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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, September 27, 1912, HOME EDITION, Image 9

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THE ROCK IST.AXD ARGUS. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1912.
9
"Supenor-Tailored Clorhejy
?!
"3
THE above illustrate some of the leading fashions
' shown by us, for fall, made by Garson, Meyer & Co., of Rochester, N. Y., one
of America's leading makers of High Grade Men's W ear. These garments are shown in
Rock Island only at this store, and we cordially invite an inspection of these and also the
celebrated Hart Schaffner & Marx and Society Brand, of which we have a most complete
showing.
i
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itHhii i t mi i in
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-I . ' V
THE TRI-CITIES' GREATEST VALUE GIVERS
SEE SIGNIFICANT
DRIFT -IN A POLL
remocratic National Commit
tee Hearing From Various
Sections of Country.
The Peop'e's Fund for Wilson and Marshall
The Argus will be glad to receive, acknowledge and forward contribu
tions to the peopie'a campaign fund for the election of Wilson and Mar
shall, and to this end the following blank form is printed, which may be
filed out and mailed to The Argus otflce.
CANVASS IS BY COUNTIES
Chairmen Instructed to Ascertain and
Report Actual Sentiment of
Voters.
(Ppoclnl Corrmpondrnc of The Argu.) ,
Chicago, Sept. 26. Secretary Joseph
Daviee. western manager of th
democratic national committee, Is
conducting a poll by couutioa of all
the states west of the Ohio river. The
poll is exhaustive and the county
chairmen have been Instructed to as
certain and report tho actual sentl
luont of the voters.
It is obvious that such a poll would
t o of no value to the national commit
tee unless It reflected the real opinions
of the people. Reports are comiug in
to the western headquarters from all
parts of the west and the following ex
tracts from such reports, selected at
random, will indicate the tread of pub
lic sentiment:
George V. Zinky. South Bend, Tnd.
"The political situation in St. Joseph
county, Indiana, seems very auspicious
for a democratic victory in November.
As you perhaps know, we have a new
To the Editor of The Argus: As a believer la the progressive
ideals of government represented In the candidacy of Woodrow Wilson
for president of the United States, and to the end that he may take
the office free-hauded, untrammeled and obligated to none but the peo
pie of the country, I wish to contribute through you, to be forwarded to
Governor Wilson, the sum of J toward the expenses
of his campaign.
Name
Address
All funds received by The Argus will be promptly forwarded to the Wil
son and Marshall headquarters, together with a list of the contributors,
who will receive direct from the headquarters certificates of acknowledgement.
Do Not Overlook the
Judicial Primary
registration law In this state. Three
different times for registration are pro-!
x ided by the law and two of these have .
pr.ssed. the last being Frlaay, Sept. 6. 1
At these registrations we find that we !
have been able to get a larger demo-.;
era tic vote to register than have the'
republicans. The next and last timei
for registration is Oct. 7 and we are ;
confident we can. The republican I
party is about evenly divided in this'
county for Taft and Roosevelt. There!
arc two separate organizations, with '
a county ticket nominated by'the re-
publican party before the national j
convention at Chicopo. which ticket1
has withdrawn from both divisions!
and organized for themselves. As a'
consequence It cannot work with or
Democrats should keep in mind
the primary to be held throughout
this judicial district, Saturday,
Oct. 5, for the purpose of nom
inating a candidate for circuit
judge. The democratic candidates
for the nomination are C. B. Mar
shall and S. R. Kenworthy of Rock
Island and W. R. Moore of Moline.
It is the duty of every democrat
to cast his vote for one of these
candidates In the primary election.
si pport Taft or Roosevelt. We there
fore have a very good chance for vic
tory, the only thing against us being
overconfidence."
Kir.HT IX KAX9A9.
Goorge A. Bigler, Clay Center, Kan.
''I have traveled over the county
pretty thoroughly in my own local .
campaign and I am very, very enthus-;
iatic at the prospect of a democratic
victory for the national, state and lo-j
caJ tickets In this county. You are of,
course familiar with the Kansas flp.t !
in the republican party over the elec-'
tors, which if it continues or rather, J
remains where it is now, will mean at!
a reasonable estimate of 40.00 votes
ULcb cm be counted In our column .
in the state who have always before
toted republican."
George E. Hill, Boise, Idaho. "We
have an excellent opportunity to carry
this state for Wilson, and also the leg
islature who will elect a United States
senator to succeed Senator Borah. Ths
chances for a democratic success have
increased about 40 per cent in the last
few weeks because of the actions of
Senator Borah and the position he lias
taken. He waa nominated as a straight
republican In the state and upon a
straight republican platform which
strongly endorsed Taft. Mr. Borah
now refuses to support Taft or Roose
velt and says he is a republican, not a
Taft or a Roosevelt republican, there
fore we presume he Is only a Borah
republican. His straddling position
has greatly anrered the Taft and
Roosevelt crowds who have adopted
platforms."
Ci. O. P. DISCOURAGED.
W. H. Merridity. Port Orford, Ore.
' The democrats of this county and sec
tion are alive and awake, hopeful of
victory, while the republicans are dis
couraged and concede Governor Wil
son's election. The independents, of
which there are many In this section,
are lining up for Wilson. Curry coun
ty will cast about 6')0 Totes at the
roroicg elections, of whtoh Wilson will
pet about 300. Roof Avelt 200 ard Taft
bout JtO. At lvst that is the pres-t-c:
indication and I know of nothing
likely to change conditions materially!
between this and election."
Walter Watson, Mount Vernon, 111. j
"The democrats in this county are
well organized and enthusiastic. I !
have not been able to bear of a Single j
democrat in the county who will not
vote his party ticket in November. Thej
republicans aro about evenly divided
into two horiile camps either of !
which will vote the democratic ticket
if necessary to defeat the other."
IX viscoxsix.
J. M. O'Reilley, Wausau, Wis. "A
meeting has been called to form one i
ot the best organizations the demo
crats of old Lincoln county has ever
had. We gave the republicans a good
trimming up two years ago (the first
in 16 years) and we are going to try
and bury them this fall for all time.
Ii our plans carry out as wo expect
you will find Lincoln county in the
democratic ranks good and strong."
J. E. Ready, Monroe, Mich. "Our
party is harmonious and enthusiastic
for Woodrow Wilson In Monroe coun-
ty, as seems-to be the case throughout
Michigan. We have a splendid or-1
ganization under the leadership of
j Messrs. Woods and Shields. We have
: a live democratic paper In the county
I of Monroe; one of the few in the
I state, that has always been loyal and
' true, and for that reason largely I be
lieve we have an organization that is
! working harmoniously for democratic
.' success."
j Duncan McNeil, Clifton, Ariz. "Lo
! cal conditions could not be better. For
i every bull moose and republican vote
i we have had at least four democrats
'to offset them and Arizona can be
fafely counted In the democratic col
; umn."
j J. F. Krberg, Sanborn, Towa. "We
j expect to carry O'Brien county for
; Wilson and elect a democratic repre
. s-r.tative, also give our congref sional
! candidate a majority in onr county,
end our county has never gone demo
! cratic."
What a Newspaper Down the
District Thinks of Tavenner
(Warren County Democrat.)
Clyde H. Tavenner made a brief visit
in Monmouth this week, going to Aledo
Wednesday for a couple of days at the
fair. He will spend a few days In Chi
cago In conference with the democratic
either Mr. Clark or Mr. Tavenner
would expect that a man would sell his
vote for a few pamphlets, but the ac
tion does illustrate that Mr. Tavenner
is willing to put 'himself out to see
that the people of his district are post-
state leaders, after which he will re-1 ed and giv.n a cnance to get their
j CAR BREAKS BEAM AND
BLOCKS THE BRIDGE LINE
Eridge line car No. 205 broke e
brake beam this morning at 8:30
! o'clock as it rounded the corner in
front of the Rock Island passenger
j depot and blocked the line for about
'; 2" minutes. A talf dozen cars were
lined up te'ore the trouble was ad
', Justed.
All the news aH the time
' ArguA.
Ths
turn to the district to make a vigorous
campaigTi until the election day to win
tbe election for congress.
Mr. Tavenner's deep interest In the
welfare of the district has been dem
onstrated time and again while he has
been active as a correspondent in
Washington for over 2,000 newspapers
in all parts of the country.
In fact, he has been so persistent
and prominent in denouncing the evils
that have crept into governmental af
fairs that some of the newspapers that
i have all the ear-marks of being con
! trolled by the interests are trying to
I poison the minds of the people against :
him, but it won't work. Mr. Tavenner,
although a young man, has made a j
: clean and honorable record for himself
j which cannot be successfully attack-1
! ed, because It has been practically be-1
fore the reading public all tbe thne on
all subjects affecting the public wel-1
! fare.
A recent good act brought about by
Mr. Tavenner through the pergonal
friendship of Hon. Champ Clark is be-
1 ing favorably commented on in all
j parts of the district, and the favors '
I are be.ng appreciated by democrats ;
and republicans alike. Instead of en-1
I cumbering the mails with speeches j
j made for political purposes, Mr. Clark
I sent out a list of valuable bulletins of
great interest to farmers and In homes
in both city and country, and stated in
a letter that those who wanted them j
could check the ones desired and Mr.
Tavenner would personally see to It I
that earh document would be sent !
These bulletins cover a wide variety j
of subjects and much useful lnforma-'
t.on. They are prepared at a cost of
hundreds of thousands of dollars of the i
people's money by the agriculturcl de-1
partment, but comparatively few ieo- i
(pie of this district would have know.-1
about them if It had not been for;
the thoughtfulness and hard work of;
Mr. Tavenner, and his good friend and '
adviser. Speaker Clark. j
No one of sensa would suppose that j
share of any good that Is done at the
capital. Clyde H. TavenneV has been
doing this sort of good acts for tbe peo
ple of his home district ever since he
has made his headquarters at Wash
ington. He has done them willingly,
cheerfully, without ostentation favors
for old soldiers, hard work to hold and
build up the arsenal at Rock Island,
real labor with voice and pen to ex
pose and defeat the iniquitous Taylor
system which would practically make
slaves of working people In factories.
Tavenner, through his Se nl
all his public actions, has sndVn him
self to be right with the masses as
against the classes, and he is the kind
of a man this district should have and
will have to represent us In congress.
REYNOLDS QUITS RACE
FOR STATE'S ATTORNEY
Robert R. Reynolds announced today
that he decided not to file his petition
as a candidate for the state's attorney
ship. Mr. Reynolds has petitions cir
culated to have bis name printed on
the ballot as an independent nominee.
Here Is a charming waist of white
satin, black velvet and whltefllet lace.
The three materials are combined In
an effective design. Double plaited
tulle ruffles around the neck. K.ain
net yoke and fc-earm sections cf
sleeves. White pearl buttons at the
front.
Buehler Bros Specials
Saturday, Sept. 28, 1912
Picnic hamp, per pound "2c
Salt pork, per pound 12120
Link sausage, per pound Qq
Frankfurters, per pound 03
Garlic sausage, per pound Qq
Choice beef pot roast, per pound 9c
Beef rib roasts, per pound " Jc
Pork shoulder roasts, per pound "J 2c
Front quarters of lamb, per pound Qq
Hind quarters of lamb, per pound 122
Pickled pigs' feet in vinegar, per pound 6q
Spare ribs, per pound JJq
Erick cheese, per pound , J5q
Butterine in two pound rolls 35Cf 3 25o
BUEHLER BROS.
1628 Second Ave., Rock Island

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