Newspaper Page Text
FHE WEATHER VMONTANA ELK
Today--Unsettled. Find gnoqualmie, wash., wld Todo-Gnsettldy . 311. MSOenough without going to the Tomorrow-LXGenerally fairM O hills. VOL. XXXIX. NO. 311. MISSOULA, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 12,. 1913. PRICE FIVE CENTS . . . . ... ... auu m •- i h a nmn a mmlu m • m • • m m • • . ml a RUSSIA A.D AUSTRIA AGREE TODISBAND BORDER FORCES DUAL MONARCHY, HOWEVER, NOW THREATENS TO ATTACK THE WORK OF SERVIA. PEACE MAY BE IN SIGHT Balkan Allies Accept Offers of Powers to Mediate-Montenegro Determined to Capture Scutari in Spite of O6b stacles and Include It in the Coun try's Confines. London, March 11.-The European chancellories and stock markets are being kept in a condition of nervous tension. No sooner does one thorny problem seem in the way of solution than another crops up. The long-expected agreement for Austro-Russian demobilization was pushed tonight. The allies have ac cepted the powers' offer of mediation under certain conditions, and ar rangements have been completed for the settlement of the dispute between Bulgaria and Roumania by a confer ence of ambassadors at St. Peters burg, presided over by Sergius Sazon off, the Russian foreign minister. Thus the way seems prepared for the restoration of peace in the Bal kans. But at the same moment a new difficulty has been raised by Austria which objects to Servia's going to the assistance of Montenegro and is en deavoring to enlist the powers to her side to coerce Servia. Also Austria declines to demobilize as far as the Servian frontier is concerned. It appears, therefore, that the fate of Scutari still is a menace to the pcace of Europe. Austria is determined to make Scutari the capital of autono mous Albania. Montenegro is equal ly determined on the possession of Scutari, and with the allies in their present temper it seems hardly like ly that Servia will abandon her inten tion of going to the assistance of Mon tenegro at Austria's bidding. According to dispatches from Vienna ! and Belgrade, Greek transports are landing further large Servian forces at San Giovanni di Medua. These will assist in the capture of Scutari, and again attack on the town wil commence next week. It is understood that Russia will disband 230,000 reservists under agree ment with Austria, but that on Aus tria's side it can hardly be descried as demobilization, since a much smaller number will le dispersed and those only on the Russian frontier. A Constantinople dispatch tonight reports that fighting has been resumed 'both at Tehatalja and IBulair. No particulars are given except that the Bulgarian advance posts have at tacked on both wings the Turkish po sitions on the Gulf of Saros. An Understanding. St. Petersburg, March 1 l.--Demobili zatlon by Russia and Austro-Htungary was announced tonight in an official conmmunication issued by the two coun tries. This sets forth, that the ex change of letters between Emperor Francis Joseph and ]ml)mperor Nicholas have proved the continued friendship of the two nations, and that both are desirous of maintaining peace. A semi-official Russian agency is authorized to state that as a result of the explanations exchanged Iwith the Vienna cabinet, Austria cherishes no aggressive policy against her neigh bors in the south. Austria. it is understood, has taken steps at Iondon to induce the powers to act collectively in demanding from the Servian government an explana tion regarding the dispatch of addi tional troops by Servia to l)urazzo. A growing irritation is displayed in official circles of the. military party here over Servia's action, which is be lieved to be encouraged Iby the appar ent helplessness and dilatory proced ure of the ambassadorial conference at Iondon. As it is well known that Servia has no real desire to see ,Mon tenegro ecome mlore powerful, her (Continued on Page Five) You Can Secure an Education at Home ¶ Not every boy or 'girl has the opportunity or money to go to college-yet the desire for knowledge is ever increasing. ¶ Millions of minds have been taught to think by carefully and critically rea(ling the daily newspaper. Many have secured a liberal education by reading the daily lessons in geograhy, in science, and health, in histories of civics and politics, in ro mances and humanities. ¶ Every day's issue of TIIE MISSOULIAN will add to your store of knowledge, will help to perfect you in the art of conversation, will present important business problems and their solution, will assist in making you a pleasing entertain er, will bring you all the important news of modern life. ¶ It will pay you to read THE MISSOULTAN closely and constantly every day. Its news and feature columns will give you a splendid education and its advertising columns will en able you to purchase everything you require for person or home to best advantage. AMERICAN MONEY IN MEXICAN TROUBLE Mexico City, March 11.-The fed eral authorities have taken cog nizance of the reports that Ameri can capital is being employed in the constitutionalista propaganda and the threatened invasion of Sonora by ,an organized band of American filibusterers. It is an nounced that representations will be made at WVashington requesting that extraordinary precautions be taken on the border for the preser vation of neutrality. Forces under Emilio ('ampa, comprising part of thie t)rozco army, will he empnloyed in the Sonora campaign. Tile fed erals have been instructed to use every effort to avoid a conflict on the border where there is a .possi hility of injury to man or property and to protect foreign interests in Sonora and other states. ELECITION OF LEWIS WILL BE CLAIMED BY KELLER ILLINOIS STATE SENATOR WILL TRY TO HAVE DEMOCRAT DECLARED CHOICE. Springfield, Ill., March I1.---When the Illinois legislature reconvenes to morrow to vote on the two United States senators, Senator J. E. Keller will make an attempt to get upon the record a claim that Colonel James HIamilton Lewis, democrat, has been elected to the long term senatorship. It is the intention of Senator Keller to ask the general assembly to alter the records of proceedings of January 27, the last session before the legisla ture recessed, to show that 115 mem hers were present at the joint session, when Colonel Lewis received 66 votes for senator, while republicans and progressives sat silent in their seats. As the senate and house journals now readi, only the 71 members who voted on the cighth joint ballot were present. No effort was made then to record other me.mbers in the cham ber as "present and not voting." Therefore there is no record that a qlllorum was present. Senator Keller has secured a list of the members, who, it is asserted, were physically present when the ballot was taken. Senator Keller does not expect to be able to secure the correction, but when it is vote.d down, he will serve notice of claim that Colonel Lewis was legally elected United States senator at that time and will notify the as sembly if anyone else is elected to fill the, long term senatorship at a later date, the election will be contested beforo the United States senate In be half of C'olonel Lewis. Members of the republican side are inclined to scoff at Senator Ketler's claim. They declare he is attempt ing a 'huge bluff to frighten them into uniting in a Lewis-Sherman combina tion that will send Colonel Lewis to the, senate for the long term and leave the short term to Judge Sherman, the republican primary nominee. WILSON WON'T INTERFERE. TVishington, March l.--President Wilson declined personally today'to in terfere in the c('ase of Thaddeus Shar retts, a Incmmber of the United States general Iboard of general a.ppraisers at New York, who was recently dismissed by President Taft on charges of mal feasance. Senators Lodge, 'Smoot and Stone made a plea for the reinstate ment of 'Mr. Sharretts. The president referred the three senators ,to Secre tary IMcAdoo. PLAYING =BIG BROTHER ($A~YA'4 ge-, MISI 0 HE 7 7 ý g1A ` oon , ". i 1 ow 7c)LP 0 0 s ' > N.MS T' " A POLICE INSPECTOR REDUCED IN RANK BY WALDO ANOTHER OFFICIAL INVOLVED IN GRAFT SCANDAL IS DE MOTED AND SUSPENDED. New York, March 11.--As n result of testimony of witnesses regarding police. graft, Police Conmmissioner Waldo reduced Police Inspector John J. Murtha to the rank of captain to day and suspended 'him without pay. Murtha formerly was in charge of the precincts in Harlem, which district has figured most prominently in the graft disclosures thus far. The grand jury and District Attor ney Whitman spent the day liste.ning to the confessions of nmen and women who said they paid money to police men in return for immunity from in terference while they violated the law. A hote.l owner and several women who ran disorderly resorts, told how they contributed to the coffers of the "system." Much of their testimony corroborated stories already told, In volving 1pollee officers and politicians, but the stories of several witnesses brought under suspicion 'men not i hitherto suspected. One of the most remarkable wit nesses examined by AMr. Whitman was Mary Stacom, who confessed today, at the age of 74 years, that 50 years of her life had been spent as keeper of disorderly 'resorts. KInown through out the underworld as "Mother" Sta cota, this woman pieced tngetllier the experiences of her professional life with facts that are expected to serve Mr. Whitman invaluably. Another startling story has reachled the prosecutor in thli form of a. written report bly one of his Investiga tors, telling how a. \vwoman, Annie Grey, was replutedi to hlave eonlmu lated a fortunoe f more than $100,0001 as a disorderly resort keeper. Backed by a former sheriff and a. one-time police commnlissioner, according to In formllationl aailabtle to the prosecutllr, Annie Grey conductced several of the most noted resorts of their type in this city. Mr. Whitman expects she will go before the grand jury with an account of 'her underworld exiperieneeR Samuel Levy, a hotel man, repeated to the grand jury today a graft story he'had related to Mr. Whitman. In this story he told of paying $75 monthly for the privilege of selling" liquor without a license. Once lihe refused to pay, he declared, and there was a "fake raid" on his hotel and he was brought to court, but when he slipped $75 into a Isolicoman's 'hands, the case against him fell through for "lack of evidence." tie was told that this would Ibe "a lesson" to him, he said. WOULD MAKE BIG LOAN. Berlin. 'March 11.-The Prussian gov ernment today introduced in the diet a bill authorizing loans amounting to $135,600,000 for state railways. The principal items are: New lines and ad ditional tracks, $27,500,000; buildings, $25,000,000; rolling stck, $47,500,000. MOTOR EXPLODES. Cherbourg, France, March 1 .-- Seven of the crew of the French marine Fou cault were injured, two fatally, by the explosion of a motor today. The boat was undergoing a trial trip in the 0oa4d FIFTY-SIX PATIENTS GIVEN TREATMENT IN MONTREAL CHILD OF FOURTEEN MONTHS AND MAN OF FIFTY YEARS ARE TREATED. Montreal, Milarchi 1 .--Dr. Vriiherichi F. 1'riedmann of IHerlin demonlinstrated his treatment for tuberculosis upon 56, patients at It I Royal Edward insli tlutet totday. ])r. Frieedllmlinni ' patients were se lected frotm a list of 90-odd c(ases pre sented by` Dr. I:. S. HIarding of the medical board oif the illstituto. The patients were (chotsen from a list of several hundredl . The medital iard in making its selection wais guided by a desire to viuure cases tiypieial of every form anild very stage of tihe disease with tIh, ,'xcepttion of eases so far advlancield Io to le hopeless. ])r. t'riedmiantn reachedl Montreal this orning fro.ill New York alnd shortly oafter ,notn gave a brief pr. liminarsy delmiiillstration, treating sev oral latiellts, iving i iIan aveanige o fj five litiliitis It s tch. Tti, IIti'll denlii - Olstattiion of 1ii, day was stari-il it 2:20 o'cl- :k iill coutoinueod untiil ai late hour, \\lt n t: patients had holen treated. To fIililtate the ipr-oss of demonstratirio, thi whistory of oe.h ease haill lern printired on two i card s, one ill Elglish aid one in (tranil-l. Many Physicians Present. D)r. Friodliann' methods wer' fol lowed with lthe lostt attentioi n 1by 50 or more phvsi iais present and his rapid m sdiigiis ~f' the cases pres-titeld ald Lis pir of sl tl e ( ihlliglrle Wv rr; the subjects of <, illnelOt. 'Ihe case1s reilesenled 1hr1n1 threer main dlitl ivisions, if tilllerellsis inft.r tion - )ipunnlli: iy, r glandi liar land mnill or joint ifl'ftiuiu -asid ranged from the early sl.:t..; rof the d(liseasol I It waVll-advancellllid ;cises of several ye'lars' duration. The y5"1un1-ge lai tient wats a 14 mllonths-oll d b;tlW \ girl land t11o to., stt Was a man lif l , yieatrs. .ost if thlin tpatientts were atle to walk without assstiancn allId o stnu\\nllhl the treatmilnlt \Wils givIen, lbut folr ia few, nostly childrien, an opel-rating table was f(lollllId lI.neesitry. Ill every case an ilitraL'lliveous injection of the vac cinel was mllille ill the patient's arm, whilte in a Vile''- numbelllr an additionaltil intrairmuscuilar iijection was Inade in the hip. One of Ithie, llstis Interestinlg ases was that of the 14-months-oll baby, who hadll pien I, sufferer from tllber culosis for altuitl two iitIiths. The vein of the aril was so tiny that Dr. Friedlnllnn fund It hillnpossible to nmakei the uisual inltra.vnoulls injection and he perfoirlledl, thile rarely atiltempt ed operatioll (n1i on so young a chilhl of illisertillg tih, nt'edle ill a vein of the neck. TlVhil- nn this case hie also inadei the iextra injeltlon in thlie hip. The little onie lre the ordeal well and hr. l-'riedulann remnarked in a connfidriit tonel tlhat its colnplete re covery mlight tl-e expected. FOR WHITE SLAVERY PROBE. ti.s Mtlines. Matrch 11. -4-(i.overro Georgo V W. (larkso Iiidlay sonlt a special message to the Iowa legisaltture, asking that body to ,become actively inter ested In an investigation of the white slave situation In Iowa. The message suggested that a commission be nameie to serve for two year4, FIGHTING IN STREEI MARKS ATTACK ON PARRAL REBELS ARE FORCED BACK AFTER CHIHUAHUA TOWN IS BADLY WRECKED. El P'as, lTexas, Marcih 11.-Desper it, fi'ghting in all attack oi Pitarrall, ic'lihllntuh( , entailing a lhuge loss of li'e in ai 50-(hor boattle, was lrelated in latied displthebs reaching hear Itod;ty. So ie ],500 (ont stitutilnalistaL lrebclling Hr;till st ll ertll 'H gover)\ tlllnlle t ill ('hihuahllt a roe (driv-el hack by alltllmost aI ,llan nullllllbler rof fedlerail regularts talld the( city, ita enter of lAmerican Inining industlries, iVwas do ntollshtlil by Ilonlbardnlent andl street fighting, in which (even th towns teolwns engaged. Nogales Threatened. Douglas, Aria,, March 11.-- 'olonel lK(sterlitzky, .uninimulligU tllhe federal garrtIsttt at Nogales, littighlt is atak ing ready to (hel'eld that town Willh his 100 rtIrtles against the 1,000 colt 8ittit illnalistHs Utl Pr ( 1(ra I ()Ohre gOln, who has tihratetcnd to attack be forte ilrillting. After consultationl with C'aptain f. ('C. Smlith, ill n u() n11 d114l otf the( Fifth ca'alry Iltrder patrol t it Nogales, Ariz., Ctolhtll Kostchrlitzky albandneiod his ainuncledl(( Jllteltl.iO t of lloving) federal arms111 to the AtIerIcan sidhe. hII declare- s hlm and h his rladful of rota.l, pol)lc( will mlet.n extermination in battle before enterilng AtIerI.ea.. "rTrains were ,\ eing prepared tonight Ito rush litndti States troops from I"ortI II1 lllat I itt , lt be in readtlilness in fli. eVent, of tllllgr to thO A Oricitnll city. Recognition, M .xhleo city, March I1.-- l real BIrlt aii will rcoignt.z, th Ilurttia govern II int, : t'rding to official adviet re citt-id today Iy F'rantisco de lt BIItarra, Il ()nist'r of foreign relanlons, froml the Mexia.n legation ait London. Minister de lt t.Lrra anlnouncetld lhlis after)non that itartolohtn (.arbalhjal y Itosalas, recently transflerredl fromll St. ]'cetorslurg to take the ipostL of minister at Londoni is p-ersotna ioln grati t to thl e ritish goverlllllenlt. At the iconclutsion of iia lengthy cabtl nit. sessiontl tonight the anniouncoement was madeIli that 101,000 federal troops woull ibe rlusheld ito the statel of Sonora in an effort to cru''sh thel secessionists lbefore the -vement spreI1'ads. ThI govuernltienlt haIs receuived unoffillll ad vic.es that the cil ( stitlllinalist party in SonolraL hts uniti-d with that of Sinalt.a anti Lower c'alifornla In the secvssion lmovement. TWO MORE RESIGN. ilashington, (March 11.--Secretary Redfiteld announcted today that Assil tant Sec'retary .('able and Luther Co nltant, Jr., comtnliN.iritloner of corpora tions tof the delpartmnent of commerce, had handed hmlnt thelr-resignallions. Mr. (Ableh asked that he be relieved Iby March 20. PRINCE TO VISIT GERMANY. Berlin, March 11.-The Prince o! SWales is to visit Gertmatny at the ens of his present term at Oxford, and will Si ltnd his time at Stuttgart, the home (I9 his mother's relatives, WILSON EXPRESSES VIEWS AS TO SOUTHERN NATION; M'DONALD PAYS. EXTRADITION CHARGES Iatredo, Tex., March 11t.--Joseph McD onald, wanted in J.1tnnoau, AlaskI , in chargi ('ll' oif mnut'rder, arrived here tonight under extradi tion from (tGuan jita:to, l\lIt'xi , and was taklen il chatrge by J. I. 1 War renl, IUnited States special agent ftor the Seiattle district. Il' itao ldl, who was accomlpanied by his wife and sn0. laid the expenses of hlis oitn extradition, whicth wis oltaiuited throtugh Altbatisttador XWilson. A cording to his statement, th MeXli can go.vernlment did lnt have:\ fuilnds with which' to pay hist guards atld llorderld thel to get the monelly f'rons the governor of' Gtla tliju.lto. The governort was without ft'ids, so ote' Donald patid the traveling expienses of himsellf andl gluards. BOMHARDT BLAMED FOR DISASTROUS EXPLOSION WITNESSES SAY STEVEDORES' STRAW BOSS STUCK HOOK IN BOX OF DYNAMITE. .Itltinori, M,1 , larch 11. -Norris Prhic , i. stet'cdoro, ltesif' ing t night before tlhe cn ,r'vl r y r which is in 0'sti"illil ng th11 I owinigg l1p if' ( ilt1, Alittil Chihle last lrihty, doclarCd that \Vil liant l toll alllllt, assistant for'maltt of the stoi'edotrles, was rt'sponsii.ii' fior the first exslosilio . \\lwhich procedel d th d'.. sits'I ltin ob f iti lt, i th 1t I. ti'to 711 01g 1111gerid it t he Iwi1 r in which the mIenl were worktillng. .Ionit tharlti, accortinlg to the witness, tIllo - tiord an onth, gr. teit aitiit g kR ii'o d from a stevedore and wung it iSte a box ot f dyl.ltil ite. I'"lt ere wa\\ s a sttill explosiin- I " Said Price. "It SIIounded III Ilk( a pistol s thot, andh i I w in y 1 ll sko issuing fra i lithe lHti h\t t I did rotit stop ito se any metror, but jImpedl overh ned." "['ht' whiltles salld· the s 'unllld explo Snlll t ook l c:l. 1p + I0 to in .tes. late l'r. t t'1t' radit li' illn t ih t'estl ltllnt git 'nI last night Iy 'apt. Aust' of the A, lu (hlllin , Price s li the cnlrl ; of ,il oall first -wars placed in tle hold, planki lgK W'i\ - laHid on top w~ithtlut on ll i slf .1 1" tetweel It, and the ll ynnI nite aLInd the 1dyn1amtte oxes wtere piled on the plankings. C apI:hti Alst(" \was ml l e lhd to the stand and denied hiis. Stevedores Smoked. IP'ri'e Sa tit le gantg if tsti'vd lnes smoked in \lvlotion of orders hille the barge thnded with dynaltitet was on its Wily to dho Alun ('hino. Three othor st.r.\doi's corroborated Ill every detalil P'rici's story of the cir I1"u1 is IIIes Ii'aIdillg 110 to the first ex plosion, T\'lllia ila t leniderson t sti'lod that Il'om.hart, as he grabbed the honk, the ship." I|ltnhburll luns bootn illI highlt,1 ntr Us Ml tto t Ver Ni e } -Ih fi l rr ist ifall' I St-I111 y HiIl'itg, itllil iIs riquirfPd the attention oI' a physi'lian PEARY TO ROME. P lrth.ultl, M,1+, IMarcht 11. Itealr Ad mtiraI Robert , . Ieary will ooil next t"lllrday froml No, York for hIme, where lie w\111 til + presented \\lth 1 m'edall by tho Royal (Woographicatl so. t'b( IIn Ie .oto of his' dtiscoyvtry aI the Bo.+rth poh,. SOCIALISTS SPLIT IN A HOT SESSION than 3,00() state loonls and ab)olt 3,¢la)lA if thct 6,700 (hlies-pa ing l i enmt.ers oi the msoclatlist party in tWashington, forme'd a srla ra.r.t, political organizes tioni tolight. This action followed the final session of tile state c(nveIIn tion here this afternion lwhen tie rad lcal organization, which throughout had demo.nostut't-ed it had the upI.er hltitd, \iwas (denoucel d aS a "du (ds-p)ay lng orgtlanizatiltn to maintain the. 1. Vi'. NV. in Its wild theories" :11tnd its leaders were\l bralndel d as alalil'rchiSt. The new pai ry styles its.lf simply the socialist party of the state of Wash ington. Th'Ie' radicals, knowing that the con servatives were seekIng t(o lprectipitate it bolt, d.ecliled to recognizO I. 1. Martin of Sp okInll', aI former minitster, who had be1.en assigned to bring ori the spilt. Another conservative, F. A. Sherman of MasonI county, gained a hearing, however, and brought on the crisis by denouncing the direct ac Stonists, declaring that a "small fac tion of anarchists would make the 'qualifications for the party such th1~ UNITED STATES HAS NOTHING TO SEEK IN CENTRAL AND SOUTH AMERICA. MUTUAL RESPECT NEEDED United States Will Recognize Only Those Countries Which Indicate De sire for Peace and Constitutional Government - Co-Operation Be tween the Countries Is Essential. WVa shingtlo1n, ..a r,,hi ]. -----Preshlant \\ilsili issued i,-day this foriual state Inent of hiS Ilicy tIlwarlld the iCentral ZClh]I\ JK R€tll (tl ln ll't':l 'tp |l..:: "In ViliWI of Iht - 11 a ii iiiis whiulh lit - tIri. l lv tl-u pi l l tl' lll;s i ( 111 p b tll.i. 1e iiiiid just 11\no, ti the pr isiieid the folhl liig t. ltertlent: iine if the chIie j-e t c Oet f niy aid niltll :itlrion \\iIll he to ttltivatel the frhndship and des'erve\ the in-nfldetc Stllll sister rIlulblies of ti-tt'Ial lind t, -uth Aiiii'i 'i ,t il to p'.iim i toe I1 e'ersy ipropiler illd honorable wilay the Interests i\\'lih iare enofloni till the peopIe of the ti'.l onti nenti. I carnestily dehsire tho mist ll..tco'dial uintelllrsltllnilg anlld co tpierat itt betwoon the piophties anil li,:uilers of Am e.miti,- . nitd, threfl'iore, itemn l It Iiy tii " t, i make tilit s lI1 ri Sf Thllie nt. d o eae slat ato sposbeonvwe s l ti lalt'l O llliit e r ( l It ie Oi i ' ii' llll| ll il iiliiiii I \ i , l iiiil '1 i-i th " l del· ly l -rluL e ss ls r,| jlts i.ir, itiI tulI ilhs-ud Iitg il t i ii u nitl t ll nltiiri tnr atn i ir l i t a tlll i- t iill \ iI llall i -ets i iiill -itl' l a'ill hlllth1 hll Frhienhldsr. of Pea plie. g'v\ti lllti (ivi- 'i s hu ld, th lai t juiti itli'uilit, r'h st n ithin.I Ihit tilhe iaL - 0li iifi last tilg \ I sl' l it ' lit a-a crer l iitse I1 V 014111p ll thP pubie OD HIlIl I~ I w(1 (;iilll1 lplll( lhl, li(. lh ( t'Oll-R Gi- lllu d - st !'s-ti ls . fr ' shall t oor e or L i s thlln plnIi - I lh s thsc blsis if its t-h nlll ti ll-tt l lrsi , r'.iilt ,l ni ir hwlftu lnstt Iiiti ,l i~sh llfl nsls lir itfihtn lin i of ti.v "\V., Prthl~l]ltlldI, I~llll'lrllll~':O 1( tlifl oe!.' kind tu luti te sli-l-hn of the s e printi l tiles in fistal usd lurncth-u, Itnolvlull that disor e tir, p iso-il l i , iilfiia ut lu i ltu ti Ill, t iitut iii-o Iltutts lii-lke ai--trl in"tui lt- ivil Ii - rlll] fight s uctu i liutqli if lli rtduit oitlu enrlll oelt ulund injurle llnit i n i h hll iiti \' 11 I i hs lT ioiry uiii til f1iec ell5 lh tIt tl h ie tirir ti lhf ll ltfi o rlirt t illill.is. I affirt s I i ili ed l in i dis The Friends of Peace. "\Vi, hlnvt, ln sympatllhy with thitan whti ssl Iitii sii i thu pow-r.itiui" f iifv r a elll tl tue, i\iltnit t riut flt pu' Irslil iti in iiil' i-uiit i-i" lliu iii . -ii-t- t-.ih , rli. us f iittl(, butl u k lot hati thrlet cl t he ) to hnstllli ofl stalnbh Iii,;o tll Miucl 'll't'illsllltances. As frieinds, therefor-e, .w, iha~ll prtf.,r those who lift in the Intelrest ofl pitalt' mlll |1on1or, %who pro pt'l. lpl'vate r'ights anlli rosllct lit, re. • 1 '111( 1 ,,1 irsp t NOlillst t o ii ~ li I lls the n itlS. twoolli ,.N ti,0H ttM lmtWPili findl\'dlialH. '"Thei I nilted Stail.s has nolthingl tol seek iht, J'etrs l i d|ltlt.,.uth. Anwrth n, tex/ pih of il' le tWOl /,oldlllhl ,ll, the Heat hylrl) if goiv!,rlinll it~ls lIntenlih fI thil pli p It. le tilld foir i1ii 8-ili t111.1 t.'iOUl l i nlt re,l-*. mid lh oot l op~itllltl tl[ ofl ll(,l'Oll l it11d tra i]n rl'ali t iI n.hip b 1. Ietiwt'n the two 'lntilillotitM \\htlh b hatll rtedou ttl o l thl. H 'ol'tt llllid llil tillagie, of1 bothl Allill Ill-. i-Iturfere with Il1. rig~hls andll~ lilberthes of "Jerlonll theie-t lprlini(pllelo may' he read ilo liil ll.,h t hi" fl u lll ltur plllicy ofi thlis ;llllrnllelll1_ 11th it is. lllt%'.SHt~l'y ilow% to1 foreenist: anlu 111 the .,piritl o theso prinle]'li.s, I mayt), I holl0, In lpermiltteI withi as muil(ch (:onlfhidlnce atnt earne~st Des,1 tol ex.lten lhe gov\'irllllnmen of tllI lthe repltii e.s iof Alnoii( cali (1ie haiid ofl ,.enul~iin , disinltores<.ted friendslhip, aind 10/ ('tilhRL lifleS t(i tove y elilerprile of (l'anisslued oll Paigel Th.reet) ivc self-rclesptccting ialill would enter It," mnd actling: "If I've got, Ito tn:ke myself ashlillltcd of icysetlf to vote I Woln't vote in the lparty. I'11 get out." llillhrld I'rice of Seattle, chalirman of the afternoon , to)ck up the gage. "I anit a socinlist!" he. shouted. "' 1l11ve in (-coninlitle revolutlon. I do not know wlhether it will collie today or whether it \vill coIIo fur ytelrs yet, Inct I, Millard Price, will brcak every law on the statute books to bring it aboil." Tht y1'll of aplproval whichi drownedl uot the LIIanswer ofr Martin was hushetl as tloorge 1. tInolter, editor of the ltarlbarian, andl leader of the I. WV. W'. walked dowlcnc the aisle and flung his dc'fiance at tlhe conservatives. "J.aws!" he, sneered. "\Vhat do we care fmor laws. All laws are made by the dominant class for thi purpose of olppressling the working class. The true s cialist w\ill obey only as many laws as will Ilc sufficient to keep him out of jail." The platform approved by tthe new party asserts tluhat "class struggle. does not mean class hatred and cen ters in the fact of exploitation and Snot In the mere possession of a little property,"