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V V TtHSDAY-Tins ttOCR BLAND AUSSEPTEUEER 'If r etlaaed from Page Out.) tmu a continuous reception jt station! along tae-eoaat V-tWnm thong ha made, no jss m Sunday and the people ittf didn expect any, folk eat la large numbers to greet oeratlc woaXbn.? '; jrata to hardly considered a al state by Republicans thla Vaaay of whom Insist that the Tftij tor Harding will not be hen 100,000. But, while acme jt Democrats . are Inclined to '-as' with that - eatlmate today, v decline to admit it will be the jfOecMlon 01 me siaie. . a&. 1 Tide Tarslar! s California can turn, upside down, i week and the splendid ln i uion made by Governor Cox J wet through California haa jd the hopes of hia friends that ! I tide has oexun to turn. ;7lha enthusiastic welcome glTen pernor In San Francisco by the 1 .ulses! men and at Oakland by a awad that was plainly in sympa- fi with bis League of Nations ar- at eren those Democrats who were tltlined to despair of .the outcome Wore Governor Cox got there. ; Johnson Itos Friendly. . followers of Hiram Johnson are Meadly to Governor Cox. They in the Oh,lo governor points of sjallarlty to i their own idol. In laid, it is whispered that Senator Johnson will confine his disagree 'ejcnt with Governor Cox chiefly to tte League of Nations, as he is said tt feel a keen admiration for the rogressive record of the Ohio fsvernor. . . - Beveral Johnson men told the writer that if it were not for the 'strong fight made by Senator John rw against the League of Nations js an issue in this state. Governor On would carry California-easily IP the issues Of progresslveism. jjsrtalnly the rank and file of John m supporters are leaning to Cox tad some openly characterize Sen- 1 " : : tor ' as ; a nactloaary. ; Ha uaxvu tt"s fa aae 1a dis- OiBMMw m am of the Kepntiican tarty at Chicago to se lect Johnson 'as standard bearer. and hew saaea tt rwaeeta a friendlr feeling toward a progressive is hand to aay Certainly m one travels shout the stata, obaervera point to the large ReaabUeaa- registration in the primaries and any that there will be a big vote in the senatorial contest, but that a surprising num ber of people will vote for neither Cox nor Harding. - Evidence of a sollenneaa ta this state are not lacking. The; people who helped Johnson win the primary vote tor the presidential , nomination -' are deeply hurt that the verdict was ignored, and Governor Cox pours oil on the troubled waters not only by emphasizing that Senator Hard ing didn't carry any primary out side of his own state, but that if Senator Johnson had entered the Ohio primary be would have cap tured the state's vote. . ' v Northern California with its anti League of Nations sentiment among the Irish as a factor of importance seems to be at the present moment inclined - toward the Republican nominee. This state, however, had everybody gueaslng four years ago and shows some of the same symp- ; -21, 1S20.: .. Anaeiat Stadrat Ceuttte to De. tail Arraagasaeati lor First , ' iur d Event.' -' ! ; ia planned to make It an talr.--" , The Drat annual homecoming of former students of. Augustaaa col lege will be held on Oct, 16. De tails for the arrangements nave not been completed but a committee composed ot E, P. Martinson, chair man, Elnar Carlson, and Arthur Larson has been appointed from J the student body to complete plana for the entertainment of the homecoming alumnL .. , . Football me between Angus tana . and IllinOia , Wesleyan . on Erickson field Saturday . afternoon will be one of the features of the day and tie outline of .the contem plated events include banquet In the - college gym following the game. , It Is expected that the Augie cross country team will run against some visiting, team In the morning or afternoon,, The 1920 homecoming will be the first that "has ever been undertaken toma of uncertainty this year. j j by the students of Augustana and it : TAYLQIt RIDGE ''Mr. msd.Mra. Fre4 8. Miller re tnrned home.' Thursday morning from a 10-days' visit with rata Jvea in Huron. 8. and atteadtatg the stata fair, while there, i , . Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Haltert of Fort Cellina, Colo., are visitins at tha han of Immmm Iflllar . JimH llillur hxHn fnrniM I OeTVe and installed in .his home here. - Mra. Joseph Heath retained to her home in Fonda, Iowa, Friday, after visidag with her sister. Mra. Jasaos auiler for eeveal daya.- - Itov. Saephert left mi MoaCjr to attend the annual ministerial con ference at Dwlght. I1L No praaeh aag servfcos wUl be heU! aaxt Bun day afternoon. Kill That Cold With CAS(RaB QUIN4hJE FOSt Colas, Coujas -i AND. . La Grippe Nebctcd Cclda re Dangsrous Tain no chances.' Keep tib sicdard remedy hand7 for tbs first I . Breaij a ccld i.i 14 hbanj ReUevta - , y Grippo in 3 iays excellent for Keadacha Qoinlna In this form docs not aCact tho head Cascare is bast Tonic t Opiato in Iu's. ALL DRUG.GI$TS SELL IT DUPLICATE ORDER BOOKS Ae the enUr awofcs too em bow taarowghly eatiafactory? Ma csJTwfll bring oar rw y oar ettioe win oas sognstions as to how BaVP ManifoU Order Books aad otW B aV P SBSflsfoM rorass caa bo aaod toyoar.basaiess. Saeeaasralraaed ay sosao ot the largest sales ssattoaeiBtaa Carlsoyj brothers 417 15th bJ Pheae Moline 292. I 111 I t OTEBCOXE EXHAITSTI05 ' Hertfers leM rkeap rata baalahea that U, taell . a wholeaoma tonic drink for brafk boy. At drnggk a. -f 3 Splendid in tteatter fou can buy today at an average, of 25 less than m 1910 . - " I ' " Goodrich. Tires todaya are sold by dealers everywhere j at a lower price than in 1910 and what is more to the point in this comparison, Goodrich Tires in 1920 give on the average nearly double the number of miles per tire. The Goodrich adjustment basis of 8,000 miles for Sil veitowns and 6,000. miles for Fabrics at today's prices gives motorists twice the mileage at less cost per e. The comparative table below will tell you why Goodrich Tires are a good buy today. FABRIC TIRE PRICES SIZE 1910 TODAY 3QXS 25,45 I9.IO IQ& 33aC5 H3.2Q 32x4 3a05 3S.CO 34x 05.35 53.B 3SS J 02.75 j C5.35 " i , KiAdjuumcnt'Basiv ' Silvertowk Cords - Fabric Tires . 6oaoJliles 4 i tci m u us l bibbm V: ISS 4 m The Best Macaroni Boils lender in 5 Minutes PIZARO SAYS "Get Irontone, Pizaro Liniment and my other Remedies at Bengston's drugstore." Irontone, lor' blood, stomach, liver, kidneys and nerves, the remedy used and recommended by so many Rock Island, people is now for sale at Bengston's drug store on Second avenue. III u , The Big Store On the Corner v -I . . WATCH THIS CALENDAR Each Succeeding Day Brings Additional Savings SEPTEMBER, 1920 Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesdsy j Thursdsy Friday j Saturday YOUNG AND McCQMBS NINE-CENT' SALE NINE BUSY DAYS I - llJ1! PROGRESS 1 miiin V3 f Best in the Long Rim I aires Extracts From Report of Federal Electric Railways Commission "It. is clear that the two serious needs in the electric railway situation to day are its heed of credit and its need of cooperation between the public and the utility." "Credit will enable the electric railways to rehabilitate themselves, to adjust their capital accounts, and to meet prices of normal replacements, which are now upon higher price levels. The cooperation, of labor will enable them to render continuous and popular service, to effect operating economies, and to get into their treasuries the full amount of revenue collected from the riding public. . ' "Unless the confidence of the investor in the securities of companies fur nishing this essential public service be restored, the public itself must in some' way assume the burden of supplying the funds that are necessary for their con tinuance. 1 ' ,' "When the flow of new capital ceases, when the confidence of the inves tor in the ability of the enterprise to safeguard the integrity of the investment and to insure a fair return thereon ceases, new capital is unobtainable and the utility can no longer serve the purpose for which it-was created. "For the purpose of restoring credit, it seems to be the general impres sion of all witnesses that the first necessity is for the industry to put into effect such economies of operation as will enable it to give good service at the lowest cost Generally speaking, this can be done by the elimination of deadheads and other free service, the abandoning of non-profitable lines, and where prac ticable, the substitution of one-man safety cars for heavier, equipment." - Wages of trainmen have increased from 29 cents per hour in 1914 to 70 cents per hour in 1920, an increase of 141 per cent During the same period coal has increased over 300 per cent A person receiving the same wage as a trainman in 1914 worked 10 1-3 minutes to pay for his five-cent fare, while in 1920, if he receives the same wage that the trainmen receive, he will only have to work 84 minutes to pay for a ten-cent fare. Tri-City Railway Company fa i .- , t- - -. 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