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DCHE BlBXtUS, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 19, 1908.
'd Weekly at 1C24
Island, 111. En
Ice as second-class
..' cents per week,
r In advance.
us of argumentative
( or religious, must
ttached for publica
.icles will be printed
Elicited from every
I JsTSnd county.
'February 19, 1908.
dig your way out?
Mutiful just perfectly
A6w wn writer declares Fair
banks is ntfia cold man. He is prob
ably simply chilly.
Speaker Cannon declares he never
swore in his life. If this is true then
Uncle Joe has never lived.
Uncle Joe Cannon has carried the
machine in republican politics in Illi-
nois, but he has not yet carried the
party. Still he may do that too if
uses machine guns.
Cannon for pdicy's sake, but Taft
rough choice, teems to be the atti
re of Illinois epublicans. What an
Arable hold the Danville politician
on the affeitions of his party in
"epublican program for tariff re
s to revise it higher by impos
iximum tariff rates above the
vhigh rates, which will be
ie minimum rates. How the
id combines must be laughing
' sleeves, and how willingly
rl "come down" to carry out
ublican View of Cannon.
jf the leading republican news
sf Chicago, the Record-Herald,
the Illinois situation and its
aon "favorite son" proposition
'ght wjen it says:
"At last a geruine popular interest
; is - being taken in the Cannon boom.
iThe republicans of Illinois, who have
;. been silent so long, are speaking.
jTbey. are speaking rapidly, tumultu-
busly, as if their feelings had been
' corked up and were now bursting all
barriers. It is a sort of contagion
; running up and clown the slate, and
it makes the Cannon boom as reson-
ant as a wet cponge. .
-"The limit of Cannon enthusiasm is
pressed in the comment of Fred V.
pham: 'So far as concerns the con
essional distiict in which I live. I
pect to see two delegates for Can
n on the favGrite son proposition
1 for Taft for the nomination.'
Tius Cannon is reduced to a prop
on. Nobody expects him to be
.Inated. Th'J republican voters are
?rly opposad to his controlling the
gates in the interest of some other
..(jtionary. i;ut as a favorite son
proposition h-3 will bo tolerated for
"In such, troubled waters it hardly
seems worth while to fish for the com
pliment, and such a compliment."
Bryan Strong in Ohio.
A poll of the democratic members
of the Ohio legislature shows 53. for
Bryan, nine for Harmon and one for
Mayor Tom L. Johnson of Cleveland.
Six refused to commit themselves and
eight were absent a total of 77. Of
the eight absentees, six are almost
certainly Bryaa men, one is for Har
mon and one is in doubt. The house
delegation from Hamilton county, Cin
cinnati, where Judge Harmon resides,
furnished six of the nine votes record
ed in his favor, three were non-com-mltal
and one was for Bryan, with
Harmon for second place. In the sen
ate the Hamilton county delegation
stood one for lifcrmon, one lor Bryan,
and one who was sick and absent,
probably for Bijan, although he is a
warm personal friend of Judge Har
mon. The Cuyahoga delegation
(Cleveland) declared strongly in favor
of Bryan. Th-y extent of the Bryan
sentiment among the legislators, was
a surprise to even the most ardent
friends of the Nebraska statesman.
There is a feeling among the. dem
ocrats that the Taft-Foraker contest
will result in such a split in the re
publican party in Ohio that a demo
cratic legislature will ce.-tainly be
elected. This legislature will choose
a successor to Senator Foraker.
Ex-Governor Camnhell. one of the i
leaders of the Bryan movement, is in I
the lead as a candidate.
Just Petty Grafting.
The deci.3ion of the secretariss
members of congress to form an or-
ganlzation for the purpose of protect-
ine themselves from their emnlovers .
calls attention to a system of petty,
grafting in .effect in Washington for
years. Under the law each member
of the house is tllowed $125 a month
to pay tor the rorvices of a secretary.
The salary d03.v not go to, the secre-
tary direct, but is drawn by the mem
ber, who signs a voucher in which he
testifies that he has paid -out that
amount for clerical help. The secre
taries complain that in many instances
they are compelled to work- for $73
a month or les?, while the money in
tended for thm goes to the members.
In other cases members either keep
the entire allowance themselves or
give it to members of their milies.
ine secreiart-s iaKe me appareuuy
logical position that congress intends
to furnish its members with clerks or
secretaries and that the money should
be paid directly to the clerks instead
of passing through the hands of the
The justice of the claims of the sec
retaries is self-evident. Every mem
ber who is at all in touch with Jiis
constituents has work enough to keep
a secretary reasonably busy and the
money for the strvice should go to the
jicrson who renders it. Congress lib
erarli' supplied each member with an
ofnce,jyith unlimited stationery, free
postage '"'ami incidental supplies and
a salary QT47.500 a year with mileage
sufficient to"iable him to travel in
luxury and stiflT-effect a saving.
The attempt t5.- supplement these
generous perquisites by intercepting
any part of the money allowed for
clerical service is contemjHibly petty.
IS ENDORSED FOR
Fay Hawes Camp, R. N. A. Supports
Miss Myrtle E. Dade in Candidacy
to Succeed Mrs. Fielder.
Fay Hawes camp, R. X. A., last
evening at the regular monthly meet
ing endorsed the candidacy of Miss
Myrtle E. Dade for supreme recorder
of the society, being the first camp to
take such action. Miss Dade has been
MISS MYRTLE E. DADE,
Candidate for Supreme Recorder of
R. N. A.
f-connected with the Royal Neighbors!
for 13 years as beneficiary recorder,
an appointive office. The present su
preme recorder is Mrs. Winnie Fielder
of Peoria, who has announced that she
is a candidate for reelection.
The question of consolidating the
Rock Island and Peoria offices of the
society will be taken up at the head
camp in Chicago in May and in the
event of such consolidation tha office
of beneficiary recorder will without
doubt be abolished and the supreme
recorder will become the actual in
stead of the nominal head of this de
partment. Miss Dade has had the
greater share of responsibility in the
past, for the figures show the Rock
Island office ha-3 done in the last year
five times as much business as the
Peoria office. Miss Dado has been in
strumental in systematizing the work
of her office, introducing a number of
devices of hor cvvn creating to handle
the large business with dispatch. Dur
ing the last year her office has taken
care of three-quarters of a million dol-
Jars worth of business, the increase
n membership being 24,000, raising
the insurance iu force $146,881,500.
We could send you thousands of tes
timonials from people restored to
health by Ho'.Iister's Rocky Mountain
Tea. No other remedy so effective
and sure. ?.5 cents, tea or tablets.
Harper House pharmacy.
Mr. Edward M. Clifford. of No. 134
Sandusky street, Buffalo, writes: "For
the benefit of others I most cheerfully
recommended Fither John's Medicine
as a luulv huilrlor and sure cure to
any person troubled with cold,s or
coughs. I wa-s troubled with a bad
cold and was threatened with pneu
monia. After ibe first bottle I found
myself much improved and after the
, third bottle I was entirely rid of the
touch and soon began to gain in
strength and fk-h. You are entirely
welcome to use my name. I will be
ready at any moment to recommend
your medicine tf any person,
I ("Signed) Edward M. Clifford."
Cures colds or money back.
I Father John's: Medicine is for sale
by T. II. Thomas.
-v - v ? - v v ;
1 i i?.rfV '" w I
--M 4h--c?:JknaA ,4.-.. -1
Sfye ?rgus Daily Short Story
"Curing a Fad." -
Being fauciful as well as fashionable, and with positive cheerfulness f
Mis Ilovey was a faddist, this to the turned from the spectacle. Harry. Ful
deep sorrow of Dick Fenuister, who ton. passing him In the barll. was scan
barely had time to develop an interest. dalized, l nrtee him performing a
in one pursuit before Florence Uo tatot?mn JLoy'
. 1 A "Your own idea?" he asked when
was off nt a new tangent. Dlck gaw Wm and nad subsided
1 Dick bad just learned to handle the ( A poor thin .. admitted DIck ..bllt
dialiulo when be was called upon to my own. it is the outward indication
abandon the illusive spinning reel In 'of the Joy that rises within me."
order to spend bis afternoons amid Aim j "It's all right then." was the sarcas-
llzbts and odors of Incense while a tic retort. "It seemed rather the out-
burly Buddhist proclaimed the tenets
of fasting and mortification of the flesh
to the end that the soul might be en
abled to quit its earthly tenement and
scur through realms of space.
And. then came Batterly.
His advent ,
enabled Dick to resume an intimate
connection between soul and body and '.
also permitted him to take Florence to
luncheon occasionally until Batterly's
artistic notions engulfed Miss Ilovey
even more completely than the Hindoo
religion had done.
Batterly knew the value of what ac
tors call "dressing the part."and there
was small danger that any one would
ever mistake him for other than what
be was. The black velvet coat, the
straight brimmed high hat and the peg
top' trousers above sharply 'pointed
French shoes were all delightfully sug
gestive of the Latin quarter. Florence
discarded shirt waists and went in for
soft, clinging gowns designed by Bat
terly. The phraseology of the studio
supplanted the words of affection which
Dick Fennister had received despite
the reigns of other fads. .r
Things began to look serious, indeed,
for Fennister, and none knew It bet
ter than himself. Batterly by his very
selfishness was the sort of man to at
tract women, and Dick Fennister fear
ed that if he sought to exercise his
fights as a fiance this would serve only
to mark the termination of their en
gagement and precipitate Florence's
serious interest in the artist.
Things went from bad to worse, and
there came the day when Dick called I
to take Florence for a walk only to ,
find that she had gone with Batterly. ,
Later it developed that she had gone
to his studio to pose for her portrait
and that Mrs. Ilovey had accompanied
them as chaperon, but tlA did not
lighten the situation much.
Thereafter Batterly called daily to
escort his sitter to the studio, and with
mournful interest Dick watched the
trio pass the club window.
Then there came a day when the
Ileht of .resolve .flashed Jnto his eves,
and with positive cheerfulness he
turned from th? spectacle. Harry Ful
(Special Washington Correspondence ot
The bitter fight in Florida over the
delegations to the Republican national
convention is only indicative of what
is likely to happen in many of tho
southern states. The split in Florida
is between the federal employees and
the true Republicans in that state. It
is quite true that there are not very
many Republicans in Florid;!. In 1904
the state cast for Roosevelt 8,314 votes.
or less than one-quarter of the total
vote. But even states In which there
are no chances of electoral votes are
useful prior to a national convention
for votes in that convention. So Flor
ida and Georgia, South Carolina and
Mississippi, are being worked for
Roosevelt or Taft delegations. Florida
was first to revolt, and, having led the
way, it seems probable that the other
states will follow. t
Florida, through Its Republican con
vention, refused to indorse Taft. The
Taft people say that the convention
was bolted by the Fairbanks or possi
bly the Cannon advocates. The Fair
banks and Cannon people say that the
convention was bolted by the Taft
supporters. Few people at this end of
the wires know which of these claims
is right. As a matter of fact, it is noj
Important which is correct .The im
portant thing is that the first southern
state to select tt delegation to tlie Chi
cago convention has selected two and
that there will be a contest first be
fore the committee on credentials and
afterward before the convention to de
termine which delegation from Florida
shall le seated. And more. This Flor
ida clash means much. The claim will
be made at the Republican national
convention that the delegates chosen
and Instructed for Taft were picked
out by the federal officeholders in Flor
Ida. The question will 1e raised as to
whether the administration has the
right to use the power of federal pat
ronage in order to secure, delegates to
a national convention. That Mr. Roose
velt ijj so using it everybody knows,
From the Portland on the Taclflc coast
to-the Portland on the Atlantic, from
Key West to the Sault Ste. Marie, cv
ery federal officeholder Is engaged In
pressing the political purposes of the
administration. As a civil service re
former Mr. Roosevelt wa great In the
days of his youth, but as a performer
today, when he has power to accom
plish something, he is a disappoint
ment if not indeed a sham.
The Republican contest in Florida Is
Jiot unique. It is as bitter in New York.
But in -the Empire State three-fifths
at least of the Republicans will refuse
to vote for Governor Hughes even If
he should be nominated. It is savage
In Wisconsin, where true Republican-
Ism. represented by La JFollette and
By W. F. Bryan.
by Homer Sprague.)
wrd Indication of an inward colic,
He passed on. and Dick headed for
the coat room. Ten minutes later he
Mrs.'liovey rather enjoyed the after
noon promenades down the avenue.
Batterly's eccentricities, aided by real
cleverness with the brush, had made
nlm something of a social lion, and
she was proud to have him in leash.
She enjoyed the attention which thj
artist attracted, but this afternoon
there was a new expression on the
face of those whom tbey met
In spite of the occasional "Very clev
er!" and Oow original!" :W.cl fell
from the Hps of passersby there w:'s n
flash of levity In the eyes of nearly
all. 'Both Mrs. Ilovey and Florence
anxiously, if secretly, fe't various por
tions of their dress to see if some dis
arrangement of their toilets had arous
But several furtive touches assured
them that all was well, and so they
gave more attention to Batterly, who
reveled tn this afternoon parade down
the fashionable thoroughfare with the
aristocratic matron and her remark
ably handsome daughter at his side,
ne had scorned the suggestion of a
carriage, declaring that the walk clear
ed his brain and enabled him to do his
"This" "picture shall be my master
piece," tie tfaejared, "if only I am able
to do justice to'4be subject See! Ev
ery one stares tffthe beauty I am
struggling to reproduce, upon canTas.
It shall make me famousv.
"You are already that." "Reminded
Mrs. novey. "You will make Florence
"No; she Is already that," replied the
artist. "It needs none to tell that she
ls the observed of all observers. To
day I notice It as never before."
"Do you?" asked Mrs. Ilovey uneas
ily. "It does seem to me that we are
attracting unusual attention."
"It is the gown," said Batterly com
placently. "It is a triumph. It is a
Joy to see one's Ideals so fittingly
realized." He glanced with frank pride
at the somewhat conspicuous costume
he had designed for Florence and
which she was wearing upon.th s.treet
TAFT LIKELY TO
the bogus brand by rich men who care
only to defeat La Folletto. The fight
appears in Iowa, where Governor
Cummins is slowly but surely driving
out of public life the men who stand
for what has come to le called the
i stand pat policy, has forced the re
tirement of two members of congress
and will in all probability retire to pri
vate life Senator Allison, who has
been In the senate over thirty years.
They talk about a divided? Democ
racy. Democratic papers are foolish
enough to use this term. But as a
matter of fact the Democratic party
was never more united, the Repub
lican party never more torn by in
ternal dissensions. There is not one
man mentioned for the presidential
nomination on the ..Republican ido
who could poll the full vote of his
The Republican Candidates.
Consider them. Take one after the
other and judge what may be their
strength or their weakness.
First, Secretary Taft. He is weak
ened in his own party lecause he is
merely the candidate of the president,
who hopes to retain the control of the
party. It is true, too, that in New Y'ork
the Republican organization is split
upon the Taft question. Many of the
strongest men In the organization are
for Hughes, and some are for Taft.
There will be such a fight in New
York state liefore and after the con
vention as may have a very serious
effect upon the ticket nominated.
New England Republicans are di
vided on the question of the candidate.
Only last week the Taft forces in Mas
sachusetts retired from the effort to
secure an instructed delegation. Sena
tor Lodge had been attempting to ec
cure Bueli a delegation, but very pru
dently gave up the effort before he was
beaten. New Hampshire and Vermont,
which the administration tried to con
trol, will also send uninstructcd dele
gations. Apparently the entire New
England strength at the Chicago con
vention will be at the service of the
best bidder. This means that New
England, the real citadel of Republic
anism, is not ready today to accept the
order of the president to nominate
Taft or to indorse unreservedly the
presidential policies. Illinois Is abso
lutely and irrevocably for Canuon. In
diana has already instructed Its dele
gates for Fairbanks.
There Is no unity 'of purpose amon
the Republicans. There Is hardly any
candidate for their presidential noml-
nation who has not even In his own
state a hostile faction. Against Hughes
is the Roosevelt piommt; mrainst Fair-
banks the friends of Beverldge; against
Taft the Foraker forces; against La
Follette the so called stalwarts.
Against everybody who is mentioned
as even a nnssiiilo u.Mmhilcnn nomine
there is aligned k bitter and an ir-
for the first time. He'was inordinate
ly vain, and even the Indirect flattery
of curious glances was as incense to
They had almost reached the side
Ktreet on which Batterly had his stu
dio In an abandoned stable whose
rough and dilapidated exterior served
nly to heighten the effect of the lux
urious furrtishings within.. Suddenly
Mrs. Hovey gasped and clutched th
Were it not for the clutch and the
feel of bone and muscle beneath uhe
could have sworn that Batterly was
advancing toward them with his pomp
ous deliberate stride. Batterly, too,
saw the vision and stared.
"It would seem a double," he said.
"Tell me, do you see one who looks
"Two three," said Mrs. Hovey In
gasps, while her eyes filled with fear.
"It cannot be a delusion, since we
both see it." said Batterly In relieved
tones. "What can it be?" '
"There's another!" almost screamed
Mrs. Ilovey as a third figure came Into
view. "What can it mean?"
The question was quickly answered,
for the first of the false artists was
now abreast of them, ' and. glancing
over her shoulder, Mrs. Ilovey faced a
new surprise. On the black velvet coat
was neatly lettered: "Beijing, the Art
fst Best Photos $3 Per Dozen."
"It is an advertisement," she gasped;
"and and" .
"The people think Mr. Batterly Is one
of them," said Florence indignantly.
"Oh, there's Dick! He'll take us home.
We need not trouble Mr. Batterly."
Fennister, perceiving that he was
recoguized, hurried forward. Florence
regarded with approval his correct aft
ernoon dress and turned from the artist
in disgust as a sixth double filed slowly
"Please take-us1 home, Dick," she said
faintly. "It seems that we have been
assisting in advertising some cheap
"Jolly good makeup," said Dick as he
Btepped between the two women, there
by displacing the artist "Mr. Batterly
saved them the trouble of thinking up
an idea for a costume. Let's drop in
hete and have an ice," he added as
they reached a fashionable restaurant
'Terhaps jfour mother would like"
"Tea," declared the crimson faced
woman. "I was never so mortified in
J my life. Dick. I wish you'd hurry up
nryi marry Florence if only to cure her
of her silly habit of fads."
"With all my heart to the first part
cried Dick as his glance sought the
"I'm cured of the second part," added
Florence demurely. "What a wonder
it was no one used the mahatma for an
advertisement for n a"
"A minstrel show," said Dick, with a
laugh. "He was black enough."
And then Fennister offered up a pray
er that it might never be discovered
who had planned the advertisement
reconcilable faction in hjs own state,
factional dissension which means the
loss of votes.
As against this obvious disunion on
the Republican side is complete unity
among Democrats, It is perfectly true
that there are several possible candl
dates for the presidency m the Dem
ocratic party. This is as it nhou!d be,
The Democracy does not want a cut
and dried convention, with the noml
nation of ' any one man a foregone
conclusion. The party wants several
candidates and expects that the names
of several men will be presented to its
convention. No doubt Judson liar
mon will have through his friends
hearing there. Doubtless the name of
Senator Charles A. Culberson, the
leader of the Democratic minority In
the senate and a man against whose
patriotism and Democracy no word
of criticism can le uttered, will be
offered for consideration. Probably,
too, Governor John A. Johnson will !e
suggested to the delegates, and his
work in the cause of Democracy In
the northwest where to le a Demo
crat means to take long chances po
litically, justifies a respectful hearing
for the claims of his friends. Tossibly
Judge Gray of Delaware will have
his state delegation, and it is just
barely possible . that Massachusetts
may present the name of former Gov
ernor W. I Douglas of that state.
But a multitude of candidates does
not necessarily mean a uuraber of fac
tional fights. In the Democratic or
ganlzation today there is no such a bit
ter personal factional fight as that
which is tearing the Republican party
to pieces in Ohio or in New York. In
the Democratic convention every man
will have his day in court So far as
I know, and I have been In a position
to watch the matter rather carefully
no aspirant for the Democratic noml
nation has so conducted his campaign
as to prevent either his receiving the
loyal support of any other aspirant
should he be nominated or to estop
him from giving his own support to
whosoever may be the nominee of the
President and Labor.
Within a few days, possibly before
the publication of this letter. President
Roosevelt will send in another mes
sage which Vill probably make the
conservative element in his party
stand against This one is going to le
chiefly on labor questions. It Is going
ur8e amendments of the antitrust
iuuser e useu,
as thus far 11 has en chiefly used,
against organized labor. The adminls-
tration has been alarmed by the three
dsehsions of the United States supreme
court bearing -upon the labor question
wIthln the last two or tlfree months,
Every decision has' been against the
Interests of labor. and the forking peo-
Complies vith the
pure food laws
of every state
UFll TU Calumet Is made
ntKU I II Bible to select, and makes light. easily digested
"" Bread. Biscuits or Pastry; therefore, it is recom
mended by leading physicians and chemists.
COflllfkUIV In us In? Calumet you are always assured of
tUUHUrl I a eood baking: therefore, there is no waste of
"""i" material or time. Calumet is put up in air-tigrht
ftZS&. UBLUMCI tincally prepared that
pie in general." It is true' that the-administration
is not responsible and
should not be held responsible for
what the I'nited States supreme court
may do. But it so happens that every
law which the court has had occasion
to construe learing upon the labor
question has been a Republican law,
and two or three of these statutes were
enacted during the reign of Roosevelt
The court has declared unconstitution
al the act making employers liable for
damages . for accidents occurringto
employees during the prosecution of
their duties. It has prohibited the loy
cott as a combination in restraint of
trade. A lesser United Stales court lias
even declared that to publish the name
of a firm as "unfair" is illegal. These
decisions, coming one fast upon the
heels of the other, have naturally wor
ried the president, who is very much
in politics today. His pet candidate for
the Republican nomination. Secretary
Taft, is somewhat unpopular in labor
circles lccause of the eagerness with
which when he was TJnited States
judge he seized upon the device of gov
ernment by injunction and gave it the
widest use that it received anywhere
In the United States.
There was talk enough about Taft's
hostility to labor before, these deci
sions were handed down, as a result
the whole politics of the administra
tion recently has loeii directed toward
correcting the feeling among the mem
bers of organized lalor that Taft and
the administration do not stand for its
interests. One illustration of this has
been the sudden removal from olfice of
rul'ilic. Printer Stillings. Mr. Stillings
had lecn public printer for nearly two
years despite the bitter protests of rep
resentatives of the Federation of La
lor and of other organizations. On the
lalKr side Stillings was charged with
having systematically violated the
statute fixing eight hours as the work
ing day in all I'nited States offices or
shops. More serious charges were
brought against him Itearing upon bis
personal relations with contracting
firms having supplies to sell to the
government printing office. The fight
upon him was really led by the labor
unions and has ended in complete vic
tory, although only six months ago
Mifitnosevelt wrote n letter to a repre
sentative of one of the unions caustic
ally rebuking him for having . com
plained alout the method by which
Millings was elltowlng out union men
from the printing office and replacing
them as rapidly as possible with non
union mon. The president seems to
have seen a new light on this subject,
but bis very lielated action in removing
stillings makes one wonder whether
the near approach of a nominating
convention and a presidential cam
paign had not something to do with it.
Washington, D. C.
WILliIS J. ABBOTT.
A little love, a litt. . wealth.
A little homi for you and me;
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And the problems that underlie
it need not over-perplex you.
V- Let us do most of the worrying
about it. Look over this list
and' then send us your order:
Large ntty) oranges,
per dozen . . r. 25
Ginger Snaps, per Jb gw
lib. tall can salmon.. K)
10c sack salt
Sweet mixed pickles, qt... 1J.
Broken mixed candy, lb....
S cans sardines 2oC
2 packages baking soda... 1
Q C cans evaporated milk.. 25
1 lb. lumford baking
8 14 lb. glass dry beef 1 f
18 lbs. N. B. C. soda
LARSON & LARSON
Old Phone west 383, New 5535.
Cor. 7th Ave. and 15th St