Newspaper Page Text
TliJf KUCJK ISlA.MJ AKUUS. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1012.
IKE WILSON CLUB
' y ar lies in the ability of candidates '
ou thai ticket to sidetrack the tariff
. is ue unu bnug in personalities and
itiifies that mean nothing to the wel
i lare of the people. j
i Judge Olson, who followed Mr. Tav-'
' enner on the program, emphasized the!
! point that the opposition should not)
( be allowed to cloud the Issues of the t
i campaign. I
; "L'nder a republican tariff every;
Clyde H. Tavenncr, Andrew 01- a "T ia to T'V'.'Tl
J id g robbed, he said. "This is the I
8011, J. V. Cavanaugn, M. J. r.,f in issue and we should lose no time )
McEniry, F. M. Burt Heard. ard spare no effort to get that fact i
L fore all the voters on election day. I
The fart that republican newspapers
ISSUES OF THE CAMPAIGN arcs talking about everything except the
; tariff is the best possible proof that
i they are afraid to meet us on the ques
Ci ngressional Candidate Discusses j t, n 0f rea importance." Judge Olson
Principles at Stake Other I a'so spoke earnestly In behalf of Judge
. . j D-inne, of Charles B. Marshall in hU
Matters Deposed of. Ca. didacy for circuit judge and In be-
Iha'.f of Clyde H. Tavenner, the demo-
"Prices Climb Higher Than We Can Push the Earnings Up"'
That a desperate effort is being made critic nominee for congress,
v. - ... . i . t .. ,.r,. 1 THE HOMK MAK BCGABOO.
u riioiii aim in uir eecm. ya m
puigu to siuetrack real ifsuos was
clearly demonstrated by fcpeakors at
last night's meeting of the Wilson
J".niocrotic club at it headquarters in
the Hock Island houne. Clyde 11. Tav
niicr, democratic candidate for con
giers, Andrew Olson, former mayor of
Moline. .lames V. Ca.anaugh and M.
J. McKniry, all of whom addressed the
r.eting. onitil.asized the fact that re
publican ciiiiilidat.es are trying their
to throw dust in the e-s of the
vilers and lead them away from ques-
James V Cavanaugh made a strong
plea for Mr. Tavenner's election. "The
gnatest bugaboo that has been raised
in this election," said Mr. Cavanaugh,
the home man talk 'vote for a
heme man.' I have not a word to 6ay
against Mr Searle. He and I are
frit uds. but .lii&isatight for principles.
Clyde Tavenner is as much a home
mr-.n as Mr. Searle. He has demon
s', ated in Washington that his heart
ia with the people of this locality. He
ban accomplished more already than
l hi '- vuru ', i en p-rocumsin for st t-r m -
ti( iin that every intelligent man rec- j .. " . .. . ,
J muuitv and for the cause and the vital
I v. eltaro of the common people. So
, thi t the home man talk cuts no figure
i t!i this campaign. For years we have
I l en fighting for certain set principles
ja'id policies. We are about to see all
ni't'izes as or prime importance.
Mr Tavenner made The most extend
p.' address, he ha.-? made during the
campaign, and instei'd of devoting his
tin.e to abusing hie opponent he told
of the manner In which the tariff bar
ni ; are plundering the consumers of
tHs country Of the ridiculous rnurt
ex.-...., I ......... !,.. Viu ..,.,...rw,rt t.f.o
, , ,' ' , " i , i . Clark as speaker, and why should we
in. ule latelv concerning him tie made r ... . . , .
democratic president and a democratic
CLiigrens with the reelection of Champ
no mention, brushing th m all aside
wi'h the aKserticn that he believed the
t.ci pie of the district have, sense
enough to recognize the real issues of
ii:i.i C OWN TUI .-!. t.s.
Ttie democatic (:ii.didi.te al.-:o gave
a brief si ct h of hi:, own life and
ft unties, ji ml dourly convinced his
luarers that Ms r.yrpathis are with
'i: eomtiioti prcple l.cciiu:.e his whole
lil-- has been ide::'!fks! wi'h the plain
p ' i f 'lie r ation and that by h,rth,
t f; :. i u i'j.d (ducutior, ho could not
d'rect his t input h'.-s or h.s energies
li any other direction even if he
v. .! ted to
In !iti even, feehrg toni- that left
no" the dinlit't il:nilit of his earnest
tier r. ;.t il slrcerlt. Mr. Tavenner told
o' !.!:' fir!:' to help the common men
fit. 'I women o' this nation It was a
lei'i i art ta'.k that p-ofourd!y
iii'nr s( i ii I-In arer". Kvery man it
1 , !al' I i.i - i t C!fi' T.i1 i-nti'T n?
1 1 -en!. ir:' frr i t
.. ;,... 1 ;.. ,
,..!,.. I, .1. il ...
tl e r.' ' :!!-
ii - t!-v i r It
C 1 i h i lie l l'iin :
-. . I
of i -i ;
v i rl ed fin
'-:iv;i rions that ar-
ii j " ! e:'.riT fi It in
i ;! i - , ( i r I'n a man is iii
-' 1 1 1 1 " i y .
r '--' : . ! ';i mi-
ow i-'r 'if'.t i rii:ht.
i i." i. il out a' the ago
i r- to earn niv li' ing T
i (lolhir n w i l k in a r: ii l -
fad to do our part in the election of I
a congressman who will be in harmony!
wilu all branches of the government j
a nl w ho w ill be in a position to exert i
i. .'eater influence in an official way
jhaii he has been able to as a hard
working newspaper man and a lay-!
man " I
MM. M-;IHVi TI.K. j
M J. Mc Kniry had w ith a copy of
the Stanley steel trust investigating
cimmittee and used extracts from.
I. 'at document to prove that the steel
trust Is the worst of all the monopolies
iii the country. j
"ll every man in this country ;ould
r.-ad this report,"- Mr. McKniry said,
"neither branch of the republican
party would get a single vote at the
reining def iion. It is the history of
one of the most (old blooded stea'.s
ever e rpetrated in this country."
.Mr. .McKniry clinched his assertions
! reuiiing a newspaper account of the w-her
tiiciit failure of a big steel concern
o'-r at Sterling. 111. which, the news- tnfi.rmmi..ii
event not to be anticipated. This class
is giadually losing its influence; grad
ually receding front the direction cf
affairs, and submitting to a current
that it can no longer control, but which
It may to a certain extent impede. The
other two classes are the real laborers;
with them lies the motive of progres
sion and the judgment to determine in
what particular direction change ought
to bo effected.
For the loiterers, every change is j
bad, and the whole of their practical '
function is to retard, to contrive ob
structions, to find impediments, and. if '
I possible, to prevent Investigation. But j
for the two other classes, nut only is
the Impulse necessary, but on them j
lies the burden of devising new condi
tions, which shall be more beneficial
than the present conditions, of explor
ing, pioneering, preparing the way, and
finally of dragging onward the cumber
some car of state, held back as it Is ;
by those who inherit from darker ages j
the power of retardation, i
In politics the theorist and the prac- !
tical statesman often appear to mis- j
understand the bearings of their re- j
spective mission. The theorist, too
often trusting to his individual percep
tions, forgets that propositions which
appear to him of absolute certitude can 1
never be put In operation In a democ
racy until the masses are convinced,
and though perchance he might evolve '
some propositions which should ulti- i
mately be able to stand their ground. '
experience bought with blood has prov- J
ed that the effusion of truth is abso- j
lutely necessary to give rise to action; ;
like leaven, it must pervade the mass
before the requisite change Is effected.
The millenium of political conditions,
as expressed in free Institutions, will
neve come about from without, but
from within, from self-restraint impos
ed by true knowledge and wisdom.
Free institutions suppose a eondl-
1ECT 11 DOCTOR
Dr. R. C. J. Meyer, Democratic
Nominee, Fossesses Peculiar
N , a 1 1"
u; tW .vV- -,.
Dr. R. C. J. Meyer, democratic can
didate for coroner, til'.s the bill for
that important office exactly. He is
in every way qualified for the duties.
Dr. Meyer comes from a stock of
RtnrHv fiermiins who settled nn ft
tion of society which is incompatable ; farm , Co(, lowIlslllp abollt 18r,4.
with ignorance and error-a condition , There the doctor w;la b)rn and ra,Bed
negative in its principles, positive in i an1 afterward no was empioyed at
its institution and establishment a ; arnot(r ,rn., !lu :ln 9,nrD.u
UatamUy. l A'. Y. WmrU.
The Issues of This Campaign
cise his inherent faculties, his skill,
intellect, indusuy and p rscverance for
his own advantage as long as he does
I not interfere with the well-being of his
condition that has never yet been at- i
while working on the farm and at the
taiued. even in a tolerable degree, by ; trad? he Hludiea nil-,lt!, and later
any nation under the dominion of ig-vvent to n.-ge. graduating from Rush
norance, and never yet completely at- j Medicai college, tl-.e medical depart
tained in the United States. j lnent of Wooster niversitv. Ohio, and
A condition to be attained, not by ! the Amorican institute of Threnologj!
one great tumult, but gradually evolv- (Fowlor & wills. New York City. Ho
ed and perfected with the lapse of j located in MoUne 20 years age. whero
yeais." j jle na8 practiced ever since. He was
iney are ttie result ana ultimate ena , at one timp evaniininir snrceon In th.?
of the great inherent process of pro
gressive evolution, which makes its
bureau of pensions at Kock loiunu.
He was for a number of years sentor
vay with knowledge, sometimes ad- j surgeon of the Illinois naval reserves
valu ing in peaceful steps, sometimes , with ,h ranU ot lieutenant cominauu.
overturning harriers that stand in the
Argils will tn-int ii 5ieiU of nrlii'li-s t'l'iim
ih- pvn .if J'jjiil Ki-rsch of r.nck Isliunt. by the history of modern Knrope and
The iiiit'ior iim-s nut ap;iriiti-ii tin- suli- ' , . .
ji t tr .:n a partisan point e-f view. : mi louiiuuig oi inio ueniocraiic lepuu- w'ithout injustice.
er and surgeon, and also held tho
position of assistant surgeon general
of the patriarchs militant I. O. O.
Kititorial Note. l'nd.T this title The factcrilv nnil more ecnerallv borne out . 'Mlows. Diversities of office there may way amjd ,nt, dj of revolution
ilie. ana tnere must ue, oui oiveisiiy ui Th(v oondi,i(ms of 8OOi0tv
i natural opportunity there cannot j w here w ill is excluded and law is made ! of Iilinois.
. WlIIlfl lL 111 lllKllt't I .-.n nt,o.,t,.. n U!l, ......
-.for.- hi.- arguments oui.t t.. .ar- than ,nal thr ,ircKr,.ssi ve evolution Rllt .,, ,, we cast ! " ' a" -j Me was Uie l.rst hcaltu oomtnmsini-
..'..,.nf...,..h"'!: of men in m:.,t'.r of noii,ic i from I Ut..?ll ft vn,wd ron 8 J'"''''P' that it is equit- w of Moline. He is by education and
nil iii- it'll' r Kji'iiiuiu ill. aim - - fiiii- uviu iiii, i-iiiiiisii iiiiit-'i-i in iii- ,.i , . i . . . . :
'r Tavenni r I "The
l-. l I 111-' V(rkr.
ii the third year ,
tug ' 1 1
! i ''oiid i a r '
r: .Hid the lot'.rth .'ear tt a week So
I vori.ed in, til I nas II When I was
ill ears o'd I was writing a1 counts of
n unii-iH und micidis for a big citv , . .
iiiin ii iri:i.
At the business t-ession preceding
to mankind, but a condition that must - sary, and save the people a great
he purchased, and purchased only on deal of incnvcnieuce and annoyance,
those terms which arc prescribed by. He was nominated by the democrats'
the laws of man's constitution. because they believed, as others be-.
Where the masses are convinced of i lieve, that the coroner's office should
the malignant character of certain con- be helrl hv n
of the present generation who require djtions and rPagoa n:!s Bh()wn how ' bis special fitness for the office. '
!!..- rti-l.-A in part, ar- a diversitv of nril.il. L-es toward an .." ...u.u .u - . " i trair.ing wen quaiiuea to nil tne posi-
Piper said, had gone out of business ! V'V f' ''!..b""h- "' Kiements of y " ... ' .. Th , n t, " '" fined in Its abstract form by the theo- fion as coroner, and as a phvsfclan
, , .. .. ... , ., . , , l-oli-.i'-al Truth, now in the iiun.l ot ihi-, equ.ni oi rims. i nat is, mat tnc alv nght it should not be forgotten . . t and ,h , ,tri..n Tnr llv .ho 1 i in .i . ..
be. anse of he actnitU's of the steel IublWl,r. , . pu3t pi((?ross ha8 been all in this di. ! other nlI(.stions ncarer at ! n se" a conditlor at auDUoSs n T , r
trust. Kike the other sneakers Mr Mc- I . .u : j! i . inasscs, a connilion mat supposes , a great deal of exnense where in.
Kniry urged that the real issues of the ' Thoughtful men of all political par- sitv n, availed i'n the aspect of the in- i . C. "Jl ""T." - It Kn at advancement and infinite beneUt qm.8t8 and autopsies are held nneees-
"'il.,. I... t-..nl .uf,.r. tl,.. ..r.t,l ,. l ,i .V. ct ..-..' ' ,M"enui.. r "i ..i
.. .... . -"" lua invia :ai lord and tne inaividual sen. in the line of progress?" and "What
.'-riff Vi' .11 . T P. r!T Z PO ,nai eT f,a S,o"" And ir Ulis h ,h" cast1' U annot be:are the next steps that require to be
... tariff. le cited an eKper.ence in erat.on. also, that the choice of polity an unrWisonaWe conclusion that if suf- , taken lo 1(.ad JcMy toward it8 fina,
his own life to show that the Cal tools at the coming election will . fll.lent timi, bp allowed for the evolu-! destination " These are ouestions for
...f protects everybody except the navP a eompelllng influence on the po- ,io fhe ,irnl;rPSS of wi1l con- ! . '?,":,
. , "- " till' ii t til MdlfMIIHH (IUU IUI I IIVD
imidi ufsuuj ui maixy a bninaiin w tniu to go on, accoUTined by the dis-
- " , lu uriivri i tra iiuni iir t:iio
The rOSponBihility of a Choice lSifirn until rmiP ulTimat rnnditinn i i .1 1 v.:u m
..... s,rch.. a number of bills con- grave. overwhelming almost, to the cvolved. And thal u!timate condition ! Xse real character are being
la. led in connection wth the Clark- conscient;0us citiZen. The body politic ' oan only be at the point where diver- nded by the natk n
I.i wis and Marshall meet iil-k were nr. i. i 1.. j .- u... .u- . .. ' . utnuiu oy me iinuou.
iw-v f-prpe,-. i,nd it w.i., then 1 realized , , ,,? : 18 aluleu- 'uur l,ul Wty cf privilege disappears and every !n everv period there are some mpn
iid C reiarv w'ts n" tructed o . T"" "T , lnd,vid,,a! in ,he FtaU is fn,i,lp1 in advance of their age, some suited to
...id hi ' r 'jr was 'f true ted to aware 0f ,his. What's the remedy? identic-ally the same opportunities from tht. practical reauirenVnts of their aee
g-t all outstanding accounts in bv the ....,. . . , ., ... . ... , IU practu ai requiremems oi ineir age,
next meeting ! Flrpt of aU- tnP pmp'0!ns must clear- the cradle to the grave as regards life, j and others behind their age, the lolter-
.. . , ' . , ' ly be xead, so as to be enabled to infer liberty, property and education. In'Prs who remain in the rear The lat-
I homas A. Pender was unanimously! " " , . , , , . , . , ... . . rB " mtl " ne redr- 1 " lat
elected ailing treasurer of the rluD ! trUe cauSe of the troubie; lest we sholt- such an l'mate condition as i ter class, for the most part, are corn
It w as reported to the club that some ' rhoosP a rem,-dy 80 weak as t0 te will secure to every man from w oinb posrd of those whose interests are sub
l.i sv l-odv h id been going abort theiwasted' r 60 strons as to maim- crll" tonlb nis share of th.e na,"ral a1" ' served by the present disposition of
slate eiidea vorinif to indnee enimtv
i i. . ... ..... ,,, , , ,, ... ,' pleasant dreams to blissful oblivion for the race and his share of the wealth : rhnnee of everv descrintion from an , . . 1 j ' 1
clerks to have the democratic ticket j , , . , . , . . ... , cnauge oi fury disc npuoii. iroin a exist legal and constitutional means of
fr,., i, tin,h,,n.,r.,H ..eo, : whlIe our Packets are being picked and created by defunct generations, while apprehension that they may lose their : !.,,, , u .
ciinnn on the official ballot and sub-iour fu,ure mortgaged. at the same time he has full opportun- j present power and advantage, the in
stitute the progressive ticket, thup: No truth aPPears to be morl' satis-; ity, without let or hindrance, to exer- j crease of those advantages being an
I lacing the democratic nominees third. I -
ll'it I wiis doing imlio.iy aay pel ma
in ut g-!, not cull myself So I r
nhe'l Miat I would begin writing t lie
V.'lnl of urtleleH that would ield Lie a
revenue other than wlyt came in my
p: y envelope. So I went to Washing
tiii' and began an attack on the vested
In. res's of this country Kor a year
! body pan! aey attention to me. but
1 w.is detertuiiu d to keep on, and that
ii. thiti!; save dea'h should atop me.
(''.initially 1 got the editors of this
country interested and today it Is my
j-'rcatei-t -.it ,rfact ion to Know that
vliit I ; does homebody. Mn:e
wiKie. so'iie good When I receive a
b tter frein mnie far cnT man or wo
Ii an from fwune part of the country
I have never seen, telling me that thy
have read my nrticles. and profited
tnose conditions may lie atiolisiied, a
change will come. It Is not In the pow
er of man to prevent it.
The change must come as a neces
sary consequence of man's constitu
tion. When a change for relief is sought
in a country like ours, that has attain-
He will, if elected, in holding In
quests, select young men, men who
are honorable men and not interested
in the case, bo that everybody will
get a square deal and an honest ver
dict, and no verdict will be rendered
until all the evidence bearing upon
the case has lieen thoroughly con
ed to freedom of discussion and publi-; sidered. After the inquest he will
cation, and where (at leastl universal j deliver the body to the family and
male suffrage prevails, that Is, where j friends to select their own undertak-
A ..li l.r.r'1 1 a ili..iti. n I , . n ...:tf .....1 ...t. . 1. . - m i ,
rle or kill: or one putting us under vantages winch creation has provided ' affair8 and w) 0 dread and onnose i 7 "l ' "l -". ' -. lamiiy or menus
1 r ' JIIUIIB, rtllll IIO UI' UU ailll OliJIOBC l,Mt the Ollll.irflinitv- tn l-nto mill nhura Hiinnnl lio lnniitui h f thic t..1, .,l'l
be divided among tho undertakers.
Where the coroner is an underttker
The matter of a separate judicial bal-!
lot was also brought up and a'er dis
i i ssion tb president of the club was
authorized to appoint a committee, of
w hi. h he should be chairman, to take i
tec matter up w ith County Clerk Hub-;
iint-tl '1'n.. i -fin i 111 it f , u a namuH u.-u-
fiom them. 1 f.-. l more highly paid ,k. .. . . , .. ,, r. RFril'sn-
. V i .I 'us composed of H. P. bimpson. Dr. : I3'LAL sr-'-
C. F. Johnson, M. J. McEniry. f. M. 1
I i.rt, Albert Huber and S. K. Ken-:
worthy. The comuiittee was notified to
meet al - o'clock this afternoon at
dt uiocrat ir headquarters to consider:
tl. matter and enter a protest if nec
I'Marj. County Clerk Hubbard when
tviiiritinicaicd with concerning the
mi' t ter by The Argus this morning '
.'i ttii't ihere need be no fear of the
(I Hi( v! ltd being crowded out of their'
eusteiu.iry position on the ballot. "The
pa-ty will be second as heretofore In
iiock It land county, if nowhere else in I
Illinois-'. " said Mr. Hubbard, "but as t
if 'his nation. They are my people; ,al a, tll0 judiciai ticket is concerned
Vn i.lw.,s h.i.e been and they al- tl,rt, he spparate ballots. That
wn. will I.,-, as I u:g us 1 live " i ,eeii settled by the conference of
..Ir lawi.iui m C'ji.neoiiou with a t.( unty clerks of the Judicial cir
l Tie', nana'. on ot Lis on newspaper cuit "
v vperief.. e iii Cu'i ao spi ke oi the The regular weekly meeting of the
I ii touiiil a.niiirai.oi. lie had lornii d IH.nae lub p.t its headquarters Thurs-
lor .unUe liunne wmle n.a.vor if Ciii- u.iy err.;'ig was announced as was;
;igo 1; v.a- h.s iii.'. tu fail uii Miur th. Krid.iy evening meeting of the'
ln.i.ne tw.io .'. da and u more kindly, Wilson club and it was further stated
la'r-m.iiili d. h.u.i -t i..an he I. ever that Friday evening. Nov. 1. a rally!
l.'..o. "ilo wui- Cliiijg.i's lest may- a im t e held at the headquarters at'
ii" a.d .Mr Tax ni.er. "and he wal vliirli all faiul:dates will be heard.
I ,'. k. Illinois' Wst g ivenior. 1 know' The meeting was presided over by,
hir. for u'. lie i a.. I 1 realize all his the club president. H. P. Simpson.;
jieatiu. He is au hoi.ect man." rt Corktn acting as secretary in:
.ir Tavenner then told of the nun- i;.r atseuce of Secretary Albert Huber.'
iv r in whi h the tariff trusts rob the
A Dozen Reasons to Guide the Voter
win vnr snot l.n vote a;aist
lli. ll I could le c.iint ensated with al!
I'll money in the wcrld
or i iii: i.nnii i'i:..i'i i:.
"1 am of the i. liihioil people. My
o-m; p. uple were p.M.r. and 1 know that
a tiP'.--s in n.oiiur had u nard lime
I . i.i.ii.e the en. is ineei The luemoiy
oi ln-r t'luggles and iiicrilices al
was Willi me ni,! il .' . helped to
t'l.-iie :u- ro'irse in 'if. : r. . i I promtse
..u t. re a :d n.'. fiat l.o matter w'. ut
h.'iiet :.',. in tnis t lection. I will
Keep up ui li jih L. with ever) ounce ot
et.erg 1 pus. es. lor the pocT men aau
the nior women the poor mothers -
WHV Kit i!OI I.II VOTE Ad.USST I Will' 1 OI MIOI l.l VOTK FOR JiEXT
F.S-l'HKMnKMT KCOSK Kl.T. ' I'HESIDKVT W ILSON.
I. He signed the Payne-Aldrich tariff
bill and referred to it as the best
tariff law ever enacted.
Z. He vetoed the farmers' freclist bill,
the woolens bill, and other bills re
ducing excessive tariff duties.
3. He has failed to take any steps to ;
l.f.scn the present high cost of liv
ing. 4. He supported Ballinger in his ef-:
forts to turn rich coal deposits in i
Alaska over to the Guggenheims. j
5. He has used federal patronage to !
maintain a political machine ma-;
nipulated in his behalf.
C. He abandened his official duties to
enter Into an undignified scramble
w ith his predrcfssor for renomina-!
7. He has lost the confidence of his
.arty and of the people. !
1. He has broken h!. solemn promise
not to Up a candidate tor a third ;
I term, therefore his other promises
i are not to be relied upon. j
j 2. For seven years he was president. I
i und during lhu.-p seven years the
very conditions lie imw pretends to I
c.-;iitiiit vu iovisiy w ere more innr-
ougiily developed than during all the '
i oth.r icii.ids in tiie country's his-:
l 3. The d.-y he became president there ,
were MV trusts or conihiiiation,cHp- i
i itaii.ed at $S.iiiiu.tli)ii nwi, and the day
he r. tirfi Ipiin ultice there w-rc :
l.i'2i such coTntiinations. capitalize.! i
He permitted the steel trust to ac
bringing about the desired change, a
physical revolution is likely to be su
perseded by the moral force of truth.
Knowledge disseminated will convince
the masses, and when the masses are
convinced they combine under one po
litical party or obtain control of one,
and when they have thus organized,
the change, sooner or later, will follow
as a necessary consequence.
But the conditions to be abolished
necessarily involve the pecuniary in
terests of multitudes who desire their
retention fully as eagerly as the oth
ers desire their abolition, and if not
already organized, they wir form a
He is the only candidate for pres
ident who represents the real, the
vital and the effective progressive
forces in this country.
He stands for tariff revision down-1 P-1' Py or obtain the control of
ward in the interest of lower prices ic"e' a"d thui? tho transition from the
, oiu uiuit in me new- oraer necomes the
cause of a relentless political struggle
between the two elements.
It matters little under what name the
and the elimination of monopoly.
Ho stards for trust legislation
whit h w)':l prevent the control of
pi ices thiough any sort of monopoly.
he is tempted to convert an official
act as coroner Into an act as under
taker, thus converting an official act
into a business proposition for per
sonal gain, which is unfair to the oth
er undertakers and to the people
whose choice of undertakers should
It Is generally believed that a doc
tor can best conduct the office as
coroner, as it requires the skill of
a physician to determine the cause
of death, and being able to determlnd
the cause of death, he is able to de
cide whether or no' an inquest or
even an autopsy is necessary and
save the expense of the Inquest.
Many states recognize this fact and
have laws enacted making It com
pulsory for a coroner to be a doctor.
Hut there Is no state in tho union
contending parties enter the arona, or ' that requires a coroner to be an uu
how many parties enter the struggle, ! dertaker. Some may think that it is
quire the Tennessee coal irTi j 4. He stands for the income tax and or what the nature of their battle-cry, ! immaterial w ho is elected coroner, but
believe. that wealth should share ; ultimately the practical contention will , when they stop to think for a moment
the burdens as well as the bless- j narrow down to a final struggle of the : that some memb r of their family, or
ings of government. two orders. j some pert-on may die und'-r unusual
He stands for the rights of labor! This is precisely what is takitig place ' circumstance and what may happen
and the protection of the man who j today. In both of the old parties an ; a" the result, of th - coron-r's inquest,
earns his bread by the sweat of his j internal struggle between the two ele- Ihey can readily s e that it is all Iru
brow. as shown in his record as men,s took Plafe. In the republican ' portant that the man elected ag cor-
j party the partisans of the old ord. r ont;r ia not only nori' st ami rair, Dut
I retain, d control, and the frlendo of the co.-rpetent by ed'ic J kn .nd trainln-;
i.inruuicr through monopoly aud over-
: pitalu.i! Ion. He said that the trusts
gi. ..d a uiotiopoly In the products
;.. manufacture aui afierwarus i.;
(1 iced the repull.ean party to build up
a tariff vall that shut off their only.
PROGRESSIVES PLAN j
RALLY IN THIS CITY
8. He failed to support Dr. Wiley in
his administration of the pure focd
mpany. Its principal rival, in viola
tion of the anti-trust law. and for
bade the prosecution of the Harves
ter trust at the request of ;eer(re
V. Ivrkins. his present national
The man, next to Roosevelt, respon
sible for the Third term movement. Is
ieorce YV. Perkir.s: IJerkins is the
prcmoter and defender of the mst
p. rnirious trusis in th Cnited
States, which are the must vicious
I.-npos. rs nn th- men. wi-mm and
children wage earners of the coun
try. He urfros the leealizai ion of trust
wat.-red stock and monopoly, as first
advucatid by Perkins, rus principal
s.ipporl. r arid financial backer,
lie Hcecpied campaign contributions
fn-m tri.cis. insurance companies
ii-.d "crooked business " and iinid
that he had d me so My iar Har
rirrar,.' He stands fcr "Hos-i" KHnn.
"Boss" Woodruff, and other "boss
es ' who serve l.im.
I'urir.R the sevn years he was pr-s
governor of New Jersey.
He stands for the revival of our
new oid'.r within were forced out and to the end that jubtVo be done lo all.
combined Into a new party, the so- j - ' - , . .- -. ; :
merchant marine, and for the gov-
irninonl anrmtraucmuril rt i.orl.nl
ture. industrial and vocational d-! - V1 Iar,y- In the dem- CO"""-'' 00000000 ZCOOOOOZGVOOO
ucatlon. j ZTVLlln "f l SCWCOCO0CC0OCO03OJCSOOO00e
' popular demand. th new order pre-
"- J-i" vailed, and ft remains to be seen if it
that the governed should govern; .; will ,)revai, gho,l!( tllP pitriy. U( t ron.
and that senators should be chosen ; troi of lh(, goVfcrnm,.u aB ;t js y, . :
K - a -i mi rtll . i
" 1"- to hanr.eli In the tnm,. Acr,.c. iv ... I. !
ii . . t. 1 iiini ii
9. His trust policy has helped the
trusts and brought no relief to the
disappointment acd failure.
11. lit U a reactianary.
A Uocsevelt progressive party ral
ly w ill be held Friday night at 6
it mainii.g obstacle, the foreign n:anu- oekek in the roller skating rink ii:
lecturer. The Tar.rr wall, he pointed fhi cl:y. Medill Mct'ormick of Chi-
out, is not only high enough to keep cage, the third term cur.didate's right
CMi th foreiguer. but plenty h'gh to h.'.nd tf-!a nun, and Funk G. A!-
jermll the American trusts to got!ge 1 n of M .line w i-' be the speakers.
the home consumer at will He used President G A. Aud-vn cf Augustaua ' 12. Ex-President Roosevelt, who knows
r- mely illustration to bring the evils co lege will preside and the program i , .
tit the tariff Tf em home to every man ss Uat the Jane Addams chorus.1 lm -8t M'f of fc m: ll tds
t.d coneiMnively provrd tht the on!y whatvrr il.at is, w ill e'-S ca:apii0a j l-rcved faithless to the cause of the
:l.ace fcr republican mccess tti . tcsss. American people."
10. His administration has resulted In li. lie rays that the smau farmer and
laborer ef ir.e eiry are n.t to o
litcrii ioord in the -ame bre;iii wsih
c-wboys :c. Ait;- de.-cribi'g the
iln.ikn.iii ss u.: i ib '!l.v utioi tint? ai
I'ris i-' the Hj.vijci-., he writ--.-;
' Hjt trey are ro irli better !liu-v
and pl.asu.iter ci.tn; ininns ti.an tl;e
sriiaU lrniers or aarric'i.taral iabor-
IH.n- Ha A.-n rc.ln..l ... 11--. C IIlS f.KT,- I n ffMn V. . ...ti e t , . . . '
" nu miiuiii.ij liciiuillio 111 UUI1.C ilie will inner in giving fH'TI lO Ifif j-nbltl
a fincer airainst hih tariff U no be- . mt- ,j ,,, , m , ., i'
,-. .s. if e.ect.d. hi- w.-jid try to re- ' prcmts's made out cf office. cf the new order, will thr: moral f r rce '.
d.ue excessive t.,r ft ii.xe?? Why is 9 He will "clean house" at Washing-i of the progressive partv grow to a
he s'irr.ijnded now bv hih tariff : , , . ,
ir.en. wi;o n- contributing tre. i- to : ton as he has "t leaned house" in ; practical work.ng forte and be ac-
lis eampainn fur.d? New Jersey. cepted as the natural medium of the:
9 He loves war bitter than p.;.ce. ' it .
lu. jui of ..tti. e he ppiMuen to., much. 10. He Breaches and bractices clean ort,,'r- T"e. at the present It is ;
and !n mc perfor.-r.s to..- 11. ttie. i.. j .1 - ......... hardly vet a nartv cf tl.Ia order .ir ..
lIUIillLa, B11U iiiauLii-e 11 t-u evil wiy . 1- - . - ... ..
He unalterably opposes ma nice ' ' ,tlle rnb::diment of r-f-.;rm of.
politics ana the rule of the bosses. " 0,(' jr'1,r ' reprcB--ntf.l by the'
1. . , .... 'republican ptrfv. This is inm- tl.-tn
11. He stands for iegiaina'e h! bud- , .." . l" lni
X . , , aiadiTi.c 0111::;' ::rn. f,,r Ktrl -.id
n-:-.s evtiy cay, but for monopoly . , , , , , . ' .
o many and confU3:iig d--r:siis wi,i:h '
: temilOrarilV f.bscure thP real nsitiim '
, is: or ar- tee mp ..aiiics of a trrea.1 , 12. As Senator I.a Foiiette says, "He thp t,81- t ..,.! vert tho M .el
eitv t .- be ri'.eni: .rod in the sa-ne ' . , , . lne 'Eues iiivciven, trie o.d order I
br-ati- w itn tnerr. " I a;prc&ches eveiy problem with the stands fcr the retention of i-ga! z d !
I r.-.-id.n: TaM. h i knows iim best. ntlemD promi.H ', in the faifb-3t i
s.i . s -. hirn. In U a dem.iiuirie a. ... . , .. ....
teuroti., a fUtUrcr, an cbousU" 1 ". a eervaai 01 me people. 1 v-.oniiiiueu uu iraKo incj
318 Twenty-second Street
Express ar.d Storage
Call Weu 031.
C. H. THCRNMILL
I CCOwCCGCCiCCCCsOOC 00000