounced it a
local disease and prescribed local reme
dies, and by constantly falling to ours
with local treatment, pronounloed it In
curable. Science has proven catarrh to
be a constitutional disease, and there.
fore requires constitutional tretent.
ball's Catarrh Cure, manufacturiea by
P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the
only constltutional ours on the manet.
it Is taken Internally in doses front 10
drops to a te nful. It sat. diretly
on the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Thpy offer one hundre dollars
for any case it falls to ours Mend for
clrculars and testimonials. 1
d. IClH,'EY CO.. Toledo, Ohio.
4, 2t o. bD gt.
Take HalV's Pamily Pills for conastipa
One of the most common ailments
that hard working people, are afflicted
with is lame back. Apply QChalger
lain's Liniment twice a day and mhUs
sage the parts thorouhly at each ap
plication, and you will get quick re
Ilef. For etale by all dealers;
AUGUST 27, 191i
Detrring to render a grat duaational rvice to Its .eaders fts MII.
soullan has arranged, with Mr. Haskld to handle, WITHOUT PROPIT
to ITJJLP', the eeoluilve output of Iils valuasig book for Missoula. CUt
the . ove coupon from u1i oonseoutlve Iu.es of The UI#.ouallau a
present them with NO o.ts, t ooover the bare oat of nbs.ufatnue,
freht an bhandling, and n copy will be iresented to you without addle
tional cast; ear In mind tha tthisbook had tisn most anftully. wait.
.t.I that Avery dbapter, ll it is Youched for by an authoriy ty) it .4th
ilultrated from photographs taken eepealilly for it tbhat it Is P *lt
t .lrm olHea tbype oa nge book vper lanr bound ,In kha h r , t
* trSotlvh, a.uinsg A t11n.00 VALYS FH, O" ., y,.
ve aft seo' urve eoupons and presen tham at ' isease
Offie al WWt,3 Mal. itre
EACH OOR SV"MAIL II ONTS ISXTRA "P011 [email protected]
xml | txt