The Capital Times from Madison, Wisconsin on August 7, 1930 · Page 24
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The Capital Times from Madison, Wisconsin · Page 24

Madison, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 7, 1930
Page 24
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Home Owned fiome Edited Home THE CAPITAL 11MES AN Independent Newspaper Official Paper of the Stat ot Wiscoiiiii) Entered as tccund class matter at Uit rustultlcc at Madison. Wis., unclei tilt .el ol Man 8. ISM Publislied every alitrnuon ind Sunday morrinr. PJ Tiro Capital Times Company, Capital Times Building. MEMBERS Mfiir tj;nsi: ,smi. !N C - A.) The . The Associated Press is delusively entitled to the use (or publication at ill news dlswleh" thV UKalews p'u ' wre'n! U eights ot republication of special dispatches also are reserved cntati7es: lc' Coast Paync - HaU, I By Mall Prepaid: Te'rsV:. ' I I ln"IU one y 5J.SH; .0. "rce " hs si .SO. Outside t Wisconsin. 1 year S6.(10; 6 months S3.uu. J By Carrier In the City ot Madlsoi One year $7.S0; b m . j uumlhs s paid v j The Capital Times Platform FOR STATE AND NATION 1. Public ownership of natural resources and of those activities vested with a public inter - es,l,ht, heat, power, and transportation. 2. Stop commercial carp seining in Wisconsin '"'fOR CITY OF MADISON I. Build a city auditorium adequate for Madison's needs. Let's Get The Truth To The People The Capita! Times will be mailed to any person in Wisconsin for o months lor $1. This special offer is made for the three months of the coming campaign. A Life Of Service THIS is a day in which the attainment of wealth, power, and position is our measure of success. Dun and Bradstreet are the jrreat biographers of the day. The sizes ot the estates lileri for probate arc the yardsticks for examining whether the individual has "made jjood." With the sordid values which are placed on life achievements today, it is inspiring to contemplate the career of Dr. JIarv Blakelidpe SauthofT who has just died after giving: 20 years in the service of humanity. We are living life in a fast and complicated tempo. The thing which we call civilization in its modern phase is making the old simple life a thing of the past. Todav we must be up - to - date. We must keep up with the machine. We must keep up with the complicated social and business codes of the day. Thousand? break under 1 he strain. The present tempo of society is throwing thousands of wrecks on the scrap heap pitiful figures who have become lost and confused in the present day whirl. To these unfortunates. Mrs. Sauthoff and her husband, Dr. August Sauthoff. have devoted their lives. Since 1908 they have been on the staff at the hospital over at Jfei.cic.ia ministering to the needs of those poor souls who are - no longer able to care for themselves. Some - day the literature of success will be turned toward careers like those of Dr. and Mrs. Sauthoff and service to humanity will become the real measure of a useful and successful life. Today every jchonl child knows the names Rockefeller, Morgan, Wrigley, and Ford. Ton few know 'the stories of those obscure and silent benefactors who have bent over microscopes and toiled in their laboratories to the end that the ills that effect the human race might be ameliorated. How many school children know the name of the Canadian scientist who has saved thousands of lives in the discovery of a serum .for diabetes'.' How many know of Pasteur who discovered the germ and revolutionized our whole approach to human disease? How many know of Gorgas who wiped out yellow fever and typhoid '.' How many know the story of Father Dutton who has given his life to the leper colony in Hawaii? Less distinguished, perhaps, but not less devoted. Dr. Mary Sauthoff belonged to that great company of men and women who hold service to humanity to be the great objective in life. Aside from her professional work, Mrs. Sauthoff was a charming woman. Her death has come at a time that is all too early. There is need as never before lor women of heV social outlook today. Thousands will regret to hear of her untimely death and will hasten to express their condolences to the bereaved family. Adam Smith Saw Monopoly Crushing Everything BACK IN 1776, Adam Smith, the founder of political economy, wrote in his "Wealth of Nations" some sentiments which are. worthy of consideration today because 'they so graphically portray a present day picture. Smith was a powerful i'oe of monopoly. He fought the monopoly interests which sought to entrench themselves by obtaining powerful special privileges from the government. In his "Wealth of Nations," Smith said: "The monopolists have become formidable to the government, and upon many occasions intimidate the legislature. The member of parliament who supports every . proposal for - trengthening this monopoly is sure to acquire not enly the reputation of understanding trade, but r popularity md influence - witn an cryvr ot ::,,. .v.:y.c::i ip.z renatr inj pi fteali Making Liirht By ERNEST Grumble Scat Papers tf The Record of a Journey to Canada and New York VIII OLD WOMEN WITH DOGS tT WAS HOT In New York, and I spent many ol I my hours in the park. One thing I liked about the park was that young couples could sit on ihe benches and hold hands and kiss unabashed and unmolested. Cupid is not a furtive creature in New York: he docs not have to resort to back stairs or parked autos. In the Midwest, especially in the smaller cities, ll a man spoons on a park bench he will discover, that all the world shoves a lover, But not in New York. The parks, t' - .c benches on Riverside Drive and the scats of the open - top buses are crowded with couple. - obviously feclms Glynish. The patrolmen and conductors do not interfere, and no outraged Grundy summons the sheriff. The public isn't, interested. The anonymity of the individual in the metropolis is at once terrify inc and beautiful. Though he counts no more than a dust - mote, which does not fiattrr his ego. he is not. harried by peepers and gossips, and this" is excellent. He can be himself because he doesn't exist. Not that. New York isn't as gossipy as Middle burgh or Madison. It is. But the New Yorker plays with "grander" characters. He can be excited by a - rX:, - ( - .:z:re okvybay, a Broad blue - blood. About these, gossip is Voice of The People "Let the People Have the Troth ami Freedom to Discuss It, and All Will Co Well" LETTER WHICH APPEARED IN WAL'SAU RECORD - HERALD Editor Record - Herald: In your issue of July 25 vou asked Philip La Foilcttc to express himself or Ik. ,TFwioral situation. Evidently Mr. La Pol - lette did not desire to mix Jr. the congressional fight j in this district. For a number of years chairman of the Marathon county Progressives for a considerable time and have taken an active part in the campaigns to elect the Progressive candidates, and fail to see how there can be any misunderstanding a? to the congressional situation. Congressman E. E. Browne, who is a candidate .. w;ip,tinn has renrescntcd this district in con - "rr,. Mnce 1912 "c! has been consistently Progrcs - slve. The people have endorsed his record in con - nrefs in electing him by incrrasinc majorities each iWe Concressman Browne has merited the conn - deuce placed In him by - 1 discharging the duties an sition fearlessly and ho: every reasonable cconom for every measure which voters of IhC district r ws voted for .1 affairs and n would be to the interests of the pcop;C s the opportune workers, and citizens in generaldesiring honest and progressive government, to get together and conccn - j trat'e on such Progressive candidates that can be , trusted to look after their interest. Congressman Browne receives no his campaigns from any source and is therefore under no obligation to any organization or individual, but is free to act independently in voting with no other ancc with thi I the irious drpartmen Ihe '. atcr I i :,i fv . h:m pcrvicr than a new member. Congrewman Browne has. kept w to the people and has never broken betrayed a It , He has been of g "at service to the small merchant who i, against large competition. make a living is efforts in the in such that the farmer should terest of the farmer be particularly interested In his re - election. His efforts to give Wisconsin an outlet to the sea through the Great Lakcs - St. Lawrence Waterway and his recent speech on the subject have been favorably commented upon by the press of the state. I fail to see how Mr. Boileau can make an issue upon Congressman Browne, who has been consis - tcntlv Progressive for 30 years. I fail - to see how Mr, Boileau can be considered a Progressive. Apparently Mr. Boileau is just looking out lor, Mr Boileau and does not cave for the Progressive ca'ti - c. 1 am confident, it will be the sober judgment of the people on primary day to support a tried true friend. The railroad brotherhoods d( c to co - operate j been chairman of ! r v,.... ,i h, i ' i with the farmers and Progressives in general to in: : department so mu - - end that a full Progressive ticket be elected and to j used by the other departments Emussen Chatln Transportalions Brother - that there were more who "contributed to state gov - - a,',.ii wis ! crnmcnt" bearing this standard, hoods. Viausau, s. , cditQr becoming forgctful - THE JOURNAL'S CAMPAIGN OF INSULTS wasn't it only a little over a year ago that h iW AND SLURS j booming Mr. Levitan for governor ? - CharIes H. Madison, Wis.. July 31 If the editors of the Tcnney. great importance. If he opposes them, on the contrary, and still more if he has authority enough to bo able to thwart them, neither the most acknowledged probity, nor the highest rank, nor the greatest public services, can protect hjm from the most infamous abuse and detraction, from the personal insults, nor sometimes from real danger, arising from the insolent outrage of furious and disappointed monopolists."' (Wealth of Nations. Book IV, Ch. II.) TPHAT Ad'ani Smith said in 1776 is " true today. Witness the manner in which the instrumentalities for sthe creation of public opinion the newspapers, the radio, the screen, have been seized and - are being used to glorify arid justify monopoly operations. Here in Wisconsin state newspapers are assiduously conducting the campaign of devotion' to monopoly described by Adam Smith above. We are witnessing the building ol a privileged class. We are EDITORIAL PAGE OF of The Times L, MEYER - Tr. retailed in a spicy flood. The news - stands bulge with scandal sheets and tabloid chit - chat. The New Yorker does not know or give a hang if his apartment house neighbor drinks, gambles or worships a Chinese joss, but he is Intensely inter - - - ' in the marital mathematics of Peggy Joyce and the adventures of Texas GUlnan of the Lone Bar State. That Is why the New Yorker is devoted to. the trivia of Walter Wlnchcll, the newspaper calumnylst, who is omniscient and assumes am attitude of kcyholicr than - thou. OLD WOMEN WITH DOGS. Besides the lovers and the children and the unemployed in the park in Harlem, tnere were always with dogs, I had never Known trciuie manv lorn women and ugly dogs in the world. Every evening at dusk they hobble out of the brownstones leading a dog by a leash. They walk the maze of paths "in St. Morris park hour after hour with overstuffed chows and poodles of suspicious pedigree. .... HmK these, out to take the air and Impress the public with - pups of divine origin. , Just Harlem grandmas, rather slatternly and lumpish. Just old women with dogs. Old. lonesome women with nothing to cherish but a yellowish poodle with ............ T thn villa - re thev'd be rocking on the front porch, and neighbors would drop In for a chat, . , nJ.hnj r. m - o Pur. in the cities, somehow, a family takes wings; it is torn into particles like a bit of paper and scattered in the wir.d over five boroughs. You do not often sec old women with children and grandchildren walking In the PROnlv old women with dogs. They walk the maze of paths and do not. speak to each other. One dame .its on a bench and carries on.a long conversation with her doc. 'You had a hot day today, didn t you Prince?" Yes. I know. ' I can tell by the way your little tongue hangs out that this weather is bad on my little man. Never you mind. Prince, you U have some cool milk before you go to bed." Prince is , fat brlndlc - colorcd .mongrel with shoe - button eyes, and he sits on the old lady's lap, panting obescly. . . ,j The old woman gathers him up m her arm and pats his head. "Ah, my baby, my Dao, sne s - - "j 'which would be funny and foolish if It were not n old woman talking to her dog. Continued tomorrow. Ti..nnir, Ktetr .lournal are goimr to fill up i Ih'i columns with insults and slurs besmirching the name of LaFollette, it would seem to me that they at least might stop within the bounds of common dcccnc I refer to an editorial in an issue of The Journal ;eck where siurs were ou - ecw - u - Robert, M. La Follctte Sr. because she declined to enter politics following the death of Senator IA - Pnllette. The writer of that editorial went so .'ar as to call Mrs. La r'onct - e a "'"" " "politician," and" snccringly referred to her as the "queen regent." I've been a friend of Mrs. La Follctte 's for many years and these Insulting remarks of the editor of the State Journal arc entirely false and uncalled for. No one could be interested In her own ag - grandizci ement or have less or the scheming qunni,. professional politician that Mrs. La Follctte. Va mvsclf and ether women of her acquaintance :he has demonstrated herself as a loving and cic - otcd friend, thinking always of the welfare of oth - rs before her own. Anyone who knows her would )e as mdi - nant as I am at the contemptible slurs iirccted at her name by this jack - a - napes editorial i - rltcr. r .he qtato Journal new. - - ,. cr rr.w t fill s col of insults at election time, it, ma nun leave the names ; of such women as out of its editor.als. - A Woman County. Mrs. jua I'Oiivut; THE STATE JOURNAL CARPET BAGGER'S ATTACK ON SUL Living Madison. Wis.. Aug 2.1 The editor ot in wi? - consln State Journal has been having a lot of fun lately writing on the political situation in Wisconsin It. has been admitted that he is not the only ,v. who net - a .chuckle - ,; h - . writings, but writers lifted with wit. and sarcasm should not. overstep, when a man has made the record that Solomon Lcrit, - n ha. - made and is still making, it seems m rather bad tc to picture nim,m me miliiy. ials more active There is no one of the si tally alert than Mr. iun be called 67 young, ano nis juugm' - iii. " woenwi von recall that it the loopholes in the wording ol tne aj .m. which exempted from tax all gasoline ir .the state on the date the law went into effect - He got he legislature tc amend the law and the state profited by his action in the amount of $1,000,000. It was his keen insight that saved the state this, notwithstanding the' fact that this act had gone hrcnigh both the senate and assembly and then reached the aY lor the editor's remark that Mr. Lcvitan's life "holds no promise, for the future - " is it not refreshing to have a state official who is devoting hs energies to making his present office as efficient, if ,., . s manv in the state, Instead of laying his plans 'for holding bigger offices. They have his told that powerful manufacturers who employ thousands of men are the real builders of the state and that they are entitled to special favors in the shape of tax immunities and governmental exemptions. - Men who contend that there can only be general prosperity when the burdens of government are fairly and equitably distributed and when the farm - er. the laboring man, and the small business man are justly treated, are held up to contempt and ridicule by the organs of monopoly. They are branded as irresponsible, as ne'er - do - wells, in precisely the same manner as outlined by Adam Smith. ' TIE AD the above statement by Adam Smith again and then recall what Robert M. La Follette Sr. went through because, as a great statesman and public benefactor, he dared tol challenge the monopoly intIstSj THE CAPITAL TIMES OUR BOARDING HOUSE sav,cap, l tyus - r CAME. UP "FROM . - TH UM - M - CAST ANCHOR ArUP DRAUJ OFF Tltt oOART OF , CEJ . kieiAJe. "Room AriT W i OkiLS HAVe A QUART OT GASOLINE. LEFT FoR. - THaT IfJ OUR MCAIUfi. - uJHATll we pa, 'sHuT If CiFF FoK? aaA7 - drift or Toss. ovyeR ft - r anchor y FAR The State Press One of the Progressive oligarchs says he will support Mr. Reynolds instead of" Mr. Rcis for attorney general for the reason that with about three per cent of the population of Wisconsin Dane county should not take more than 60 per cent of the state offices, that it's an error ot judgment for it to insist, upon 80 per cent of them.' This condescension upon the part of those born to the purple should be gratifying to the people of the state and probably will be received with acclaim and rejoicing. Such thnuBhtfiilnCss for the rights of the other 70 counties in Wisconsin shows a magnanimous disposition upon the part of the Progressives that ought to attract the love and admiration of the common people for them. It Is one of their most kindly and magnificent, gestures. Those inclined to belittle their motives may think that light is beginning to penetrate, but that is probably a mistaken notion. . Light is not strong enough. Green Bay Press Gazelle. ' ' The congressional search for Communists among public school children is treated with the derisioi it dcicrves by Pres. Glenn Frank of the University of Wisconsin. Dr. Frank asserts that those' who profess to see the menace of communism In our public schools are "seeing thing under the bed at night," and points out soundly that national safety will be far more effectually promoted through the expenditure of time and energy in the development of Americanism rather than in a sacred defense of Americanism. Even if American youth were In danger of becoming inculcated with a communistic philosophy, it is difficult to see how the situation would be improved through the spectacle of a congressional committee making an investigation. The creation of this congressional committee, which is now sitting in Chicago Ltnd listening to such drivel as the attack of a representative of the American Intelligence Vigilantes upon a former University of Wisconsin student, is without doubt one of the best breaks the professional agitators have had in years. We venture the guess that whoever gets credit in Moscow with having inspired the investigation will be in line for some sort of accolade. Milwaukee Philip La Follctle's campaign for governor is complicated by the double - crossing of Alvin C. Rcis by the Madison organ of the Progressive Republican faction. The sincerity of the Progressive leaders is in question. Will the La: and Blaine accept this politician's play , for offices, or will they stand up for the man who has made a record as a Progressive? . Philip La Follette might have gone along without expressing an opinion between Reis and Reynolds, if Mr. Evjue's political organ had not shown Its hand by ditching Rcis for political expediency. But the Madison paper has been so closely identified as the mouthpiece of the La. Follettcs and Blaine that Philip La Follctte must cither speak OUT OUR WAY - - 7 COOD SoFFrW fSOSVV. r GASoliaIts EGAD STOE IMPORT 'ATo Irt niMUH uuMBNbbi WE GtOT SOM'H. OP l"J. OOP? FAMiW. WE pOMT KklOW HE' - S OFF A lvy 0f "TH FUK1MV PAGE. Ar4 ra;f""' lo' LOOK'tM' AT TH iM - th' fummv page. Asa' ' - By Aliern lT5 PDJ UP TP i lbtt me. seer; pISTRfSSS S(5rJAL AT PAM HAiiPtE. GASOUfUtS. "FROM MOTOR BOATS.' Tope OT To BRINGS SomeTHics A To use COOK sih'JE PREPARING , PA5SIAA& TrT tfAf THE j IS OF; (Cp?e.aTe:r Looking Backward FIFTY YEARS AGO TODAY The Rev. Seabreeze is appointed pastor of Grace Episcopal church. " Miss Maggie Barmon ts a guest of Mrs. John Melvln. Ed Keogh, recently appointed state printer, rents a new office. TEN YEARS AGO TODAY Gov. Cox in his arrrptaneo address as nominee for the presidency of the Democratic party, gives his unqualified approval to the entire administration of Woodrow Wilson. The street ear men's strike in Denver is called off when federal troops arrive. The Capital Times dubs Harding and Cox, Republican and Democratic presidential nominees, the Gold Dust Twins. out or be accounted a partner m the double - crossing. Reis has the record. He has carried the load; he is the kind of man the reactionaries really fear. Philip La Follctte has already profited from the magic of his family name and a reputation apparently earned as a speaker. Although the logical candidate for governor was Reis. Mr. La Follette has been chosen as the candidate of his faction for that honor. Is it. now the plan to go farther still and sidetrack Rcis for Atty. Gen. Reynolds, whose record for accomplishment in office is zero? And all at. the bidding of the political manipulator and would - be boss of - the Progressive movement, Evjuc? Milwaukee .lni'irnal. And does that great fnker. the Journal, think that people arc not wise to its sudden friendship for Mr. Reis? In the small Alpine village of his birth the Rt. Rev. Sebastian G. MesSmcr, archbishop of the Milwaukee diocese of the Roman Catholic church, is The oldest living prelate of hLs rank in the United States, distinguished as a churchman, scholar, authority on canon law. of his faith, and author, Archbishop Messmer was held in high affection and esteem not only by the members of his own faith but also by all who knew him. It was under his capable administration that the Milwaukee archdiocese had its greatest development both in the church and parochial school activities and property. The intense interest the archbishop took in current affairs was evidenced many times by his public statements on issues of national import, The deep affection and regard in which he was held by all who .knew him was reflected by the testimonial dinner given him upon the observance of his golden anniversary by over 60(1 Milwaukccans of all creeds. His death marks the passing of one of the. ablest and most prominent church dignitaries of his faith in this country. Fond du Lac Reporter. - - - - By Williams Agrh. kill wmm j M if Thursday Afternoon, August 7, 1930 Daily Records Until Noon Today BIRTHS At, the General hospital son to Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Farrcll. 3 24 Vista rd.. Wednesday: daughter te. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Flick. 120 S. First st.. Wednesday; son to Mr. and Mrs. William Bernard O'Brien. 508 Conklin pi.. Thursday. At St. Mary's hospital son to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Sommcr, Windsor. 'Wednesday; daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Schlimgen, 2120 Winnebago st., Thursday. MARRIAGE LICENSES Francis F. Judd. Madison, and Minnie I. TJrlvn, Mt. Horeb. Fred F. Friske, Madison, and Leona M. Kerr. Lancaster. Stanley R. Swanson and Eunice V. Osmundsen, Madison. Relnold J. Klein and Antoinette M. Schuster Sun Prairie. Cosmo Di Salvo and Mary Majsano. Madison. Henry P. Frulh. Sun Prairie, and Mary J. Skram. Madison. Harald F. Caldwell and Gho - i E. Grinde. Minneap - olis. Minn. Joseph J. Hc.ib, South Milwaukee, and Man - ! .Durlin. Madison. BUILDING PERMITS H. C. Hoesly. garage. 9 g. Spoonor st.. $.?nn. C. G. Anderson, golf course, 1207 Williamson st. $200. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS August Thousand to Wisconsin Power and Light. Co.. lot. 3. block 22. Belleville. Arthur M. Mulhern to Giles C. Peake, lots 5. 6. and 7. - block 14, Masomanic. Mollie Astell ct al to Bernard .7, Reamer, part of lot. 17, block 5, Oakland Heights. Madison. Westmorland Co. to Louis Faucrbach. lot 7. Work 8, Westmorland addition to Madison. Augusta. Clark to Lorraine Houk. pan. of jots 20 and 25. block 1. RobinsKin addition to Mawmanie. Augusta Clark to Jennie Push, part of lets ;o and 25. block 1. Robinson addition to Mazomanic. South Side State bank to Alfred Haark, lot 33. block 5, Findlay Park, town of Madison. Henry Thronson to Frank Wcseridonk. land in section 36. town 5 north, range 12 east. Frank Wcscndonk to Percy M. Palmer, land in section 36, town 5 north, range 12 east. Clyde A. Gallagher Corn, to Heiirv C. Johnson. lot. 181. Clyde A. Gallagher subdivision of part of Fa II 's addition to Madison. SUPERIOR COURT James Dodge, 310 E. Washington ave.. fined sin and costs, and D. Baumgamer, Jancsville. fined ?5 and costs for speeding. P. C. Jack, and Richard Blanchard fined 51 for violating arterial highway ordinance. D. Gordon. A. Vance. F. C. Powers. A. K. Krln - dahl. Mrs. Dins, Carl Von Krug. Earl Wheeler. R. M. Qninn. M. Lavin. J. Becker. H. C. Johnson. John Blue, P. Hamachcr. W. Olbrirh. W. T, Hlmnman, C. D. Spndernerg. fc. H. Beebe. Paul Cranefield. W H. Lewis, w. F. SeW Mrs. 1. E. Goff. D. Moonc S. Gay. D. Milward, George Kliner, C. Pfsuiker. rjg&. Storm. H. C. Straus, J. C. Ruttenberg. and G. Daw son fined $1 for violating parking ordinance. J. E. Curtis. D. S. Varian, p. W. Moll. M. Nienrber, F. P. Fomeroy. K. Green, and Harry Culp fined M for making left turn on State .n. B. Sherman fined $1 for violating parking light, ordinance. Arthur Knapp, 40, Monroe st., committed to state hospital at Mendota for 30 days for drunkenness. Ole Clepp, 33, of 116 W. Gorham St., held for trial in circuit court on manslaughter charge. JUDGMENTS (First name is that of debtor and second that of creditor.) Robert O. Gmeinder John O. Hereld. $703.75. Carrie Krigbaum First National bank, 5 - 57.60. Henry V. Saunders and Roy Westbury Margaret Brown, f52.50. Frank Mosel Blufeau's. Inc., if 111. MECHANICS' LIENS 1 First name Is that of person against, whom lien is filed and second that, or claimant.! C. A. and Gertrude Johnson Waldron and Tip - ESTATES FILED FOR PROBATE G. H. Mason, Madison; assets, $8,200; liabilities, $2,000. BANKRUPTCY George N. Oettmcier, voluntary, town - of Jefferson, Jefferson county; liabilities, $4,416; assets $483 Frank Tetzlaff, voluntary, Madison; liabilities $12,202; assets, $527. Emil Francis, voluntary, Madison; liabilities. $5,475: assets, $3,240. Walter T. Scollard, voluntary, Bclolt; liabilities, $2,256; assets. $285. Matt Johnson, voluntary, Madison; liabilities, $6.'I2R; assets, $250. A Thought Progressive solidarity is giving way on every hand. The endorsement of Attorney General John Reynolds by The Capital Times instead of adoption of a; neutral attitude as between Reynolds and Alvin Reis is but one of a number of open breaches in Progressive ranks, and there are others not. so open but still recognizable. In the Ninth congressional district, in which Langlade county is included. Mayor W. C. Sullivan of Kaukauna has come out in opposition to Rep. George Schneider. As a Blaine man he will draw no. votes from the conservatives, who are expected to pu'. their own candidate into thIield. now that the opposition is divided. The bitterness that has been aroused between Progressives in the Sixth district by Harry Schlcrf, private secretary of the late Cong. Lampcrt. taking the field against Philip Lcnher, choice of a Pro, - grcsslvc conference, is indicated by the fact that ' Thomas P. Hayden, chairman of the - conference, charges that the Schlcrf candidacy was sponsored and financed by the conservatives. The rejoinder of Mr. Schlcrf, when it comes, wiU fan the flames of dissension still more. Antlgo Journal. The Antigo Journal Is one of the Money Ring's faithful spellbinders In Wisconsin. It docs about as much groveling and kow - towing at the shrine of wealth as its neighbor over at Merrill the Daily Herald. The Antigo Journal, too, has been beating the editorial tom - toms endeavoring to create dissension, within the Progressive ranks. The picking isn't so good this year with the solidarity back of the candidacy of Phil and the fact that the Kohlci' campaign doesn't seem to be clicking. The attempt of the Antigo Journal to write the obituary of the Progressive movement isn't very convincing. Ict's see, didn't these old faithful stalwart papers write the death knell of the Progressive movement when L Follette supported Lenroot for governor years ago and Lenroot was defeated? . There is one thing that reactionary newspapers' like the Antigo Journal will never understand that as Ion; as there is oppression and Injustice tbcjjjA will be a militant movement of protest whetherH be calk i Progressive or by some other label. AJ there will always be ln.iusltcc as lonj as we have - B privileged claw that feels it has a. right to exploits th people. This, despile the efforts of Tory organ 7 like the Antigo Journal which, leebjy trie to mak ' people believe that thing art O. K, under - Uw tmX

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