Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. FRIDAY, OCTOHER 30. 1008.
y THE ARGUS.
"Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
Second avenue. Rock Island, in.- En
tered at the postofflce as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
hare real name attached for publica
tion. Mo such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence rollclted from every
township in Rock Island county.
that he had knowledge that money is recently: "The state, by the establish
going to be used , in an effort to.de-lment of protective duties, agrees to
bauch labor. He declared, in his opln- the surrender of taxation . in favor of ;
ion, that bribery will be attempted, J certain private" ; persons, woom n
and at the same time made this novel clothes with power to levy tribute ou
suggestion : "My advice to voters is ' the mass of the population." Italy and
to take all the money they can get I Austria are trying to drag Germany ln-
from the republican party and turn, to a customs union, but German and
it into a fund to be used in purchas-j French financiers alike admit that the
Ing food and clothing for the starving j end of high protection is at hand,
children of the large cities, whose con-; The United States cannot afford. to
Friday, October 30. 1908.
SHALL THE PEOPLE RULE1 '
For President of the United
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN
For Vice President,
JOHN WORTH KERN
r " STATH.
For United States Senator Lawrence
For Governor Adlal E. Stevenson.
! For Lieutenant Governor Elmer A.
For Secretary of State Xelpho P.
For Auditor RalDh Jeffries.
; For State Treasurer John B. Mount.
' For Attorney General Ross C Hall.
For Clerk of Supreme Court John L.
University Trustees Edward Tilden,
A. L White, Isaac S. Raymond (long
term); A. Jj. Bliss (snort term;.
For Representative In Congress M.
' For Member of State Board of Equal
Ization lull Dlxson.
For State Representative Henry I
For State's Attorney Robert R. Rey
For Coroner Dr. M. J. O'Herri.
: For Surveyor George H. Hicks.
Sunny Jim's explanation- does not
What's the matte
He's all wrong.
, It was hardly to be expected that
"Sunny Jim" Sherman would admit it
Looks as if the people were going to
answer the question, "shall the people
rule?" all right.
And John D. Rockefeller, he, too,
would be very much displeased with
Bryan's election. What a shame!
John H. Bowman, union labor leader,
who has done things for the cause of
union labor, speaks at the Rock Island
rink tomorrow night.
A vote for Taft is a vote against
election of United States senators by
direct vote of the people. A vote for
Bryan is a vote in favor of this much
dition has been brought about by re
publican rule. We have as authority
all the republican papers in Chicago
that there are thousands of starving
school children in this city."
Governor Deneen did not openly man
ifest hostility to the investigation of
state institutions by the legislative
committee. Bold as he has been in
some of his political methods, he was
not daring enough to publicly show op
position to action prompted by scan
dalous outrages and in response to pop
But the governor did nothing to as
sist the committee. On the contrary, he
secretly endeavored to obstruct it by
such of his puppets as were best suited
for the task. In its report to the house
of representatives the committee of in
"It is with a feeling of deep regret
and profound disappointment that the
committee is obliged to report that it
has not had the encouragement, sup
port and aid of the executive in seek
ing to learn the true condition ot the
state institutions. The appearance be
fore our committee of the president of
the state civil service commission as
the personal representative of and at
torney for the executive, and, as the
record shows, nis frequent and oft
times violent Interruption of the pro
ceedings of the committee, in a man
ner unbecoming and wholly . at vari
ance with a proper conception of tne
duties of his office, meets with our un
What confidence can the people of
Illinois have in an executive capable
of thus debasing his high office?
lag in the movement to lift the burden
from the general public, and place it
where it belongs on the shoulders of
those individuals and those corpora
tions that have fattened under protec
tion at the expense of the rest of the
Be Fair, Mr. President,
Now that the republican candidate
for vice president is in the limelight In
a discreditable way. will Mr. Roose
velt issue an official message denounc
ing him as "unworthy of any position
in our public life," or will he accept
Mr. Sherman's apology and say "no
further investigation of these facts is
There is as much evidence of Sher
man's guilt as there was of Haskell's
alleged dealings with Standard Oil.
Come, Mr. President, be fair! Hit
Sherman over the head with the big
stick. He deserves it, on general prin
. One uncertain life should never be
placed between a man with his record,
even from the most favorable stand
point, and the presidency of the Unit
NAILS ANOTHER LIE
AS TO STEVENSON
Chicago, Oct.. 29, 1908. Editor Argus, Rock Island: The- under
signed, feeling it their official duty, have thoroughly investigated the
charges made by Governor Deneen's managers that ex-Vice President
Stevenson's attitude toward union labor has been unfriendly, we em
phatically denounce the charges as absolutely false, roalicioiis and en
tirely without foundation.' General Stevenson was not an officer of
the mine at the time of the strike. He became president in 1891 and all
differences arising since then have been peacably adjusted by friendly
conference1 between General Stevenson and his. employes.
The difference between the present governor and General Stevenson,
in every respect, is so great that it behooves every right thinking traJes
unionist to stand with the democratic candidate in this contest.
JOHX FITZPATRICK, '
President, Chicago Federation of Labor.
E. N. NOCKLES,
Secretary. American Federation of Labor.
- General Organizer, American Federation of Labor.
JOHN B. LENNOX,
Treasurer. American Federation of Labor. '
The Argus Daily Short Story
THE CRYSTAL BALL-BY PHILIP KEAN.
Copyrighted, 1908, by Associated .Literary Press.
"The trouble with me," Antoinette of love "ar.cf marriage and ho'ine. I've
announced, "Is that I am too common- beeu so lonely all my life."
place." The voting girl laid her cheek
Charmlan laughed, "You funny lit-'against that of her friend. "But you
I haven't any individuality." An
toinette Insisted. "I dance pretty well
Many Repudiate Hearst.
From all sections of the country, re- and sing a little. I have a fairly good
"Do you really' mean vrhht yen said
over, the telephone." he demanded
"that yonU marry me. Antoinette?"
Antoinette ncfu'.od. I ve been a lit
tle goose. Dickie." she said briefly as
She let biin hold the tips of her fin
gers." "ami now I want to talk, about
Two bends, beitig better than one,
Antoinette emerged from the Interview
"Tour brains aren't chubby if your
body Is," was the praise she lesti)wed
upon" Dickie, "and I r.cvtr should have
thought of that way of bringing thorn
"lie loves her desperately." Dl?klc
said, "but he thluks she Is wedded to
her career. He told r;e owe that be
wouldn't dare nsk such n jvoman to
share his moderate Income."
"And she is longing t share It, oiSy,
of course, a woman has to wait until a
man asks her. Oh. well" and Antoi
nette smiled on her chubby squire
ecstatically "oh. well. Dickie, we shall
6ee what we shall pee!"
Two nights later Otis Singleton, com
ing into the transformed den. with a:i
amused smile curving his lips, found a
small, plump peeress r.i smoue coioicti
J crape, with jade ornaments at her ne;k
and on her wrists, presluing over tne
crystal ball, which was mounted on a
j "So this Is the new fad." he said as
he seated himself.
Antoinette shook her head at him.
"It's not a fad," she said
Otis throw bis head back ar.d laugh
ed heartily. "Antoinette, you are a glo
rious little fraud." be said, "but that
ball Is wowlerful." And he reached
Humor nu Philosophy
By DUNCAN K, SMITH , r ?
THE TRUE -FRIEND.
I always like to meet the man
Who does not cut and run
Or Look for all .the world as though
lie wished he had a gun
Because 1 take him by the hand
And lead him oft alone.
Far front the prying eyes of men.
And ask him for a loan.
Not in the compliments of speech.
Though words may' do' their test:
Sot in the sweet and honeyed phrase
Does friendship And a test.
That friendship is the solid stuff
And has tho surest rins -That
ieahes for its ixwketbook
And simply says, "Sure 111.
The average man begins to hedse
And looks around to find
Borne way that he can dodge a touch
.And. still seem almost kind.
And the eneutes that he makes
Would shame a pirate crew .
Before lie pulls a nickel out
Ar.d asks if that will do.
It makes a fellow feel so good
To have another say.
"Yes, I can let you have a five,"
In Euch a friendly way
As though he were the favored one.
That friend Is well worth while
Who meets you halfway on a touch
And does tc with a Emile.
was the grate- out bis hand to take It.
Uut Antoinettes v.uite nanus waveu
The stress of the campaign has be
come so pronounced from the repub
lican standpoint, that the Chicago Tri
bune has commenced to run its edi
torials in the leading column of its
. What did Archbold, the Standard Oil
magnate send Attorney General Elkin
of Pennsylvania $5,000 for? Was it
to be used in distributing the neces
saries of life to the poor of that state?
No explanation has yet been made.
The supreme court of Illinois says
foam cannot be measured as beer. Re
cently the United States district court
in Springfield decided that whiskey
not properly matured must be labeled
"imitation." Our higher courts seem
to be having a rather "wet" time of it
; Carnegie, the iron master, who is
more responsible than any one man
for the importation of pauper labor
Into this country, solemnly declares that
Bryan'8 victory would be fa calamity
That statement will go a long way to
ward turning the trend of the labor
vote toward Bryan, won't it?
Taft as Colonial Governor.
"His sympathies are altogether with
the great and powerful, and, in his es
iiiuauon, me rigms or property are
paramount to the rights of man. He is
a natural born autocrat, and with
hungry mob of place hunters back of
him, would set about creating a strong
centralized government which would
be the stepping stone to the abroga
tion of the most cherished rights of
the American people.
"In our estimation, his government
of the" Philippine islands proves this
beyond all dispute, since it was one
continuous assault upon the rights' of
the people through arrogant control of
the judiciary, abolishing trial by jury,
appealing from verdicts of 'not guilty'
increasing punishments on appeal, de
nying American citizens the right to
keep arms, and the enactment of se
vere libel and sedition laws.
"Let his record of despotism in these
islands be a warning to the American
people to trust Taft in no position
where he can demolish the structure
of their government."
This is not the heated condemnation
of a political campaign, but the calm
utterance of the Inter Island News
more than a year and a half ago con
cerning the man who now seeks to be
president of the United States.
For such utterances as these news
papers in the Philippines were put un
der strict censorship and offending edi
tors were deported. Every precaution
was taken to prevent news from Ma
nila reaching thi3 country, in any
form that might act against Taft or
react upon Roosevelt.
Yet the fulsome glory that beat upon
the throne of the Philippines and the
glad laudation from the throne at
Washington seem to have been out of
tune with the feelings of the people
who lived next door to the palace of
Governor General Taft. Americans in
America were led to believe things
different from what Americans in the
Philippines had learned by the evi
dence of their own senses. But now
the truth is out.
If the voters of this country are
blind enough to choose a president
who is a combination of aristocrat and
autocrat, then they must not complain
if they suffer corresponding results.
ports are coming showing where mem
bers of Hearst's independent party are
repudiating their leader and flock
ing under the banner of Bryan. In
many instances the Hearst men are
quietly deserting the flock and giving
their strength to democracy, while in
other, cases the men have passed reso
lutions condemning . the tactics of
Hearst and indorsing the national dem
The sensational repudiation of
Hearst by National Committeeman
Merrill of Missouri yesterday was evi
dence of this.
In Rochester, N. Y., recently, the
entire state and national ticket backed
by Hearst was repudiated by the Mon
roe county Independence i league at a
large public meeting.
Resolutions were unanimously adopt
ed rescinding the indorsement of His-
gen and Graves. Those were followed
by resolutions indorsing Bryan". and
Kern and the democratic state ticket,
Mayor M. S. Holt of Weston, W. Va.,
is another person to repudiate Hearst. days were cool.
complexion. I know how to do my
hair, but wven other girls scintillate
I'm In the shadow. What I need Is to
'What you need Is to be your own
dear self." Charmlan -stated. "Every
body loves y6u."
"Everybody doesn't." Antoinette con
tradicted. "At least" She stopped
'Well. Dickie does," Charmlan teased.
"You know you are the only girl in the
world to Dickie Beveridge. and Dickie's
the salt of the earth."
'Oh, Dickie" Antoinette flared.
"Dickie's as insignificant as I am. He
has a nice little "figure and a nice little
way of saying things, but there Isn't
anything great or grand about- Iilni."
'Who wants to be great or grand?"
Charmlan questioned. :
'I do." Antoinette sat up among the
pink couch cushions. "I want to be
distinctive. Cb::rmian.M '
"In what way?" Charmlan's " eyes
were sailing as she lounged in the big
chair by the oen lire, for the October
In his letter of resignation from the
national executive committee of ; the
(Hearst's) independent party, Mayor
Holt says "that the promoters of the
new party have entered into a conspir
acy to delay and defeat the reforms ad
vocated by Mr. Bryan.
Chicago Journal: The Sweet Smiler
of Utica. is accused of conspiracy to
defraud the territory of New Mexico
out of 150,000 acres of land. This land
belonged to the people, and had James
Schoolcraft's plan not been upset by
officers of the law its conversion to
Sherman and his friends would have
been at the expense of every American
.The Philadelphia North American,
republican paper, says: "After the Can
Philadelphia, it will probably move to mfa,2a,n " ?rown8V,lle' Tex: a force
niciriM f rv,i,,hia Th.t- th.of 26 officials at an annual cost of
One interesting feature of the pro
tective tariff is that more than 40 of
the entry ports where Uncle Sam's offi
clals collect customs don't take In
enough to pay the salary of the off!
cers. Why should It be necessarv to
only other place In the country in ""Y" c-' 1 ,8" m OUe87
which it wouldn't mean democratic' Wba5if the ense of a system which
Everybody wants prosperity, but
the republican , leaders stand for a
prosperity that is monopolized by a
comparatively fw, who secure favors
at the hands of that party, while the
democrats want h prosperity shared
by all of the people, and resting upon
a solid foundation. W. J. Bryaa.
AShall the people rule? is the para
mount issue of this campaign, and
will be until the last ballot is deposit
ed on-election day. Are you for Stan
dard Oil and other trusts ruling or do
yon want the peopletq . rule? This
Is the question upon whicl you are to
vote next Tuesday . u Mr, Bryan is
citrcieu lue peupie suau . rule. Hi'v.
A prom!nnt labor leader from East
St Louis, who was at democratic aft
But even this offense is small com
pared with the action which earned! of the small, plump bauds in
the Utica congressman the title of
It was proposed in congress to make
the pure food law provide for full
measure of cans and bottles, as . well I expectedly,
"Well, like jou. for example," An
toinette said "your red-gold hair and
your gray eyes and your black lashes
and your way of wearing things. Now.
what would I look like In that black
kimono you have on? With Its gold fig
ures it gives you an atmosphere of
mystery like n seeress or something."
Charmian laughed again! " "Dear
girl," she said. "It's much better to be
a woman than a seeress."
"That's all very well for you to say,'
Antoinette grumbled. "You- have a
voice like a siren."
"Oh, Toinctte," Charmlan protested,
'a seeress and a siren! I'd so much
rather be just a woman and lovable
and precious like you."
Antoinette dimpled aud then sighed
"But I'm not lovable to everybody."
Charmian reached over and took one
Now, who is that sigh for, baby?"
she demanded. "And who doesn't love
Otis Singleton," said Antoinette un-
"I'roceed," he said, then teasiugly.
Have you told Dickie's fortune?"
Antuiuettu uedded. "Dickie Is to
i marry a plump blond ou the 1-lth of
know 1 love her. Charmian," she said
"You precious child!'
ful response, aud after that there was j
a long silence. . - i him back.
Then 'Antoinette said. "But I'm go- "it iuc read what it sa.vs,' she
ing to fix up the den. and I'm going to murmured softly, "and you will think
Invite Otis Singleton." ' it still mere wonderful."
Better invite Dickie." Charmian otis lounged In his big chair lazily
1 shall never luvlte Dickie agulu,"
Antoiuetle stated. "He always asks
me to marry him."
And are you sure you -float love December, aud he Is to live happy ever
him sure V" The older girl s gaze was after."
compelling. Otis sat up aud stared.
Well," Antoinette hesitated, "1 oo "By Jove, you flou t mean that you ve
like Dickie. Charmlan. l ut when 1 really said ies at last .' he gasped.
think what a commonplace couple wo Antoinette smiled. "I see that you
would make" '"recognize the small, plump blond." she
"You would make a dear couple," murmured.
Obirminn stated, mid your laughter Thou for a time site was sile:it. gaz
?nd brightness are not for such men Ing into the depths of the crystal ball.
At last her voice came faintly. "I see
a woman in white"
"Bloml or brunette?" skej it it-ally.
"She Is neither fair nor dark," went
on the voice. "Her huir Is a crown ot
"What's the matter?"
"Don't you like tbemr
"Oh," yes, but it means a big feed to
"Don't you like that?"
"Why the weeps?"
"Think of the leftovers I will have to
eat for the next three days."
That Old Overcoat.
as Otis Singleton."
"Oils needs a woman who has suf
fered as he has suffered. He has had
a hard life nad a lonely one a life like
niiue, Antoinette." She caught herself red gold, and she is very tall
up ouickly and glanced nt her friend, feet is a w-ivutu of laurel."
But Antoinette was absorbed in her
plans. ' '
"Anyhow, I'm going to invite him
and read Lis fortune ia the crystal
ball. Who knows but be will find bis
fate?" And she flew up to her own
room to dress.
All the InCiff ore nee had left Single
ton's face- "C'harmiaa." he breathed.
Now the crystal is clouded," the
voice went on, "but in the dimness I
can still see the shadowy figure in
white. ?.he tramples on. the laurel
, wreath, but her hand Is on her heart.
All the week that followed Antol- She ieenis to say, "I want not fame,
nette was busy transforming the den but love.' "
Charmlan's eyes returued to the fire
with an unfathomable expression.
"So It is Otis Singleton?" she said
softly. . . ' .'
"Yes," Antoiuelte nodded. "I think
he Is perfectly fine, Charmlan. But
he doesn't pay a particle of attention
to me. And I am positively tongued
tied when I try to talk to him. Do
When the workingman's wife pays feel ,that ;".
exactly," she murmured.
"Of course you . don't," Antoinette
went on. "You're not commonplace,
and I am not going to be any more.
I am going to create an atmosphere.
Otis Is interested In occult things, aud
there's that crystal ball that father
bronirbt from India."
The Man with Dandruff I ghe rose crossed to a table aud
Can now be cured. He should buy a brought back the translucent sphere
bottle of Zemo today. Zemo destroys I which gave out opal flashes as it
the germ that causes the disease. Its caught the autumn sunlight
use stops itching Instantly, prevents "Father says the queer men over
falling hair and leaves the scalp in a there used to gaze In it," Antoinette ex-
clean healthy condition. For sale at plained, "and tell what had been and
as for the quality of contents. Who
do you think opposed it? Nobody but
Sunny Jim." Of course, just as Stan
dard Oil contributions have no effect
upon the -action of republican adminls
trators the fact that Mrr Sherman
owned a cannery had nothng what
ever to do with his attitude on this
matter. But there are tne facts
for a pint can of molasses or a pint
can of tomatoes, if she finds the pint
short half a glass she can thank Mr.
Sherman. It is the Shermans that help
their friends, the corporations, to
amass millions in this sort of fashion
out of the pennies of the poor,
Harper House pharmacy.
pays $378 at Nantucket for the collec
tlon of $8.50? Why should two cus
toms officers at Beaufort, S. C, receive
$1,509 for gathering $1.55? Would a
business concern run Us affairs that
Even absolutely free trade England in
five years has paid off $370,000,000 of
national debt, while Russia, France,
Germany and the United States, with
their high protective tariffs, have trou
ble to make both ends meet. The Ber
lin Boersen Courier, the great' finan
cial authority of Germany, representa
tive of Its stock market interests, says:
"We must relieve our industrial popu
lation from the burden of taxation on
the absolute necessaries of life." v
The .ship, builders of Holland buy
German iron for 25 per cent less than
it costs the ship builders of the Rhine.
tlttle?Holland is prospering at the ex
pense of Germany, and the German
eats blubber. The lumbermen eat
pork. The Norwegian fishermen
five on cod liver oil. These
people are constantly exposed
to xoid and physical strain.
Experience has taught them that
fatty foods give warmth and
For those who have cold and thin
bodies, or are threatened with
consumption or any wasting
disease, there is no fat in so
digestible and palatable a form as
I , m
Physicians prescribe it
Send this advertisement together with name- of
paper hi which It appear, your addrett and foot
cents to cover postane, ml we will send you a
'Complete Handy Atbs ot tne wuru
sum uuiiuera me uu iu arms.
Uonal headquarters this week'' stated r The French minister of finance -said I SCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl street. New Yotk
what would be."
"How strange!" said Charmlan, han
dling It curiously.
"I am going to fit up the den, An
toinette recited as she flung herself
once more among the cushions, "with
dark, mysterious hangings, with a dado
of peacock feathers, and a bust of Pal
las oyer the door, aud a black cat on
the hearth, and I'm going to dress my
self lu a smoke colored gown, with a
snake bracelet, and I'm going to put
the crystal ball in the middle of my
teakwood table and tell fortunes. And
after awhile everybody will say, 'How
interesting and then I won't feel so
insignificant, and perhaps Otis will
come, and now, Charmian, what's the
. For the other girl was laughing un
MOh, you funny child!" 6he gasped.
; "It's not a laughing mEtter," An
toinette reproved her. She reached
over and took the crystal ball from
her friend and gazed Into it "It shows
me a great singer crowned with Ian
rels," she said.
Charmlan snatched the' ball from
her. "Don't." she cried; "don't prophe
sy fame for me! Tell me of a future
Into au abode of black art," Charmian,
watching somewhat wistfully, made
Invaluable suggestious. -
"I shall never fit Into it as you
would." Antoinette said one morning
despairingly. "I'm too chubby. I hate
that word, Charmlan, but It fits me.
And it fits Dickie Beveridge. He pro-
Otis' hand came down heavily over
the ball. "Ycu are makiug it up," he
The little lady's eyes met his steadily.
"I am not making it up."
"You meanv that It is true?'.
"As true as that Dickie and I are
going to be married, Otis."
The summer season wanes apace;
A chill Is in the air.
I take it from its wonted placa.
And how the people stare!
"What's the good of fools anywajy
"Well, they are amusing."
"I don't think so."
"No; I am bored to death this mh
posed again last night, and he looked So seriously did she say it that Sin-
like a little fat Cupid, oh. dear'." And gleton stood up with a quick laugh of
she smiled ruefiillv. " . i resolution. "Where is she?" be de-
'Marry him." was Charmlan's prompt manded.
suggestion, "and don't think any more ! In the - library, said Antoinette,
of Otis Sinzleton " i "But. oh, Otis, if she should ever
"But Otis is so fine and splendid," , guess how I told your fortune!"
Antoinette protested. She sban t guess." lie said, "l u
-Yes. he is fine and splendid," Char-: tell her you saw money bags and a
mlan repeated, and something In her . Hch widow
tone made Antoinette stare. And witn that be was gone, wune
'Oh. idt sroodness!" sha said to her- the seeress in smoke color flew down
self later as she fed the black cat on i the hall to hunt up her chubby cherub.
the hearth to get her accustomed to "And, oh, Dickie," she said as they
her new environment. "Goodness. I , took refuge la the breakfast room, "I
came near makics an awful mistake, expect she's saying 'Yes this very
And. after all. I slmnlv couldn't live . minuter
without Dickie " "Aud all because of the crystal ball,'
So she sent for him that very after- 'as Dickie's comment as ha folded her
noon, fjnd be came, beaming. "is rouii embrace.
Hard to Please.
"You are a tyrant."
T why, I want all the world to be
"Well, what business have you with
all the world, anyway?"
He hadn't boat nor airship.
He hadn't any "ho-3."
And so he went down to the ford
And brought hlmeelf across.
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Praise is indeed commendable, but
( It must be confessed that there Is
sometimes an undertow of conceit
comiug after. -
The hot air treatment for difficulty
of any kind is very seldom efficacious.
A modest exterior may hide a great
spirit and f requently does very neatly
cover a vacuum.
Some people aren't salable who never
theless are very frequently sold.
It'must be desperately harrowing to
a truly good "man to discover that he
has been good for nothing.
The queer thing about a great man is
that he never seems to work hard at it.
person - may not ;
always be sin
cere, but why en
gage In analysis
tion? Probably nobody
1 ever auy better
than you should
trouble begins to
excellent brand of pessimism
day be superinduced by such a simple
nuiuer us au uiuuigeuce ui couee nuo
Be gentle to all you chance to touch
and do not tax them' overmuch.
It is never too late to make a mistake
and lay It on the other fellow. ' .
The man who does something dlffer-
ent fondly imagines' he Is leading the