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Newspaper Page Text
publicanism of Taft, Crane, Penrose, Guggenheim, Bill Barnes and
So it doesn't make any difference what the kept newspapers
do. This is a people's job and the people will dp it themselves.
The Progressive .parjy is bigger than Roosevelt; it is bigger
ihan Johnson. It would go right on if both, of these leaders were to
falter and fall by the wayside. For it is the beginning of the peace
ful revolution in politics a revolution that will take the govern
ment of the United States out of the greedy hands of Wall street,
Special Privilege and corrupt bosses, and restore it to the people.
For we are going to make this government what Lincoln said
it should be a government of the people, by the people and for the
CARMEN'S VOTE IS HEAVY
Balloting on the acceptance or
rejection of the compromise wage
agreement offered the street car
men by the companies was heavy
today at the North and South
Side polling places. The polls
were opened at 4 a. m., and will
continue open until the same hour
tomorrow. Many men were in
line to cast their ballots at 4
The men themselyesvdeclined
to discuss their votes. Officials
of the unions, however, declared
that the men would vote by a
good majority to ratify the agree
ment. It was urged upon the car
men that refusal meant arbitra
tion, with the possibility of terms
not as acceptable. x
JUDGE SOAKS GROGAN
B. J. Grogan, 229 S. Center ave.,
Democratic boss of 18th ward,
was fined $200 and costs by Judge
Gemmell for alleged contempt of
court. The petition was filed by
Asst. State's Atty. Louis Pinder
ski, a young. Republican. The
case was. tried yesterday after
noon in room 924 of the city hall.
The contempt charge was.
based on the fact that when Gro
gan appeared hefore Judge Wells,
Aug. 17, to sign bonds for Chas.
Waite, .he replied, when asked if
he was, tied upon on any other
bonds, that he was on one for $1,
000. As a matter of fact, a few
disorderly conduct cases wherein
he had signed bonds' for the de
fendants had not been disposed
of, and as a consequence he was
on $1,600 worth of bonds more
than he had told of, '
f To six quarts of plums allow a
cupful, each, of sugar and waterr
Wipe the plums and prick each
with a needle. Put the sugar and
water into a porcelain kettle, and
lay the plums in this. Bring
slowly to a boil and cook for five
minutes. Put the plums into jars
and fill these to overflowing with'
boiling liquid. Seal at once.
A pug nose, like a. bad penhyj
always turns up.