Newspaper Page Text
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THE ARGUS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1906.
l THE ARGUS..
PusUshed Daily and Weekly at 16t4
Psoond arena, Rock Island, HL En
tered at the postofflee as aeeond-olaaa
By THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally. 10 eenta per week.
Weekly. SI per year In advanoe.
All eomamnlcatlooa at argumeatatlve
akaraetar, polrUoal ar reUflouai moat
fear real name attached (or puMlca
Ooa. Ko auch articles will ke printed
ever flotltloaa signatures.
Cerreependenoe solicit from arerj
tawnaklp la Roek Island eextaty.
Saturday, Sept. 8, 1906.
Get the essential track facilities to
the lower end factory district.
The man who can take one from one
and leave two has been found by a
Chicago paragrapher. He is presiding
judge in a divorce mill.
Asked a few years ago what was
her life motto. Mrs. Craigie replied:
"Work while it is day: the night Com
eth when no man can work."
Both President Roosevelt and An
drew Carnegie refuse to stand pat on
spelling, but they agree to stand pat
on the steel trust taritT protection that
plunders the people of the United
States of untold millions.
A man In Xew Jersey has lost con
trol of his body as the result of oscu
lations from a kissing bug. If he had
lost control of his mind after being
kissed by one of Xew Jersey's fair
ones the case would be wholly under
standable. The monks of St. Bernard in the
Alps of Switzerland are now substitut
ing automobiles for dogs in rescuing
and transporting travelers. The auto
mobile is about to do with some fond
traditions what it does sometimes with
pedestrians knock 'em out.
- Senator Beveridge throws up ' his
hands and surrenders on every issue
and makes the endorsement of the
president the only thing left for the
republicans. The democrats have al
ways claimed that republican policies
will not bear Inspection and nothing
but a democratic congress will relieve
the people from trust protection and
In the small part of the speech.
about one-tenth, made by Senator
Beveridge, reported by the Associated
Press, he mentions President Roose
velt 18 times, so that the average men
tion of the president in the whole
speech must have been about 180
times. This is rather tough on the
Maine voters wha are Intent on meas
ures more than men.. Will republican
issues not bear talking about?
Probably In no place in the United
States is one man rule better Illus
trated than on the island of Put in Bay,
Ohio, where J. C. Oldt combines in
himself the offices, in addition to that
of mayor, of justice of the peace, dep
,nty coroner, superintendent of schools,
clerk of the vestry of the only Protest
ant church on the Island, leader of the
choir, superintendent of the Sunday
school, manager of the street railway,
and during the winter press representa
tive. William D. Fouss of Drab. Blair
county, Pennsylvania, who is 81 years
old. -never wore stockings until three
years ago. He has never worn under
wear, gloves or mittens, never used to
bacco in any form and never was sick
a day in his life. He performs all the
labor on his 40-acre farm and never
stops for rain, being frequently soaked
to the skin.' Summer and winter, re
gardless of snow, rain or shine, he
bathes his feet in a spring a short dis
tance from his house ' three times a
week. - -
The Chicago papers in general in
steadfastly declining to give the Trib
une of that city credit for the pursuit
and capture of Paul Stensland, the
fugitive Milwaukee avenue bank pres
ident, are evincing a spirit almost as
little as the unvarying attitude of the
Tribune toward what is known as the
country press. The Tribune consid
ers Itself altogether too big and
mighty to recognize the slightest
worth in the newspapers of the small
er cities and yet that very characteris
tic is an evidence of contemptible
smallness of calibre. But the Trib
une's achievement in the Stensland
case is a rare one that all the people
When President Roosevelt speaks In
his Watson letter of the "persons re
sponsible for the handling of the pres
ent congress." he probably means the
president and his friends Harriman,
Morgan, Schiff, and Rockefeller. If it
isn't bo, ask any particular republican
congressman who handled him? Some
body Y'lfA him, for the president
says so. It s the first time that the of
ficial announcement wys ever made
that the congress is not responsible for
Its own acts, but that certain other men
are responsible for handling it What
does "handling" mean? To handle, acj
cording to Webster's dictionary, means
to use or hold with the hand; to man
age; to practice on. Who used congress?
Who managed it? Who practiced on
rt? Who held it in their hands? Who
are the "men responsible for handling
Roosevelt has charged two parties
with crime in this matter first, those
who handled congress; and. second,
the congressmen who were handled.
Let every "handled" congressman be
defeated at the polls.
In 1896 and 1900 the political cam
paigns were made boisterous by the
frantic appeals of the "financiers" in
behalf of sound money. More or
less conspicuous in the east in making
the air resonant with denunciations of
Bryan and democracy, and in their ef
forts to defeat him and elect the repub
lican candidate, were such men as
John A. McCall, Richard A. McCurdy,
James H Hyde, George W. Perkins
Frank K. Hippie, the first four connect
ed with the New York Life insurance
corruption and frauds, the latter the
man who robbed the Philadelphia Real
Estate Trust company of from 17,000,-
000 to 110.000,000. In the west, equal
ly conspicuous, were such men as
Frank Bigelow, Paul O. Stensland, N.
C. Dougherty and others of like ilk.
These "sound money" men, east and
west, contributed an aggregate of hun
dreds of thousands of dollars of other
people's money, taken without leave or
license in the behalf of "honest finance
and "sound money," to defeat the an
archistic" and "dishonest" democrats
and their leader, William J. Bryan. It
was the dishonesty of these men and
others like them who have or have not
been found out that was instrumental
by the use of money that did not be
long to them- in corrupting the ballot
boxes of the country and accomplish
ing the defeat of the democracy in the
campaigns referred to. Their denunci
ation of democracy was the robber's
cry of "6top thief," while they all the
time had their hands in other people's
Recent developments show that the
people were being robbed during the
past decade by a few of these men as
Frank G. Bigelow S 1.500.000
Paul O. Stensland 2,000.000
Frank K. Hippie 10.000,000
X. C. Dougherty 1,000,000
And of untold millions by some of
the other "sound money" financiers
who "held their noses" in contempt as
honest democrats passed by.
The Springfield Register points to
these conspicuous "sound money" men
not for the purpose of making invid
ious comparisons, nor to recall and re
new issues, but simply to "point a
moral and adorn a tale" In the Interest
of the truth of history.
ROGER SULLILAN AIRS NEW
FOUND VIEWS OF BRYAN
(Continued from Page One.)
haad. and this I contend is but a fair
proposition, if a majority of those dele
gates of two years ago do not support
Bryan's allegation of fraud, then I will
insist that Bryan shall announce that
he will no longer be a candidate for
the presidency at the hands of the
democratic party. The American peo
ple believe in fair play. Call the roll."
Pain From a Burn Promptly Relieved
by Chamberlain's Pain Balm.
A little child of Michael Strauss of
Vernon, Conn., was recently in great
pain from a burn on the hand, and as
cold applications only increased the
inflammation, Mr. Strauss came to
James N. Nichols, a local merchant,
for something to stop the pain. Mr.
Nichols says: "I advised him to use
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and the first
application drew out the inflammation
and gave immediate relief. I have used
this liniment myself and recommend
it very often for cuts, burns, strains,
and lame back, and have never known
it to disappoint." For sale by all lead
The Breath of Life.
It's a significant fact that the strong
est animal of its size, the gorilla, also
has the largest lungs. Powerful lungs
mean powerful creatures. How to
keep the breathing organs right should
be man's chiefest study. Like thou
sands of others, Mrs. Ora A. Stephens,
of Port Williams, Ohio, has learned
how to do this. She writes: "Three
bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery
stopped my ooagh of two years and
cured me of what my friends thought
consumption. Oh. it is grand for throat
and lung troubles." Guaranteed by
Hartz & Ullemeyer, druggists. Price
50c and $1. Trial bottle free.
d private practice,' I
abroad, prominent 4
In hospitals and
in America and a
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as a remedy for Rheumatism,
Gout, Neuralgia, pains in the
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W. Levin, M.D., 49 E. 7th SU. N.Y.
Prepared tinder medical direc
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All druggists, 35 and 50 cents.
T. AD. RICHTER & CO.
215 Pari StfMt, New Ywfc.
r-r l i :0
I "r" " If
Everett L. Werts, of Oquawka, Hen
derson county, democratic candidate
for representative of the Thirty-third
district was born and raised on
a farm near Sunbeam -in Ohio
Grove township. Mercer county. Three
years of his life was spent at Hedding
college located at Abingdon, III.
While there Mr. Werts proved himself
an apt student and was accorded many
honors by that institution. He was
four years one of the most prominent
und successful teachers In the schools
of .Mercer county and is highly re
spected by all who know him.
His legal education was secured at
the Illinois Wesleyan university locat
ed at Bloomington, graduating from
that institution with the class of
1904. The month of his graduation
he took the Illinois bar examination
and was admitted to practice in the
courts of this state. He went immedi
ately to Oquawka In Henderson coun
ty and opened an office for the prac
tice of law.
Before having practiced law a year
he was elected city attorney of
Oquawka which position he still holds.
He is a bright, capable and intelli
gent young man of great ability and
commands the respect and confidence
of his acquaintances of all political
parties. He is a man of excellent mo
ral character, and if elected will with
out doubt honestly and truly repre
sent the district in the legislature at
IN THE CHURCHES.
services In the various churches will
be held as follows tomorrow:
Trinity Episcopal church. Nineteenth
street and Sixth avenue. Rev. Granville
H. Sherwood, rector. Services at 7:20
a. m., 10:45 a. m. and 5 p.m. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m.
Trinity chapel,corner Seventh street
and Fourth avenue. Sunday school at
2:30 p. m.
First Baptist, corner Third avenue
and Fifteenth street; Rev. H. W. Reed,
pastor. Sunday school at 9:30 a. to
Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Young People's meeting at 6:30 p. m
Morning subject. "The Teachings of
the Bible, and the Teachings of Sci
ence"; the second of a series of ser
mons on the Bible. Evening subject,
"Catching the Spirit of Christ."
Swedish Baptist, corner of Twenty
first street and Fifth avenue. Sunday
school at 2:30 p. m. Preaching serv
ices at 10:45 a. m.
Edgewood Baptist church, 447 Forty-
fourth street; Rev. H. B. Hazen, pas
tor. Sunday school at 9:30 a m. Serv
ices at 10:30 a. m. and 7j30 p. m.
Young People's service at 6:30 p. m.
Tomorrow will be Sunday school day
Morning subject, "Benefit of the Chris
tian Life to the Young People." Even
ing subject, "Old Age Without Hope."
Second Baptist chapel, corner of
Tenth street and Sixth avenue. Preach
ing by the pastor. Rev. J. W. Crush
shon, at ,10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 12:30 p. m. B. Y. P.
U. at 6:30 p.m.
German. Lutheran, corner Twentieth
street and Fifth avenue: Rev. C. A.
Mennlcke, pastor. Services at 10 a. m
and 7:30 p. m. .
German Evangelical, Ninth .street
between Fifth and Sixth avenues. Rev.
Ed E. Klimpke, pastor. Sunday school
at 9:15 a, m. .Services at 10:30 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m.
Swedish Lutheran, corner Four
teenth street and" Fourth avenue;
F. O. Hanson, pastor. Services at 10:30
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
9:15 a. m.
Zion Swedish Lutheran, 4400 Sev.
enth avenue; Rev. E. K. Jonson, pastor.
Services at 10:45 a, m. and 7:45 p.m.
Sunday, school at 9 : 30 a. tn.
Grace English Lutheran, corner For
ty-fourth street and Seventh avenue;
Rev. C. E. Hoffsten, pastor. Services at
10:45 a,m. and 7:30 p.m. Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m.
Central Presbyterian, Second ave
nue, between Fourteenth and Fifteenth
streets; Rev. Marion Humphreys, pas
tor. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Serv
ices at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Christian Endeavor meeting at 6:30
p. m. Morning subject, "Our Respon
sibilities as Christians for the Child
hood of Our Community." Evening
subject, "The Illumination of Obedi
ence." Aiken Street Union chapel. South
Rock Island. Junior Christian Endeav
or at 2:30 p. m. Ssnday school at 3 p.
m. Senior Christian Endeavor at 4
p. m. Rev. Marlon Humphreys, pastor.
South Park chapel, Presbyterian,
Elm street and Fifteenth avenue. Rev.
W. S. Marquis, pastor. Sunday school
at z :-u n m.
. , . 1
j Broadvr Presbyterian, corner of
I Twenty -thiru street and Seventh ave-
A wish came Into the heart of a child
From out of the ky one day.
And he wished for toys
And childhood joys,
A life that wan all of play.
But the child grew up,
A we all. forsooth.
And the wish was lost
In the wish of youth.
The youth long sighed for the romance
Of a love to truly last.
Ah! he wished for fame
And a glory name
To shine as the ages past. . .
But the wish was blurred
On the tear-stained page.
In the life book turned
To the wish of age.
Oh, the man but longed for human
The touch of a living hand.
A friendship true
For a life time through.
Nor change as the shifting sand.
But no friend came
As the years went by.
And the granted wish
Was the wish to die.
Mary E. Simpson,
hue; Rev. V. S. Marquis, pastbr. Sun
day school at 9:15 a. m. Young Peo
ple's meeting at 6:30 p. m. Services
at 10:45 a. m., and 7:30. p. m. Morn
Ing subject, "Christ in the Students
Ufe." Evening subject, "A Good Fight
to Fight." Miss Gertrude Carse will
sing morning and evening.
Bethel Presbyterian chapel, corner
Twelfth street and Eleventh avenne.
Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
United Presbyterian, Third avenue
and Fourteenth street. Sunday school
and 9:30 a. m. Young People's society
at 6:45. Rev. W. E. Dunlap of Or
chard. Neb., will preach at the morn
ing and evefiing services.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Twenty-third street, between Seventh
and Ninth avenues. Services at 10:45
a. m. Sunday school follows morning
service. Reading rooms in church edi
flee open daily except Sunday from 2
to 5 p. m. . Topic, "Matter."
Memorial Christian, corner of Third
avenue and Fifteenth street; Rev. O
W. Lawrence, pastor Sunday school
at 9:15 a. m. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30
p. m. Services at 10:45 a. m. and at
7:30 p. m.
First Methodist, corner of Fifth ave
nue and Nineteenth street; Rev. R. B.
Williams, pastor. Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Jimlor League at 2:30,
Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. Serv
ices at 10:45 a. m., and 7:30 p. m
Morning subject, "Does Christ Save
Everybody." Evening subject, .
Lesson in Faith." A short song ser
vice will precede the address.
Spencer Memorial Methodist church
corner Forty-third street and Seventh
avenue; Rev. J. B. Rutter, pastor. Ju
nior league at 3:30 p. m. Epworth
League at 6:30 p. m. Services at 10:45
a. m. and 7:20 p. m. Sunday school at
German Methodist, corner of Sixth
avenue and Fourteenth street; Rev. W,
C. Schultze, pastor. Services at 10:45
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
9:15 a. m. .
Wyman A. M. E. Mission, Thirteenth
street and Fifth avenue, Rev. Frank
J. Peterson, pastor. Services at 11:30 a,
m., sod 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
1 p. m.
St. Joseph's Roman Catholic, corner
Second avenue and Fourteenth street.
Dean J. J. Quinn, pastor. Mass at 8
and 10:30 a. m. Vespers at 3 p. m
Sunday school at 2 p.m.
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic, Twen
ty-eighth street and Fifth avenue
Rev. J. F. Lockney, pastor. Mass at
8 and 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 2
p. m. Vespers at 7:30 p. m.
St. Mary's German Catholic, corner
of Fourth avenue and Twenty-second
street; Father Adolph Geyer, pastor.
Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. m.
St. Paul's Belgian. Roman Catholic,
Twenty-fourth street and Elght-and-a
half avenue; Father J. B. Culemans,
pastor. Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. m. Sun
day school at 2 p. m. Vespers at 3. p. m,
" Free' Methodist church. Ninth avenue
and Fifteenth street. Rev. C. M. Stir
divant;' pastor. Sunday school at 9:45
a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday even
ings at 7:30.
Free Swedish Mission, corner of
Eleventh street and Fifth avenue. Sun
day school at 9:30 a. m. Services at
7:45 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednes
day evening at 8 o'clock.
Salvation Army barracks, 1509 Sec
ond avenue. Services as follows: Hol
iness meeting at 10:30a. m. Christian
praise service at 3 p. m. Evening ser
vice at 8 o'clock. Services every ev
ening at 8 o clock. Captain P. M. Jen
sen and Lieutenant J. P. Janes are
the officers in charge.
Christ's Home Mission, 3202 Third
avenue. Services at 7 p. m.
West End Sunday school, 700 Sixth
street. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Friday evenings at
7-30. W. B. Barker, superintendent.
Studies in the scriptures for those
Hpecially interested in the mlllenium
and in other parts of the great "plan
of the ages," conducted every Sunday
afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock at the
Rock Island Industrial Home building.
corner of Twenty-first street and Third
No one would buy & sailboat with
sails that could not be reeled. There
is always that possibility of a little
too much wind that makes a cautious
man afraid to go unprovided. The
thinking man, whose stomach some
times goes back on him. provides for
his stomach by .keeping a bottle of
Kodol for Dyspepsia within reach. Ko-
dol digests what you eat and restores
;. - . v. n jm
cucr Biuuiouu iu iue ousiuuua m pivjpor-
ly perform its functions. Sold by all
TO SAVE HER GOOD NAME.
Not long after I began to practice
law I was assigned by the court to de
fend a man for having entered a rich
man's house and stolen a lady's watch.
The moment I laid eyes on him I was
astonished. He was not only well
dressed, but bore the marks of a born
gentleman. The name he gave was
Alfred Stark, but I did not suppose
that was his real name. I took him
aside to interview him as to the line
of defense, ahd to my further surprise
he told me there was to be no de
fense. He Intended to plead guilty
that Is, unless I saw some technicality
by which he might go free without en
tering upon a trial. I saw none; the
man pleaded guilty and was sent to
the penitentiary for ten years.
It was about five years later, when
I had achieved some success in my
profession, that a card was banded
me at my office bearing the name of
Mrs. Clarence T. Bostwick. When the
visitor was shown into my private of
flee I saw a young woman dressed in
mourning and wearing a widow's cap
She could not have been more than
twenty-five years old, and, though still
possessing beauty, it had been marred
evidently by suffering. When we were
alone she asked me:
4Do you remember a man you were
appointed some years ago to defend on
a charge of entering a gentleman's
house and stealing a lady's watch?"
, "Would you know him by his pic
She drew from a shopping bag she
carried on her arm a photograph and
held it up i)efore me.
"That's the man," I said.
"Supposing that I can furnish proof
of his innocence. Could you secure his
"Only by inducing the governor to
She then gave me the facts in the
case which I took down In legal form
and that afternoon I went by train to
the capital and having obtained an in
terview with the governor, said to him
"Seven years ago Howard Read met
aud won Jeannette Pitman. Tbey
were both very young aud since Read
had his way to make be went west for
the purpose. At parting the two plight
ed what they called un everlasting
troth, not in be broken even after one
or the other died. For two years they
corresponded and at the end of that
time Miss Pltniau wrote her lover that
her father and mother were bringing
to bear upon her a pressure to force her
to marry a rich old man. Soon after
that she wrote that she hud yielded
"Head at once took a train and start
ed for tte east. 'I'M the parents of
Miss Pitman knew he would do and
had all the arrangements for the wed
ding made before they permitted the
letter announcing the fact to go through
the mails. Indeed their daughter was
married the day it was mailed. Read
crazed by hi inisfortuue, went to the
new home of the girl he bad lost re
solved to see her, not stopping to think
of the futility or the probable conse
quences of such a course. The young
wife was weak enough to see lilm
While tbey were together the hus
band's step was heard without. For a
moment it looked as if the lady would
be Irrevocably compromised, but she
was saved by the presence of mind of
Howard Read, whom the old man had
never seen. Snatching her watch Read
told the wife to leave the room by one
door a moment before the husband en
tered by another. Read, caught with a
watch belonging to the lady of the
house, made no resistance and was ar
rested, giving the name of Alfred
"The lady (Mrs. Bostwick) was pros
trated. She gave as a reason a nat
ural terror at a burglar having been
caught in the house. When she was
told that the man would be sent
to prison for a term of years her
nerves seemed to collapse entirely, and
her husband could only reassure her
by promising not to prosecute the bur
glar. He did not , prosecute. The
state did it In bis place, but this he
did not tell bis wife, and she supposed
her lover had gone free.
"'Clarence Bostwick lived five years
after his marriage. At his death his
widow, who had completely lost track
of Howard Read, began an Investiga
tion as to his Whereabouts. To her
surprise she found that a abort time
after her meeting with him a man had
been sent to prison for robbing her
husband. Securing the name and ad
dress of the attorney who had had
charge of the case, she came at once
"Armed with Mrs. Bostwick' s affi
davit, I had no difficulty in securing a
pardon for Howard Read, alias Alfred
Stark, and having telegraphed the lady
to meet me at my office the next morn
ing I started for home. When I told
her of my success she swooned from
the sudden unloosing of the nerve
springs that had kept her up. In half
an hour we were on a .train for the
prison and by noon drove up to the of
fice of the warden.
I would have permitted the young
widow to bear the pardon to the pris
oner alone, but the warden went with
her, and I therefore went also. " I
shall never forset the expression of
the prisoner's face . when he saw
through the bars the woman to save
whose good name he had sacrificed
himself or the succession of Illumina
tions ef his countenance as he read the
evidence of . his freedom and noticed
the widow's emblem.
"The lovers were not much lontrer
separated. Mrs. Bostwick wae rv
rich and Read had put away some
thing before bis misfortune. They
went abroad and were married long
before te expiration of the cmvn.
tlonal year of mourning.
ROBERT : C. BELL.
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lvst for delicious cakes,
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attack a voraan, viz: falling of the vomb. With this, generally,
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suffer as I did."
Good plumbing means
good health and this com
with modern sanitary
fixtures helpt to keep the doctor out
of your home. JStaadawf Porcelain
Enameled plumbing fix ture 1 make
healthy bath rooms, are sanitary and
have a beauty all their own.
If you intend making bath room im
provements, let us show you samples of
this famous ware. We guarantee good
work, prompt service and attention no
matter how small or how large your job.
Salubrln on hand for