Newspaper Page Text
.THE ARGUS. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1. 1908.
Published Dailv and woniciv at 1G24
Second avenue. Rock Island. 111.'
tered at the postofflce as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TEItMS Daily, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica-
lion. No such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township in Rock Island county.
Tuesday, September 1, 1908.
SHALL THE PEOPLE IiL'LE
j For President of the United
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN
For Vice President,
JOHN WORTH KERN
For fnitt'd States Senator Lawrence
Kor Coventor Adlai E. Stevenson.
Kor Lieutenant Oovernor Elmer A.
Kor Secretary of State Xelpho F.
' Kor Auditor Ralph Jeffries.
Kor State Treasurer John H. Mount.
Kor Attorney (Seneral Ross C. Hall.
Kor Clerk of Supreme Court John L.
Kor Representative in Congress M.
Kor State Representative Henry L.
For State's Attorney Robert R. Rey
nolds. Kor Coroner Dr. M. J. O'Hern.
Kor Surveyor George II. Hicks.
There seems to be such a thing as
too much water, even for the south.
Ask Augusta, Ga.
Another court has decided that the
law requiring imitation whisky to be
branded as such is constitutional. It's
the imitation whisky that's unconstitu
tional. There are a whole lot of good re
publican newspapers in this country
that declined to become party to the
use of an alleged communication from
a great man now dead for political
The disreputable attempt on the
part of republicans to attribute to a
dead democratic statesman sentiments
favorable to the republican presiden
tial candidate in the pending national
campaign is very apt to prove a boom
erang as it should.
liryau on TriiHts.
That clause of the democratic plat.
form dealing with the evils of private
monopoly and the methods which may
be adopted for . remedying such evils
was very fully discussed and cham
pioned in the speech delivered by Mr
Bryan at Indianapolis. It involves not
so much a question of principle as one
The failure of the federal govern-.
mcnt for 18 years toenforce the fed
oral laws already on the statute book
providing fines and imprisonment for
conspiracies in restraint of trade, and
the existence for the past 40 years of
unrepealed statutes putting a premium
upon the formation of monopolies in
restraint of trade.vtaken together, seem
to sufficiently indicate the proper first
steps toward repression and reform.
The democratic party proposes a
rigid enforcement of the anti-trust laws
and such changes in the tariff sched
ules as will do away with the favor
it ism which constitutes the foundation
upon which the trusts are built. These
correctives failing,, the platform of the
party points the way to further expedi
ents of reform.
The republican party occupies the
equivocal position of first authorizing
a system of protective tariff leglsla-
tion which is intended to build up mo-'
nopolles and afterward enacting stat-
utcs (which-it does not enforce) for'
the prevention "of monopoly.
There - may be dispute as to the
propriety or the efficiency of the means
proposed in the democratic platform
for the extirpation of the trusts should
these monopolies prove able to main-
tain themselves in spite of due enforce-
ment.and.ja spite of a knocking away
of the props on which they stand. Such
dispute, nowever, is w. u u,culB
consequence.: Until we get a congress
that will reform the tariff and an ex-
ective. who will enforce existenriaws
forKe repression of monopolies, there
is no hope for the passage of further
COMING TO S
VCr- i M
remedial legislation. The trusts have
control of the republican party and the
renubliean nartv has control of the'
En-'government. Until the people turn the
republican party out of power the rule
of monopoly will continue. The cry of
"Democracy acainst Plutocracv" is
ally a summing up of the Issues.
Kv ad in i the Law,
The republican national committee
has begun to fry the fat out of the
lutocrats. and is not nealectins the
j trusts and monopolistic corporations.
A special to the State Register from
Chicago recently showS how they are
ignoring or evading the law passed by
congress prohibiting the. soliciting or
receiving of contributions for political
campaigns from corporations.
But if any one imagines that the fat
fryers who control the republican ma
chine are going to refrain from solicit
ing slush funds from the oil trust, the
steel trust, the beef trust, or any other
of the close combinations that succeed
in sucking the blood of the nation un
der the protecting care of the govern
ment, they are woefully mistaken.
The letter published in the State Reg
ister special shows how they do it.
There is no difficulty whatever in
evading this law, and those who enact
ed it doubtless knew that it' would be
ignored or evaded. Publication of cam
paign contributions before the election
might operate as a deterrent. Such
publication the democrats will make.
The republicans refuse to do it in, ad
vance of the election. They say they
will do it afterward, but even that may
It is ridiculous to pretend that the
great predatory trusts will expect noth
ing in return for the large contribu
tions to the republican campaign funds
which they are asked to make. They
are getting large returns now for the
privilege of preying upon the Ameri
can people, and will not lose them in
the event of republican success.
Voters will have no difficulty in mak
ing up their minds as to the relative
standing of the parties on this impor
Kiglity-tlirec; Not Worrying.
John H. Starin. the famous New York
steamboat proprietor and iron manu
facturer, was S3 years old last Thurs
day. Being long accustomed to birth
days, he went to his desk as usual
without undue excitement. On being
congratulated on his vigor, he is quot
ed by the New York World as saying:
"The passing years and I get along
very well together, and I don't worry
Many essays on old age and its pos
sibilities have been written out to
greater length and less point. When
somebody, scientific or otherwise, gets
to lecturing on a dead-line for useful
maturity, they don't touch men like
It is a great tiling to get along -well
with the years, and possible to most of
us who remember not to worry.
OCEAN WEATHER MAP.
German Expert's Plan to Lessen Ship
Dr. Peter' Polis. director of the me
teorological observatory at Aachen,
Germany, arrived at New York recent
ly by the Hamburg-American liner
Kaiserin Augute Victoria with a
scheme by which the world ashore and
afloat may be informed by daily bulle
tins of weather conditions on the At
lantic just as folks of the I'ulted States
nrc informed of atmospheric transfor
mations on this continent.
Heretofore the prophecies of the ex
pert frequently have received black
eyes by eyclonic disturbances that have
cavorted in unexpectedly from the vast
that Is without local forecast stations.
It is the plan of Dr. Polis, says the
New York Sun, to make every steam
ship littoii with wireless a. peripatetic
meteorological station and to issue
aboard ship and on land charts pictur
ins alter the manner of our own
weather bureau maps the weather of
two continents and the sea between
All that the meteorologists will need
after the establishment of the roving
sea stations is balloon or airship ob
servatories by which they may trans
latethe meanings of the upper air cur
rents. Then they will defy the ele
meuts to brew n storm that cannot be
foretold accurately maybe a week le
fore it strikes these parts.
Dr. Tolls has been in the United
Slates before studying the American
method of collecting data about the
weather ashore, and be has adopted
many features of the American system.
A representative of the Washington
office of the weather bureau met him
at the Hamburg-American pier and ac
compauied him to Washington.
On the Kaiserin Dr. Polls expert
mented with his plan, keeping in touch
with the Washington weather office on
the latter half of his 3,000 mile trip.
He was in communication with nine
liners, and all of them told him exactly
what the barometer, thermometer. hv-
. grometef and anemometer were doing
lQ their respective localities. With
thcse facts he readily constructed a
weather map depicting the sea changes,
He hopes to get the United States to
co-operate with. Germany and possibly
otncr nations in the work of charting
the PrKress of storms at sea. so that
thf '.navigator, whether he commands
Blhng craft or vessels propelled by
6t?am , or feline may be warned
JjJ or 0Q the dwP of ful,e
, Df Poli; wanta the rather bureau
nt Wa,hlnJStAn lo use namera,3 lnste8d
bf words in its wireless system In de
8Cribinsr lhp f ' of "u".,, .7.".
called lhe Beaufort method. 1 being a
, 12 m.rrlcaue. Dr.
,lso,i a kite on the Kaiserin to get Hie
weather conditions of the nnuer air
until a stiff freeze carried the kite,
Dr. rolis said that the danger or eoi-
lislou In fogs and peril in unheralded
storms would De eliminated uy me
new system -of pen prophecy. The
re-.scnenie involves tne publication mmi
on land and sea of charts telling the
weather conditions and the probabili
ties. While Dr. Tolls does not expect
to do away with shipwrecks, he ex-
nects to red'-ce them so materially that (
they will be so rare as to be. regarded
MAY . BE AN AUK.
Specimen of a Bird Supposed to Bo
Extinct Caught In Wyoming.
What is thought to be a specimen of
the great auk, a bird supposed to have
beeu extinct several hundred years
ago, was recently captured near Basin.
Wyo., and has been taken to the Uni
versity of California by the finder,
Charles Metz. a student of that school,
who bns been in Wyoming studying
This i the only known specimen iu
the world. The find was made in a
deep canyon of Shell river. Metz, to
gether with his brother, Judge Faui
Met::, was bunting when the strange
bird was seen perched on a crag. It
was shot with a rifle and then cap
tured. The bird is supposed to have
a mate in the mountains around Ra
sln. and the hunters are looking for it.
Scientists of the University of Wyo
ming have uo theory as to how the
bird got into the Wyoming mountains.
Just a Hint.'
President Roosevelt lias written a let
ter to Frofessnr L. H. Bailey of the New
York College of Agriculture and three
other men requesting them to make an
nvestigation into conditions on American
farms and complimening the farmer'
Dear Mr. President. I be'n a-readin' of
You've wrote Professor Bailey, an' It's
got some grains of sense.
But all the same 1 reckoned you'd have
done a little better
Than choosin' all them men folks, if you
won't take no offense.
They'll come around a-gassin' with our
husbands, - sons - an' brothers:
They'll hear about their troubles, which
o' course won't do no harm.
But if' you wish to benefit the si3ters.
wives and jnothcrs
You want to get some wlnrmen to Inves
tigate the farm.
I know thru pesky men folks, an' I see
The latest things in phosphates an ro
tatin' cf the crops
An' patent faivy fixin's to keep Hiram's
back from bend in ,
But when they're through with Hiram
then thIr recommend! n' stops.
Amandy's In the kitchen pcelin' 'tatoes.
An' bakin' pics for dinner. She ain't
soundin' r.o a'.arni.
Bhe's sort o' rcsignated when she ought
to ra'.so the dickens.
You want to get some wlnimen to Inves
tigate the farm.
We're rubbin'. an' we're scrubbin", an
we're darnin'. an' we're patchin';
We're bakin", an' we're frytn', an' there
ain't no time to mope.
There's-regs'-to'sw for carpets when our
breath we're sort o' cntchinl.
There's quilt'n' an' preservin',. raisin'
kids an' b'ilin' soap.
You'va spoke about Ainandy, an' the let
ter's mighty pritty.
You'd like to brighten home life an' to
give it soslnil charm.
But jest you take this pointer when fva
make i?p your c inilty:
You want to get some wimmen to in
vestigate the farm.
Kennett Harris In Chicago New.
Are You in Doubt Where to Spend
The Grand Trunk Railway system
(double track) offers the choice of
many delightful resorts. Special low
round-trip fares to many of them. If
you will advise how much you have
to spend for railroad fare, a publica
tion describing attractive routes to the
sections you can reach, together with
fares, will be sent you. George V.
Vaux. A. G. 1 & T. A., 1S3 Adams
The Truth Eczema and Pimples
are quickly and permanently cured by
Zemo, a clean liquid for external use.
Zemo draws the germs to the surface
of the skin and destroys them, leaving
a nice clear healthy skin. Write E. W.
Rose Medical company, St. Louis,
Mo., for sample. All druggists sell
Zemo. For sale by Harper House
At a trifling expense you can
enjoy the convenience and se
curity of the best equipped safe
ty deposit vault in the tri-cities.
Deposit boxes are accessible
from 8 a. m. to 6 p. m., and on
Wednesday and Saturday even
ings. . .
The safety deposit vault 13 a
marvelous thing in itself, with
its fire proof walls, burglar proof
lining, hundreds of boxes, and
its massive time-lock door. Come
and see, whether you yant a box
Phne north .1 ,7. also ms-M. You
I lonesome. J. j. ouatiam. Teacher of
DavenprT' ,M;''We8t Thlrd 8treet'
SWIrgU? Daily Sljort Story
An Unfinished Proposal By C. B. Lewis.
Copyrighted, 1908, Associated Literary Tresa.
When mothers put it the way tt)ey
do we must sympathize with them .
more or less, especially when the moth-
er is a widow
It Isn't throueh anv
that she would have .
her daughter marry rich It is simply JS, xMl
that the money may be in the house simp,v ,urew
when the man comes around with the , daughter ail(1 mrr.iured that she was
gas bill. It isn't because of snobbish-( the sweetest, dearest daughter in the
ncss that she would prefer to be the . whole world and then went off to in-inother-in-law
of a duke rather than ( form milord that he had a cim-h. A
a commoner, but dukes are said never , cinch, It may be explained, means a
to call their mothers-in-law old cats,,,,
It isn't from any desire to smash ro
mances or break hearts that they lug
the daughter of twenty off to Europe
In hopes she will forget the man of
twenty-five to fall lu love with a
suitor of sixty. It Is that the dear
girl may have a grandfather, a father
and a husband all In one. i
Such were the guiding principles of
Mrs. Deland. relict of Judge Deland,
and it is requested that a fair per
cent of the readers of this story be
come her partisans and give her a fair
Of course the daughter, Clara, bad
received the education given to all
young girls whose fathers or mothers
are able to pay for the same Ly the
square foot, and she had arrived at the
age of twenty without causing auy
particular worry to anybody when she
met young Albert l,ee. They called
him young Lee ltocatisc he was only
twenty-two and liecause there was an
old Lee, who was sixty.
Young I.ee was still at. college, and
it was still an unsettled question as to
what profession he would select to
make his way through life. In an In
definitely definite way he had been
paying his attentions to Miss Clara
for several months before the widowed
mother, with a woman's intuition.
aroused herself to the realization that
her lamb might be stolen away. Then,
like a dutiful mother, she began mak
ing inquiries ami' scolding her daugh
ter at the same time.
It did not take long to exhaust the
schedule of inquiries. Young Lee was
all right socially, and his sixty-year-old
father would leave him a com
fortable property when the reaper
came, but there was no telling wheth
er he would pass away at sixty-one or
eighty-five. " .
It was long odds for a mother with
a business head on her to take. She
at once put her foot down, and of
course it was the wrong foot. She
began by criticising the suitor and
ended by announcing that she would
rather see her daughter iu her grave!''
There were arguments, protesta
tions, tears. A girl who Is beginuing
to" feel ' the impulses 'of love may "be
argued or lsjlldozed into silence, but
to convince her is quite another thing.
After a few minutes Clara had noth
ing further to say. and in her exuber
ant over her triumph the mother an
nounced an early trip to Europe.
Young Iye would not follow. The' ex
citements and enjoyments of London,
Paris and P.erlln would quite drive
him from the daughter's mind, uand
some day that daughter would kneel
at the maternal feet ami exclaim:'
"P.lcss you, mamma, that you have
caused me to forget that penniless
young man and engaged me to the liv
ing remains of an ancient lord, duke
The living remains appeared in Lon
don! He was Lord Somebody or oth
er. The only certain thing about ins
age was that he was over sixty. The
only certain tiling about his attentions
to the daughter was that he believed
the mother far richer than she was
and that ho had several mortgages
on several ruined castles that he wish
ed to repair.
After the first meeting, which came
about through accident, milord was In
evidence at brief intervals during the
tour, lasting three months and more.
He received all proper encouragement
from the mother, and there were times
when the daughter sat and looked at
his dyed hair and false eyebrows and
pasted wrinkles and was amused.
In due time, which was a day or
two liefore the ladies sailed for home,
he made his proposal. It was first
made to the mot her, who received it
smilingly; then to the daughter, who
also emiled a little, but prevaricated
by saying that she didn't know her
own heart. ? ,
Milord was in duty bound, as gal
lant remains are, to say that he would
give her time, and Clara looked back
at London from the decks of v the
steamer and congratulated herself that
this ended It all.
I That was where she was just as
much mistaken as her mother had
been. They had lieen home only four
weeks when milord put in au appearance-at
the American manor house,
It wws no one's business but his owU
how he had managed to raise the cash
for the trip. There areuiouey lenders
in London who will take long chances
His love had not grown cold with the
departure of Miss Deland. ' ' v
I Just as the mother had figured on,
young Lee bad not followed the eofi
ple abroad. There are postoffices nil
over the civilized world, however, and
a slangy girl might have said that it
was a cold week when Clara didn't
receive and answer a letter from a
oertain New England college town.
She may have wen "met young Lee
fter ber return. They may have met
.3,"' "s !
nd strolled on the broad highway
stroll and Just a little talk If so the I
Milord had arrived to renew his tro-
posak and not tUree days bad passed
when fhe mother wanteil to know
what the daughter's answer was to he.
1 If he proposes to me again I shall
nctpPt him," was the prompt and un-
er - ecieu reply.
good thing you are the. only iceman
on the route.
Nothing ha-! heretofore been said as
(to Miss Deland being the sole owner
and chauffeur of an electric runabout,
and even now the name of the maker
will not be anuouured except at regu
lar advertising rates.
u hen she realized that a second
proposal from milord was inevitable,
she chose her own grouud to receive it,
That Is, she invited the liviug remains
to take a trip with her over the high
ways. Had be been a youug man of
thirty he would have scented deviltry
in the a'.r. Had he been a few years
older he could not have inauaged to
climb into the vehicle.
For the first mile of the trip he hung
on with a death grip and said nothing,
Then, as no calamity happened, he got
over his scare a bit and proceeded to
"My dear and charmiMg Miss Deland,
you remember that in Ixmdon"
The dear and charming one steered
the vehicle over the humpy ground be
side the track, and the bumps and
bounces that followed kept milord in
terror for the next five minutes. He
had not been smashed up or thrown
out. and he begau again:
I make no excuse for following you
to America. As I told your dear moth
er in London"
The electric started for the ditch, and
Clara screamed, and for a few seconds
there was every promise of a tragedy.
Milord gasped a prayer and dug in his
toes, and when the vehicle was once
more in the straight and narrow path
its conductress said:
"I think it was your talk that con
fused me, but I will do belter hence
forth. You were saying that you told
or I told or mother or some one else
told somclwidy something In Iondon."
"-es. Is it positively necessary, my
dear Miss Deland. to drive this vehicle
as If we were racing with a locomo
tive?" "Oh, not nt all, tuy lord. You were
'I was saying to your mother that I
bad met my ideal at last and that"
This time the electric left the road
and brushed the hazel bushes, and no
man would have kept his nerve and
made a marriage proposal then. Mi
lord thought it was all over, and it was
fully five minutes before be could
swallow the lump in his throat and
'My dear, if we were to take a
slower pace .1 Pelieve I should enjoy
(he ride more. I felt It my first duty
to let your mother know what my feel
ings were toward you. and then"
"Why. you don't call this fast go
ing, do, you?" interrupted the girl
bound to force some valuable
employee to do work that can be done
better quicker cheaper by the
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The Universal has a carriage that
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demonstrating- to you on your
work, in your ofTlro at our ex
pense, the proof of our- claim.
Drop us a postal today. .
Forest H. Montgomery, District Sales
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Universal Adding Machine company,
St. Louis. Branch offices in all prin
cipal cities. ,
"We have simply' been' lingering." I
will now r.how you the speed I gen
erally ride at."
She showed him. He figured it out
that it was a thousand miles au hour.
but of course it was only twenty. lie
needed oifcourngemcnt to go ou. oud
Miss Clara gave it to him by observ
ing: 'Yes, you spoke to mamma, and
then" . '
"Then, my dear, I had the courage
Away wont the tn.vhine for a tele
graph pole, and the living remains for
got his dignity and cried out in appre
hension. He was gathering himself
for a jump when the vehicle missed
the po by all of three-eighths of an
inch and was guided back into the road
running on two wheels.
"You had the courage to to"
queried Clr.ra when thlugs were going
"Yes, my dear girl, I had the cour
age as well as the honoi' to ask for a
private interview with you, and when
it had beeu accorded I"
At Ibis point the runalwut shot to the
right, shot to the left, jumped ahead
and then made a sudden sweep and
headed for home. It came to a halt
for just three seconds, but that was
plenty of time for milord to tumble out
and remark: I
.1 he scenery is so beautiful liere that I
1 tliink I will walk liack to the house.'
"But when the private interview had
"Yes! Urn! Y'es. I think I will
"Well?" asked the mother when the
daughter reached home.
"He never proposed. He didn't half
propofe," was the answer, "and now
if Mr. Lecealls. and you like him half
as well as I do"
"Clara, you go to your room. Mi
lord leaves tomorrow. You have
frightened him out of America." '
A Traveling Man's Experience.
"I must tell you my experience on an
st linnn(, n n A x w n train fmm
Pendletan to LeGrande, Ore., writes
Sam A. Garbef, a well known traveling
man. "I was in the smoking depart
ment with some other traveling men
when one of them went out into the
coach and came back and said, 'There
is a woman sick unto death in the car
I at once got up and went out, found
her very ill with cramp colic; her
hands and arms were drawn up so you
could not straighten them, and with a
deathlike look on her face. Two or
three ladies were working with her
and giving her whisky. I went to my
suit case and got my bottle of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy (I never travel without it),
ran to the water tank, put a double
dose of the medicine iu the glass,
poured some water into it and stirred
it with a pencil; then I had quite a
time to get the ladies to let me give it
to her, but I succeeded. I could at
once see the effect, and I worked with
her, rubbing her hands, and in 20 min
utcs I gave her another dose. By this
time we were almost into Le Grande,
where l was to leave the train. I gave
the bottle to the husband to be used
in case another dose should be needed.
but by the time the train ran into Le
Grande she was all right, and I re
reived the thanks of every passenger
in the car." For sale by all druggists.
how large or bow
business, It ia
"IT DON'T HURT A BIT."
DENTIST, DOES IT.
1715 Becond, are., London Bids.
Humor on3 Philosophy
By DUNCAN ft. SMITH .
A reputation for sarcasm is neither
lucrative nor Ingratiating, but it Is oc-;
You can hear a lot without receiving
any information and sometimes sell a
lot without getting any cash.
Not being able
to have any worda
la the extreme of
poverty to some
those of the geu
Not every fat.
bald man you see
and talking flu
ently is giving an
imitation of a
man running for
Xothing but Tiis money bags keeps a
Dacl man up.
There are people so simple minded
that it is hard to understand them.
When it is hard work to cook and
hard to work the cook, what Is a poor
woman to do?
It is nice to be pleasant, but It Is
not always pleasant to have to be
There is one sure thing as long as
you don't get married you will not
need a divorce. .
The man who unctuously remarked
that we are indeed all sinners did not
say it as if lie felt very guilty.
Coming Star Cart.
Do we go up?
You bet .
We do. . . .... i
Or we will in ';
The WorM -y -
Will soon . .""'-.- -Be
on the wins V " "'
nt Bailing. . - -
Our grand - .-.
Night and Any "
Are working "
Their tasks away, - ' : J
And poon , -i - .
To us. "Step In
And round '
Take a spin. ' . - j t
The nuto "' -
Voted poor . " '
When . )-
Of the alrshln t .
Ve are sure. - .
For Dobbin dear ,
Oh. say, - . ;
We'll let him
Haul a dray. '
In azure realms . " .
We'll sail afar - - .
To a star.
And no fat constable,
Call us down
If we could j'tst b( happy,
Kow happy we would be!
Knew Where He
"You let I am
Yon have put the stamp on wrong
"What's the difference?"
"I don't like to see George Washing
ton standing on his head."
'Tshaw! You are not appreciative.
The people of his day would gladly
have paid admission to see such a
"I hear you are engage;! to Jack.
"Yes; for awhile anyway."
"You don't mean ' to say , you are
trifling with him."
"Well, it is handy to have somebody
along to pay car fare." -v-
Just Like a Woman.
"But I tell you I have do money.
"None at alir
"Well. I think you might give rat
half of It anyway, you mean thing!
' " ' - Probably.
Tshaw! Any fool woman can cry. .
"That's just it?' . ' v
"Just whatr " "
"The bigger the fool the more suc
cessful the cry."
The Weak Point.
"I am going to call on the girl's fa
ther tonight." . ...
Taking boxing lessons?".
"No: just taking a pocketful of hto
favorite cigars." . ;;
.S yvft0 J
Good Forgetter. "
"How do you stand the warm WMth
err - .
"I forget It.: .
"You're lucky .If yon can." fl .