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THE DAILY MISSOULIAN
Published Every Day in the YeLr. MISSOULIAN PUBLISHING CO. Missoula, Montana. Entered at the postoffice at Missoula. Montana, as second-class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance) Daily, one month .............................$0.75 Daily, three months ................2.25 D aily. six m onths ............................. 4.00 Daily, one year ............. ............ 00 Postage added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Bell....................110 Independent.... 510 MISSOULA OFFICE. 129 and 131 West Main Street, Hamilton Office 221 Main Street, Hamilton. Mont. The Missoulian may be found on sale at the following newstands out side of Montana: Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agen cy, N. E. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolls--WVorld News Co., 219 North Fourth street. Salt Lake City-MacGillis & I,ud wig. San Francisco-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., Seventh and Washington. Seattle -- Eckart's News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane-Jamieson News Co. Tacoma--Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Mllssoulian is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub ,eorihors are. requested to rport faulty " r at once. In ordering paper anged to new address. please give *lId address also. Money orders and checks should be made payable, to The Missoullan Publishing (ompany. TUESDAY, MARC('I 11, 1913. The ugliest of trades have their moments of pleasure. Now, if I were a grave-digger, or even a hangman, there are some people I could work for with a great deal of enjoyment.-Jerrold. LAWMAKING. There is little douht that there will be some initiative lawmaking at the next general election in Montana. TVord comes from several parts of the state that the matter is being gener ally discussed. True, there are evi dences of a strong opposition to the initiative llovemllentt, bu1t the solrce of this opposition is the source from which all opposition to popular legis lation conies in Miontana. (On this account, it is not likely that there will be any serious consideration of the oh jectills urgedl, further thanl the lmllre careful plrelparationl t1o overcollme it. Already, wre are told, stepls are he ing taken toward c-allintig i cIonferlencel to mleet before Iong for the. pulrlpose of discusslling the orgallizatioll of a dl rect-legislation league. The liiIpurpose of this ilovement, as we Iunderstand It, is to have the plans formed as early as possihle in orde.r that the measures submiltted may he carefully preplared and that the v\oters of the state Imay have Hille tilll ie \IVn W lthi to stuIlly the proliposed laws and to consider theim thiorou) ghly. The danger in thile inivllniltn 1 , it seenms to iis, will be found itoi lie In the ttndont y t'i get too mallny of tillsea measullres before thel v\ioters.1 'l'hls wouldt result in confullsion. t1 If the matter is taken ill) conservatively mnd is plalced before the peopli e in thll to give themn a sufficient period for conisideraltion, it VwilI Im an oexcellent plan. There are several ilmpiortant nmatters which the Thirteenth assembly did not get iupon the statute hooks. In1 nearly every instanice, the failure Is dun to lh(" combinein in the senate, Vwhose purpose t:as to defeatill all the irogressive Ilgislation possiole. Thist Is pretty geni ratlly nilierstoiid by thel( people of the state. This sitllation leads to the detsire tIo get the laws\ enacted through tihe initiative. There .vill be, t\e take it, not mad rush In this procedure and no pireciitate aic tion. \'hla.tev\e.r is ulndertaktin shlioulil be thoughtfully worked ,out. There ar'e a; giood hi:i.iiy slijects mentioned ftor considerationi. Pro-. ably not aill of tlhen will find plaie in he filial lans for thle iniltiative. lut one of the quellstions, generally t(alkldl about where this initiative plan is he lng discutssed, is lihe' iialt r oif Iii;t ng permanently tihe states institu tions of higher education at thie phies Where they are now situatedlI. This vas provided for in ithe Annin till, de feated in the assembly. This is on1y one of mallny, but it is onlle which pos sesses local interest, particularly. THE STATE FAIR. The preliminary bulletins which Secretary Brietenstiein is sending ,ut as planting suggestions to farnmers wvho re interested in the statec fair and this year are more than usually com - trehensive. They afford an exei llilnt guide to the prospective exhibitor, as te knows thus early in the year what te can handle to hest advantage in taking up his display. He can pre. A COURAGEOUS ACT Governor Stewart yesterday vetoed the political bargain counter new-county bills which were rushed through the Thirteenth session. We say "rushed" because, though the measures were in the legislature for a long time, the meth ods by which they were enacted were of the high-gear com bine order and the last hours of the session were used to get them over. It was cowardly on the part of the legislature to put these bills up to the governor. Every one of the measures should have been killed by the house; their iniquity was well known and the coercion and trading which were em ployed to force their passage were familiar matters to all who were about the capitol. But if the legislature was cowardly, the governor has been brave. His veto of these bills is accompanied by a message which rings true in every line. It is a message of a man who knows his duty and who is not afraid to do it. In none of these county bills was there any merit-not in the form in which they appeared in the legislature. The attorney general had given his opinion that the legislature has no right to create new counties; the people of the county themselves, are the ones who possess this right. In the face of this opinion, the legislature passed the bills u, to the governor and placed upon him the burden of their defeat. The Missoulian has, often enough, explained that these new-county bills were merely the #form of payment of political debts incurred by the Invisible Government. The two later bills were attacked to give an appearance of re spectability to the earlier ones. None of them were leoal according to the opinion of the attorney general, and none of them had any right in the legislature. Governor Stewart's veto is a rebuke to the machine nnl ticians of the state. It says more and it means more than the mere upsetting of a rotten political deal. It means that Montana will not stand for this sort of chicanery. And it stamps Governor Stewart as the biggest mar v'. ! has ever occupied the statehouse of Montana. pare for his show, right now, before he plants. He cann decide in what line he can do host and he can select his seed and arrange his planting with that idea in mlind. These early bul letins are well prepared and every farmer shloulld get one. Now is the best time to Irelpare for the state fair if it is to he t111e sucerss which It should he. IN CASCADE COUNTY. '\e have not heard that there Vwas any lollb in (Great Falls when Joe Kirschwing alnme home the day afte.r the legislature adjourned. It will he rememlbered that ir'. Kirschwing was hooted and reviled evileand was refused an attempt to explain his position, ,one Sunday afternoon during tile session, when he hald made a brief visit home. Tile names of some of the. ien who were in the crowd which hooltell Mr. Kirsh\wilng were published; those who are acquainted with Great 'aInlls and Glreat Ptalls ipeople undersltand at once the natllre. of the attack and the slioure of its insplliration; all of tllese nn \vwere of one stampl; their action rep.lresented I11t one faction in thle Powver city. (n that account, aind be1as1e of tile letter which Senator Walsh wrote to tile Great Falls Trilune in regard to the attack upon Klrschwinng and, further, beciause the decent llpeople of (Grat Falls havet had time, to think over the matter, we did lnot think there would lie any delmon stration when "Big Joe" all ne hIome after djllournllent. ut Great Falls has slomiiethting else to thilk abut;lll anolther Iphase o f the matter has ibeen preselited. Mr. Kirschwing has le liandedt public apology111111 fro t hosell men w\ho accused him of having trmded his vote for i federal appointnnt.n tie says if lie doesn' get tile alon gy, hle will file so O suilts for dllmllages. If e startls the suilts, hell. Is likely to get amllages, t. That's oullr guess. Nol mattehlr lihw itlilch It rains, there Is alw\\ys sonsc.il. wlho wishes it woullll rain harder and sonlilo else \who wisht's it w\'ouiln't rain 1t all. Th weanther inll's Jlob is not all i inoth sailing. The British police are no1w protit ing the sulfirllgetles. We wonlider if this aikes a ny difference In the sen ti lent of the lee tter ltowarl d law and otrder. Prlesident Wilson \lhas some fine idelas about teal-work. Theiy wiill develop all right if his quarterlback idoesn't mi: the sigfnals and if his tackles don't fliit oni him. Hit the suffragists in Waslhington lshoui consloer thLe things which lre, tIal1pening lt the stlfri -.agettesl inll lull idon; etIn their iown It will nost asorn so iiardl. After la while Washingtoon will eget Iused to lresident Wilson sufficiently to nke it dpossible for hit to dgo oi rhurch without starling a riot -- per (abinet-making must be classed as a hazardous occupation. It seems to iffect the mind of those who engage n it. There are dry spots in the diamond and the Highlanders are gathering. The fans are taking throat treatment. When we see the plletures of the suffragist tableaux, we understand wily he crowd brokoe throulgh the lines. This morning's news will make the lounty-mlaking combine sit upii and ake notice nlmore than ever. If the British police plrotect thle suf ragettes, tiley do better than tile Washington police did. The list of jobs is long but the list of asolicants is much lunger. The Crisis in Japan ll.-Tangled Politics. By Frederic J. Haskin. \Vhen Ge(neral Baron t'oh:ra, nin ister of war, (dOlanded imoneyll fr 41. 000 more lmen on tlhe prietext of gixing Korea very ine'essa'y dtef'ttse his superior and piremier, l\Marquiiis Fionji, was facing a deficit of $3,250,000 in the annual expensest, notwit'thstanlitntllg the fact that they W\ere $7,tll0,(i00) lower than the hlbudget of ithe year tit' fore. All thils Was aside from the ter rible financial tangle which was iout lined in the preceding article. The mlinister also insisted that Ihe redute titon of front 10 to 15 per ttt in till td Ilartmlental expentl itures shitutlll not apply to his delpartnelet. The best he would agree to was a reductit on f 3 per cent for a pieritd of three years onlty. Salonji relfusedt t toI sanction this at titude, lbut I'oelh ra, inlstead of resign ing, votltiI rirl or tillriter Ipressure, stiffened in his tilt witth the premier. T'his was last 8etettemtber, and ait otnce the liedinlg newspaplerts and tilhe getin ,ral Ipubli,- took tilt side of ilth' pre liller. Ltatding hittlkers iand ilSilletsa lntil, Who tir nl tull rall' ly ('c Iservative' anld have i\VtlyH sillpportd thile Illnits try iheretoifor'e, also came itit agatinst the tltand taken by (l'eneral Ulehara Il1 the face of the tlifficulties whichl facted I he enuntry. Stich it great financier as iaron Shihlsawl, well knxlwn in tllhe Ilited States as tihe pIresid nt of thle ipairty of J;Iapanese Ibusiess itmeni wtho toiured the o try in 1910. strongly censured ithe detnadts of U'ehlara. It was soonll seenx , howevev'r, that tilhe entire war partIIt y tof thle empire was htethid tri e fminister of war, ianlld thatl the all-ptwerfull hlderi Statesmen also :supp rted him. Indeed, it is still tin opern itulestion wll hether that i av's, rable qintet. did ot ,n'et the Ktreai proposal f;i or i' i i I t ili'roe oitf checkitng th, rise of Ithe niavy in pular aii p iproval. This lllhas been ctha'rged, t lt' ot prloved, . Tih fight t raged unittitil 1ie 'iticbe 5, when theti plremier resigned, ]l\a il i lt, o11 n t t lrati e l i llsto of wari I still in 01 c fi' l n, altholugh minus htis xItra, tlhroops. It is ttit open 'i estioll with ilier" the wIrilr iords and t the Icher Statesm exprtrd Saionji's wgoit'wl d th e s oo publi intdignation against ther which followetd.e Instead of ulosing byi tahe 'premihrt t t of seol'-abnegotoion, the adlivo tes of ireten.hnt tt Werta strengthenedl. ISaionji's tpartl ', tlhe ('oli tlls l l ail ISSt ittiatiol, miasse. d foilr definite atrtion is other lllh party hutII eXver dion ill .,Iliall, aid a v clt ofl e .lfl o nil tl , ro n' ta C I' . alvisers watm lpassetl in thI ose s of rl.pre ntsla lives. At this point it will he interesting to glita'n ;ait the to hher SIt,atesln,. those five othl ni whol have been running hla l ian, ai t w hose grip has'-? by nll means been oifeltallly brok'en by ilte present i' rl of events. The "'tenro" or 1Wider Slatesmnenire ai sItll otlly of experienced seilesnto n and soldiers who are appointed by fhit n'lll'ror' to be his personal udv-isers. They really iHvi no legitimate pIhce" ini i o. stit io il form of gtl vlern m.int such as Japan prifesse,, bit; fheir' iflul' tee ha' s beeh t dominant ,ver since the l Restoratoi n in hlix, tin., reason lihas been the pre-elnfitn t tiial ihies of the mienl. Only the greatest hiavo been chosen. These Itun are among the greatest in Japan today. lint they are also the most ,nserytw tive slaindpatters. Hence their waning infliuet'e. Prince Ito, one of the greatest slatesllen of his lime, judged by any standard, was head of the hody and president of the privy council. Ilis place is now held by Marshal Prince Yanigata. The other mmnbers are Marshal P'rineo Oyama, who was comn mandtr-in-chief of the Japanese army in the victorious war with Russia, Marquis Inouye and Marshal Matsu kata. The appointment of Prince Katsura a year ago to the post of lord keeper of the privy seal and grand chamberlain of the emperor's house hold, operated automatically to add -Ilin to the Genro. A sort of ex-of ficio member Is count Watanabe an n.'ici ut me imperial iiuuseiluvi They are all old men. Salonji's resignation exposed the hand of the Elder Statesmen. They induced the emperor to preva\ l iltpor Salonji to reconsider his deciniotl nist to have the vote of censure with drawn. Salonji respectfully declined to resume the post of premier, but consented as to the secnd proposal Hifs party refused to follow him, how' ever, and the censure is still offici According to the Jiji, the Nichl NI and other leading newspapers, MYi shal Prince Yamagat was SPt hie for UTehara's proposal chtl tl.i trouble that followed. the There was a great flurry over~ selection of a new premier. Y ' gala is supposed to haive af either Prince Katsura or g r g t Teraichii. the governor-gene r ' Korea But officially he led h C,'1` leagues and other hllreu-em . ilt urging Mlarquis Matsukata to tIe the Iplace. This great man was nce a financial wizard and se.rved Ice as premier in his palmier cays. 14 Was recuplierating at Kamakurca f. ( i.,b fatigue incident to 78 \%,ll sp t yeafs when thle appeals of his t~ leagues reached him. IIe toyed will he idea of returning to public life ffr several davs, lland even went sio farts to ex acitritNe a jinrickisha loil o/ fliltancial reiports, but finally ave., le dci'eliv'e refusal to be roused fl'lith his repose at thle foot of Da.lhut+, ,t was well known that Prince 0 yo gata fairly itched to make (ot!itl 'cI rPiacuhi pre mier. T'his VRas iil,Dpl'eitc III View of his close connection \\sip the Kcfi~L4 reserve scheme which lid caused all the discord, It was nidally decided that Prince KatHitlra c fa the one stlndpat(ter whomlt it , tllc he safe to appoinfllt I vliew of tflly llie"'s had temlper. lie beecume prec'nier Dec. 21. Itdl Ihultsfor the thirj time headed a nltichitl nilhii4t ry, Katsura's return i p;tlui life merely served as a truce ov\r night. 'l'h change of lpremllliters did not c'hanlge the economic pIerplexities in the slightest. As it \\is well known that lic also stood in with tile Korean plan, and as the nation generally op 5posed it as stoutly as before, the sit untion was exactly the saime. The press was quite oiutspiokien. It w\Vas generaclly admitted thaI Katsusra was the most acceptable stlandi)patter, but what: they want, and will ultimately get, is a premier who representI s ex ipanding public sentiment rather than ingrow ing aristocracy. It was ice lic\ved that they should lhave as pre iiler Tatsuo Yamca cicto, lwho, ias Sniollnji's minister cif finance, un earthed the financial vagaries cif his Iredecesso'rs. at.cIs 'ra wcas llSo ulifortlclitO in tihe forllmation of his cabinct. 11c was un abl ito geit th suppolrt of tlie power ful Vice Admiral Barcnh Saito. ']The baron 1ci hikeen miinislter of tile navy ilundler Salonji By ke-epingii him in the cabinet JKatsura woul be ahlcl to piacil(te the na\vail element. Saito re Ieatedly refused to cntlincce at his Post. Katsiur played his last card hy inttcinig lthe young emperor to cacil Acdmiral Sauito before him to receive tIhe following imperial rescript: "Considlering that you cihave for ac long time occupied the office for I.avel administration amid tlhat Imcuci' is ex tpectedl of you at the Present timn whenl impiortcant af firs of diverse de scriptions are avaiting settlement, e ldesire thitl yiou ctontlnule yciiir ex ertiolns for t-hei furtherance of staile affaiirs in spite of the condition of your healtlh." The rescript hal tile desired effect, but It reaccted. iHad a similar ictl Iperial mnlndate t -lt bln invoked to, scilp press t'ehcra. thir',, months before thei split would not have occurred. IhulVO, organ of the Selyukii party, did not fail to draw tile ciclomparison. Thle ap pointiment of AIr. Shibata kamon as mlinister of educlaticon was strongly criticized, as it was charged that he is not of sufficienit ability to be a cablineteer. Katsur t's failure to say Ipositively thatI 1he would favor tile lllited apci propriaitiionl of $15o,0i00,000 for cnaval expansionllll also insipiredl dis trust, II fatct, ncthing that cie diid wais right, as thi - ppililace .viewed af fairs at that tinm c . Ain Icnheard-of harmonizing of lthe niarties on the isc-sues. of the day in I tel ibe ir ti ,itniary was it hard slowto- ic K]atsira, tit, (ider Sltatesnn 1clci tihe Illu icinet'cc' s generally. At cti Iccini'cnse itlecting in Yokollatt oi f the iSciyiukt i ( i .tnst iti tional associa tioi), iloktcni into (Natcicac lists), icndepelid Itls llid journalists, the i foillowing 'es cliini , w'hisch t.u- lii have iput tii-ic ill it. jail .. lIi.. yecars iagi. . cas cas.i. , c icld thtltcclers ii' ciuicaicse: "Itsalv i id chac , \', hereas thll-otuch tic insolSictici ci. i a d ccrriigcincc- oif tlh ilncn wsichi cli\'c, ncw reccahe-d tiie , Nxir miie coilit. 'cilo i cti cttiolal goie-r n 11cii is icll (ItllIcic , did Wv' hlr- 'bIy iledge ticlrc.slca icc c-xtermiccntil c-icc n giislcItlllecii cllii lc'lcisc cll ccfic-c-cc fur Drives Out CATARRH No More Blowing, Snuffling or Morn ing Hawking to Dislodge Mucus, When You Breathe Germ Destroying HYOMEI. HYC'1o I: (pronoun,, it High-o-mte) is guaranteed to enI the misery of catarrh or money t;lck. Breathe it, destroy the catarrh germs,. and soon hawking and snuffling will cease. Breathe it and crusts will no longer form in the nose. mucous will not lodge in the throat, all inflammation will leave the nembrane of the nose and throat and your head will feel clear and fine. Breathe it for coughs, coldp and sore throat; its soothing, healing, antiseptic action is better than all the stomach dosing remedies in creation. Complete outfit, which includes in haler and bottle of HYOMEI, $1.00. Extra bottles of IHYOMEI, if after wards needed, 50 cents at George Frelsheimer's anl druggists c\very where. -Adv. The Climax of - i- - Efficiency in the billing and tabulating typewrites is attained through the latest Remington development the Tabulator Set Key. , This single key sets the Decimal Tabula tor Stops for every variety of billing, form and tabular work. You simply move the carriage to the desired points on the paper and at each point strike the set key-that is all. , Hand settings are avoided; all complications are eliminated. The setting of the stops is as quick and simple as the operation of the Tabulator itself. The Set Key completes the work of bringing every act in the operation of the Tabulator within the compass of the key ' 7 board. It makes the operation of the Bill ing and Tabulating Remington as easy and as simple as ordinary typewriting. Send for our illustrated booklet describing the new and exclusive features of the Remi ngt on Typewriter Visible Models 10 and 11 Remington Typewriter Company (Incorporated) 105 WEST BROADWAY, BUTTE, MONTANA W. J. GROVER, Resident Salesman Phone 344 Black Missoula, Montana P. O. Box 1012 cnilliritlllliSfy or rc'onciliatioin, ill order to protecnt lhe constitution."' ilittleIrs wvint from hal:l to worse, Inlltil n viol('('nce began i Februarly, as previoisly rellated. The public is f;lliili:ll r will the fresher e('vents, I:par ticulJrly the ove'rthr VW of KIitsur;i titer i ving less than t'[ i m\% nthis in the I irc li i's chair, Iis last live was to ottelpt to dissolvi the diet. ( ii hit' nlaher of hlis cahinet voting against disslilti tn, the diet vwas saved, Slii there was notlhilng left for Kit sitr;i to dIo biut resign. F'or onc(e the diet won dt cisiveely. l'rln e ali urgii i's slllii. , is Ail Slli nl' il sig( l if|l'i the (0l 0lIOmll eclips.e 1 111ih \\i lr lords ;ilil the as c dl' n y Iof the iaiy, ald that tl: lih iatlsuiinti Iiii is returning to power at :1 ; insilll ithat the llrj .,1 i) n'll\(.r I diers for lo'lreai d.hlftis have still to h,. recruited. ill the fight he i\\ 1 I he ci assi s :. nd the }Ilasses ov' I tiii liii'u W1 s i istil'Iional iit a iv.' .lust beg ln. Tl tti rroi Th.ie C('risis . i Jl liu-l I1. IV. -' Nji:! alnits, Silat i ii'"st'." CROLL LEAVES. lt!nmiltonv, harch 10.-(Special.) - 'homallls Crotll. thle Si. *, \rlrence, S. )., reeder and hir oil silier of high-graide dairy cows. left yesterday for hisl homite aftter spending two days looking over local c.nditionts for disposing of a shipment of cows. .Mr. Croll stated before hte left the city that lie would shill two eiirloiads hlere soon as he is confident that the demand is such locally that he will experience no dif ficulty in disposlng of them. The cows will be shipped on his responsibility, Salthougut he has the word of several ran.hers tha;t they will purchase if tilloe.o ar c 11 s 11e rcltrsellts licit to SWISS SEEKS LIBERTY. ('Chicago, March 10l.--lans ItourlIles, W, I+nte inl Switz'rlandl for ankll frllids vw'htich that gove'rlnient alleges uiint til $ 'I00,00, sought his rilhlse here today by a writ of hatos corputs. The case will he heaird by Fedtertal Jiluge CarpentIer next 'T'lursitay. SULZER BACKS UP. A.inlly, N. ., :,I;II' 1 0.-+(; ov.-rnnr S tilzer olllllltlnd today lut that the hill ti tdltill tle slat' tax oil transfers ONSTIPATED, VEADACIHY, BILIOUS,. TONGUE COATED?--CASCARETS SURE laurred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indige'stion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head. a hles comeo from a torpid liver and clogged, constipated bowels, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments like garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first step to untold n isery-foul gases, had breath, yellow skin, mental fears, everything that is hr rrible and nauseating. A Cascaret tonight will straighten you out by morning--a 10-cent box from your druggist will keep your Liver active, bowvels clean and regular, stomach sweet, head clear, and make you feel bully for months. Don't forget the children.-Adv. ANDY I CATHARTI IO &. PRICE 10 CENTS _ ASCARETS WORK WInLE YOU SLEER ,, of stock is to ihe withdrawn. The masurie was recommlendled by the gov rnolr's commlittee of inquiry as a mlans of increasing the state's rev enues It was bitterly ,opposd by \Vall street. 'The present tax is $2 on each 100 shasres of st.ocks transferred. MAY REVOKE TICKETS. \Vashingten, March 10.-Tickets to race-tracks nmay be revoked and the h, Idcr reftus.ed admission with onlty a remedy of suing for damages. The supreme court so Iheld today. I)uring the argllilent of the case, it wv.as said the (tdecision woul\\ affect the revok ing of tickets to theaters and oither places of amuLIII InIt.