TER THE" DAILY-: MISSOULIAN p H
| l'oday--e nerally fair. At Helena is fierce. The eo
Tomorrow-Fair. pie will call for a new deal
VOL. XKXIX. NO. 304. MISSOULA, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 5, 1913. PRICE FIVE
WILSON AND MARSHALL ARE INDUCTED INTO OFFICE
AMID CEREMONIES THAT ARE WITHOUT PRECEDENT
"GOODBYE, UNCLE JOE!"
SENATE BI-PARTISAN CROWD
WORKS ITS OWN SWEET WAY
AMONG THE HOUSE MEMBERS
Helena, March 4.-The bi-partisan
senatorial combine completed its
triumph in the house today \vhcn, on
third reading, the Wibaux and Clay
county bills were passed, each with a
Kirschwing and ])urkan of Cascade
and Kelly of Custer were among those
who appealed to the democratic ma
jerity not to repudiate the democratic
administration in this political debt
paying business. As yesterday, how
ever, their appeals were in vain. The
fiat of the senatorial combine had
gone forth for the passage of these
bills, and there was no resisting its
With the exception of ]Blair jf
Powell and Higgins of Missoula t:h
republicans voted solidly for the bills.
The latter made a vigorous assault
upon the constitutionality of the
measures, and the unsavory metlhods
that have been, and were being used
In their behalf.
The Jprogressives were badly split,
although the larger number of them
voted not only against the two bills,
but also against the Rliclland and
Wbeatland c()unty bills, which fol
loHed immediately after. Tremendous
pressure had been brought to hal'r
upon the progressives from the east
ern portion of the state by the com
bined business interests of Billings in
favor of Wibaux and Clay county
n.easures. It is understood that tllhis
came about because the senate coun
blne held up the bill to comnpel the
,Milwaukee and Great Northern rail
ways to make a connection where the
lines crossed near Lavina, and x ould
rot let it pass the senate until the
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by thousands of people, among whom is certain to be the very
houseowner you seek.
business peollle of Billings interested
theiuisl\eles in p.lssing the combine's
uolitical county bills.
In spite of the agreement between
the ,Vihaux and Clay eoult.y contin
gent with the friends of Richland and
Wheatland counties, the two latter es
capld defeat by the barest sort of a
cr:atchl. At the finish of the roll call
on IRichland, and before thie sp,"aker',
nalno had Ibeen called, the vote stood
40 to 40. 'lhere was a little delay right I
here whicht enabledl Sweet of Sallders
coulnty to rescue the sipeaker frroll n
i'ii arrassing situation by cllngin.
his vote front no to aye. Tills made
the tote stanid 41 to 3,) in favor o" the
bill. Tihet speaker had been voting
against the otlier bills, but hesitated
to vote in the negative on the Wtehih
ladt bill, and thus enable a treacrler
elous bulnch of democrats to double
cross the Riichland people.
The action of Sweet saved the situa
lion, andl thf speaker did not vote.
Biefore the roll call lon Wheatland
ct unty had beel n Ihalf conllellicted it be
camellI appllarellt that thI sanme treach
cry that had tbeen attelmpllted in Rich
fland t'olllty's cse was to be p)erIe-)
tra ted in this bill. Kelly of (luster, in
.explaininlg his vote, declared that as it
\'ais evident that there wa.s sollle
\vitchinlg going on he would do his
part to offset It by voting in the affir
nIative, althoughl he had consistently
opl,prsed the oither three hills. Nye,
ilprogressivo of S'weetgrass, allso shifted
position andt voted in the affiricatiive,
at did Sickler of ltosebud. These three
votes by men who were opposed to
county division, hbut who did not pro
l.Se to stand for bare-faced betrayal,
saved the day for the Wheatland
county bill. The vote stood 42 to 38.
Itad these three members voted as
they did on the other three bills, the
vote would have stood 41 to 39, and
the bill would have been beaten.
Little headway was made in the
house this morning, compensation and
the division of the state into con
gressional districts consuming most of
Majority and minority reports were
presented on S. B. 99, by Abbott, di
viding the state Into congressional dis
tricts. The majority recommended
concurrence after the bill was amend
ed to place Teton in the western dis
trict, and Gallatin in the, eastern dis
Mains objected to the substitution,
on the grounds that the eastern dis
trict was exclusively agricultural, and
the western district almost wholly de
voted to horticulture and mining, and
that Teton wanted to remain in the
Stewart also objected to the major
Annin explained that the amendment
vas made because the bill In its origi
nal form gave the, western district a
population of 21,000 more than the
eastern district, while if Teton were
placed in the western, and Gallatin in
the eastern, the difference was re
duced to f.00O persons.
Thie minority report recommending
the hill for concurrence, without
emendmnnt was adopted 1y a rising
v\ te of 41 to 23.
On motion of Kirschwing a commit
tee of three consisting of Klrechwing,
Higgins and Cookingham was ap
pointed to telegraph the congratula
tions of the assembly to (President
Drinkard moved the appointment of
a conference committee on the house.
and senate highway bills. The
speaker named Drinkard, Rhoades and
Majority and minority reports were.
received from the conference commit
tee on compensation. The majority
report, signed by Minor, Byrnes, Ed
wards, Day and Mayfield, reported a
substitute. Cutts was the lone
signer of a minority report, charac
terizing the majority conference bill
as wholly Inadequate and one bound
to prove unsatisfactory to all. Speaking
against th, bill, he. -ald it was the
original Minor bill in a new suit or
armor, that it was applicable only to
employers of more than seven men,
and that the workmen would be in
better shape under present conditions
than they 'would be if the conference
bill were enacted.
He explained his bill abolished all
defense, and while not what he would
have liked, it would at least be of someti
good to the workmen.
lDay soke for the conference bill,
and insisted that the industrial de
velopment of the state was not far
enough advanced yet for the insur
ance plan in vogue in the state of
(Continued on Page NIne)
CHEERING GREETS EVERY APPEARANCE
OF THE NATION'S LATEST PRESIDENT
THROUGHOUT THE EVENTFUL OCCASION
Wife and Daughters of New Executive Dance With Joy as
He Takes the Oath and Pronounces It a Day of
Dedication, Not of Triumph---Vice President Is
Sworn In in the Senate Chamber
THE PRESII)ENT'S PRAYER.
"This is not a day of triumph; it is a day of dedication. Hlere muster, not the forces of party, but the forces of
humanity. Men's hearts wait upon us; men's lives hang in the balance; men's hopes call upon us to say what we
will do. Who shall live up to the great trust? Who dares fail to try? I summon all honest men, all patriotic,
all forward-looking men, to my side. God helping me, I will not fail them, if they will but counsel and sustain me!"
Washington, March 4.-Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey was inaugurated today as president of the United States,
and Thomas R. Marshall of Indiana, its vice president.
Under the dome of the nation's capitol in the presence of a countless, cheering concourse of his fellow citizens, the
new president raised a hand toward a prophetic sun that burst through dissolving clouds, and pronounced the occa
sion of aday of dedication, not of triumph.
It was an intensely human, precedent-breaking inauguration. With members of his chosen cabinet surrounding
him, the justices of the supreme court before him, his wife and daughters actually dancing for joy on the platform
below and William Howard Taft, ex-president of the nation, at his side, the new president shouted a summons to 11
"honest, patriotic, forward-looking men" to aid him, extending the promise that he would not fail them in the guid
ance of their government.
While the president's concluding inaugural words were tossing in tumultuous waves of applause, the retiring presi
dent clasped his hand and enlisted as a patriotic servant in the ranks of private citizenship.
"Mr. President," said Mr. Taft, his face beaming with a broadening smile, "I wish' you a successful administration
and the carrying out of your aims. We all will be behind you."
"Thank you," said President Wilson and he turned to shake the hand of his secretary of state, William Jennings
There they stood-Taft, standard-bearer of a vanquished party after 16 years of power; Bryan, persistent plodder of
progressive democracy, thrice defeated, accepting a commission from a new chieftain, and Wilson, the man of the
hour, victorious, mustering, as he expressed it, "not the forces of party but the forces of humanity."
It was a political picture far beyond imaginings of a few years gone by, a setting that stirred the souls of the assem
bled hosts, whose cheering at the scene seemed actually to reverberate among the distant Virginia hills.
The military and civic pageant that followed this climax of the historic day was more than five hours passing in re
view. Leaving Capitol hill at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, the last of the marching thousands had not doffed their
colors to the president in the court of honor until long after darkness had fallen.
President Wilson stood for more than an hour under the glare of myriads of brilliant electric lights as he greeted
thousands in the long line, among them the host of Princeton students, who, as they passed before him, shouted a
hearty greeting that he never can forget.
The music of bands, the glitter of uniforms and all the enthusiasm in the pageant that had gone before had stirred
him again and again, but the sight of his cheering student army was to President Wilson an inspiration that brought
cherished memories and joyous tears. Not long after the boys from Old Nassau had passed, he turned from the
human panorama and entered the White House to grasp the wheel of the shin of state.
FOR AN UPRIGHT
NEW VICE PRESIDENT URGES
THAT THE HIGH STANDARDS
rWashington, March 4.-Vice Presi
dent Marshall's inaugural address was
"Thu proprieties of this occasion
propably require a few words front
one who is grateful to the American
people for the honor heretofore done
him and this day consummated.
"No senator htas, I trust, a keener
appreciation of the necessities in the
Way of Itact and courtesy now devolv
ing upon me than I ,myself. I offer
no surety as to my discharge of duties
other-than a personal pledge that I
will seek to familiarize myself with
them and will endeavor always to ex
ercise that complaisance and for
bearance which are essential to him
who ably presides over great debates
upon great public questions by great
"Divergent views relative to this
body would be less divergent if the
American people would come to re
alize that on all sides of real ques
tions much may truthfully be said.
Such an attitude of the public mind
would eliminate the view that this
body is distinctly deliberate and not
"Charges of bad faith based upon
an attitude of mind or upon conduct
should never be made until it laclear
ly ,established that the resultant action
is the outcome of personal interest or
improper and dishonorable business or
"Your action has not always met
with universal approval but up to
this good hour no workeable substitute
i.or the exercise of the functions of
this body has been proposed. It is
I (Continued on Pae Seven)
('l'rqc,l-cimohin s in. Ii (ti. . sc; it(, t'hIcbaIntb.o
niia1 i 11 eN1111 till' lil i lg l tt tilil
whic'h t ar til'l" " illl. tlyi g iof thi ' 1 ixt'I -
ent, l a'. d the vitalizing of le1h no, \
till' l ll'lllil'll l:t i Il o ulb.W 111' 11t111t l it
Tilly-lh rd (u o rlei t i'l'+ , ,I ll I l lrtlacin the,
Inllu gl tilll tI t (of Vil l r esidt ntar' iNll llt lr
Ih a ll a ind th e sitItl htill 'f tihe slutll
attr+' -elhrt, nowt'llr wore nose· plH re
Th'holugh dchi y', no, t hat hyl thl,
Sili k, ho tlo , tlh. lillterlst was tense.l
The victl sl ti into 's l t ' t i ll ir
ivaol, inthliatr, i'rll l and nit' illsr's of
lltreign r n li' ll'i l n ill r heir brill lit
au galila, the chief justi l itd jlllustilces
cerint Ta Ml't iand ,ti tlresI ,.t111- lect \ill.l
lp 'tleared the dotrii ay of thel itit
prolonged cheer's fronm the crit is :,s
rei. grand stand, and perched, fringe-t.ll I11l
Ilke, on t(le roof of ithe cta.pit)l, f'romt
n eornd to the other.
to Reaching the stand, the prIttr tanti
elect stood for s-veratl inl mi -til s wilt
head bared, icknowlledglig the phlinl
ton, o the crowdi The n ith gthe 'pSti
:lent, the chlosten nlloilers of his ntl ihl
lot, the Ani prosidentwlet, p n Seaker
('lark and the justhles, he soutfill hiin
elol t await tr. e sollmn coreony.
Meanwhil, Mr.?" .ilsao, the rg sses
Margaren t, Eleanor aind J tessi Wilsn,
Mrs. Marshall and the Wilsonr faih il
party rchtiedll. the frongt f the ploat
f"Oh I'm an rid too a ts adjoining the pl
augural rostrum. As the gay crowd
cheered, Mrs. Wilsurt\'was carried away
by henthui. lsan. Sher. on the front
rail anmed" Ad to ther tiger sei. iit
daughters followed. So did Mrs.
Before the ceremonies began, Miss
Margaret Wilson stood up in her chair
to view the scene to better advantage,
"Isn't It beautiful?" asked Mrs. Wil
san, as they gazed at the gay crowd,
the West Point cnadts and naval cadets
from Ann.polls drawn up In review
"Isn't it?" said Miss Margaret.
Then suddenly reminded that she
was standing on her chair, high above
the heads of all, thc6 magnet for thou
sands of peering eyes, she exclaimed:
"Oh, I'm afraid I atm too conspicuous
up here. Eleanor com1 on up hereo
with me." And her sister seized an
'hI'I. M r\11 . .Ii hl':I ill r1tor l in hI, "4.
4.h 1l i n \ \ itll in t he \lr l" oill l presu le t.
;. t . y onl I,1\t . ll .
VIIi t I -I he e i I IIke
.\f i+llloi, \\%11l is ll :+Ia o"1 t h111 1 n: 11, i u
4..li I',I t.. }l .+. ll 4.u t ihot 1 lllll 1l4 hillIlll i
i tn' i i Jl ti hJ' Iic i ii of ih i day ils
, Mn y II ll ,i 4.JiV( wll l ll ifrot lii Illil" I
S ril ds lt , ' T hr,1 Iit, the si,1" ( of t I~
ro )l 'll ll : 1II ii l-+l u n ts11() u 'n t i th i( ) ,at . ,, 1. l Ii
(rl Contl n:; h on hh l,.d tPa ileh , S ad
ldross. l'+ l/ n th n wllIIII' now l l tlll it scl oL,,L
" i, Hl lit :nd defend f.ht '( h sr it. tiilll l -he
etol p d i ral kissed thtei oipe Itible, held
in trl e4, 1 II s of I tn ' 4 lni ,* it. l Ii 1', ll-' I
ily rletk of th' sntir,'tus cour. 1114
li Inlh le d l e, lh,, 111n.. I lt ltl to it
r'unlain, and fell upon the hundred and
nint' ntll lh II s lln, 1:; :liI] i i, v r es,,
the fqrlyl-ffirst re1r thef' ;
"Lit thy ml rc.es 'oute :1l].s unto
mne, !I Lord, e'vie Thy sa.lvat i'n, ne
,co rl llg to Th t' A word.
" oh shall I hat'' \whe',,with to :IlI
sw .r l lin tha t 'rol ,-it .. hehll us ; le' I
trust in Thy word.
"A\nd la e nr ot t word of t'llth I .-.
lerly out of my it tlth; f.,r I hkvev
hop.d in Thy juhal:nt: s
"'s shall I ke+'lp thy last conltintu
ally forev'er ura l ,v4,,-.
"And I will walk at lih,,rtl, for I
seek Thy pr'coplts,
"I will sp'ak of Thy thsthnt .nils also
hefor,, kingks "lt] will not he :sashr:ned.
"And I will delight myself in Thy
'ominandmlnts which I have lno'ed.
"My hands also will I lift ulp unto
Thy Comina ,n.dniens, which I have
loved; and I will mediate in Thy stat
Throughout his address President
Wilson was cheered frequently by per"
sons hni-nedlately in front of the stand
who could hear him. They were per
Initted to crowd in the space cleared
just before he began his speech. The
(Continued on Page Six)
TRIBUTES ARE PAID
WITH NO BITTERNESS IN HIS
HEART AND SMILES FOR ALL,
MR. TAFT LEAVES.
\\V' hhl.4hinf~t t, MaI'rch .I. \Villhini II.
" 'll'4, sh ile ' ;1llt 8.hliI he Ltcn i1,
tsail ' wir\'v ll toi plhItle life today itunt
I n tiaii , : t. itlenij, iof the republic that
hit hiis s.irvl icver the seas and
throughout thi i world for so many
yelirst IThllt lie has alnlmost forgotten
whia i ihenlisted. Ills gootdbro was
ai. snillh, Lt. laint .iila for thlie l l.in
'its Oif his :thintl, ai courltly how to
the waittl' frields whI o ibravted tho
hllll ration i tlis itifirts to lhid hiln
an i11i rs. Tlaft t itlilteedi in the Unionl
.tallotu, a WalVet of the hand and anti -
itht r sii ,il for the people who stoodl
in thei trtihlished to watch his train
pi ll s.i. lV ittl for the south.
'l'h inst thaI t \Washitngtoni saw of
tllt twentl i -t.sventh plresident \\is the
dih ouitline of the smiling figure in a
frolk cut. with hair a little awry,
stantling oin the iplatform of a private
tar asi it was swallowetd in the curling
sllkle o the tunnet that leads under.
the (ict to Iixit'. Itis last glimpse of
the city where four yei.as ago he be
cino chief Cex.tlive andt toda:. a
private citizen by th,. people's will.
I'as frmtli the platformi of his car
nacross the broad P!otlomlac to where
tho \V;ishingtttln monument lifted its
gray, poinlted peak to the gray sky.
Ile expects to ble in Georgia to rest
andc play ats the guest of the city of
Augusta for three weeks. On March
27 lie plans to go north again, to New
hIaven, Conn.., to settle down under
the elms of Yale to the peace and
luiet of lifo aits professor of law. He
left with no bitterness in his heart, he
(Continued on Page Seven)
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