Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLEllN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER H, 1920
in irk tQullttUt
I-oAoEka tt lenrtt.
L'.ortal BMoiea, S5-I.'
.r-olteUm be OSleaaVI,
urila.v. Oct. 1J, It.
THE ASSOCIATE NEN,
-i ;--. u urMvir orim-l
-iiion of an !i .mama-
r n -t Otherefee cnAMd to
a local aews .uaUsece
f r-suVtmrtfla of apwlal ta
re a;, resume.
I M -1 N3 OCT. 8tv 1920
!'! i-Lir.W TICKET. i
' .''LIVING of Ohio.
1 :.tr Senator,
: N ' 'KGKE, ew London.
t .i rnior,
.T nt Governor,
: .itn.U P.idgefleld.
I 1 : -rn-t.
. .K.MAN, New London.
' 'PTF.LT.O. Ooton.
i ) LAKE. Brooklyn.
- "' rrobate.
arrntly been picked
1 1 ics for the brine
r-'utive to the right
n far an can be .seen
.it r, free speech but
l.iws of the conucu-
i r.o attomrt made to
r from giving expres
nn any subject The
t.; those who may
i '.Lnne who have come
:,'f-i-s has not been de-
. !::i3 arisen over the
:n unwillingness to
". L.ti of the police in
'!' from gathering
s vhich caused the
c and which shewed
: t in. recognize local
" : "f free speech has
i ! -is dlsrlpsed by the
have been p aced
.- ng to obey a r0
; that they could
to a hall Instead, of
. streets, and by the
v.-eting has continned
v ,r.'-n parried on un
, .-r"gard laws under
speech Is being de
. i convince the people
' ini; done and it It
' rarrylng of the
r courts will result
' rrintion than tha
"I'irt. And tt is the
live to the local reg-
'' 'in; for a stricter
. i:;i;:ht otherwise be
"i n, however, hinges
' "f local regulations
-i ! i"li, however much
!:akp it apnfar so.
aitlea thut the. wheat and corn raisers
are wry have found the bottom drop
ping y6ut af th market. Tnar sucn us
all.'part of the operation of the law of
supply and demand ought not to be over
looked and It Is to be recognised that ail
it to play its part In bring down the
prtce of other goods. ,
But whatever the situation whether
f prices are dropping faster than it is be-
pieved Just or not there ought not to be
K J : . 1 - j ,k.l ctii.it rtf lavlaeonMC
u i ry i i v r,x iiijai o,.. . ...........
which threatens the destruction of prop
erty and possibly life and actually -accomplishes
such destruction. The burn
ing of cotton gins may tend to affect
the price of cotton but It-is simply an
other case where the remedy is .worse
than the. disease.
Wherever there are such cases of in
cendiarism there needs to be called into
action every possible means of dealing
with those who are advocating it as well
as those who are actually participating
in it. ,
The south has a long history in which
terrorists and lawn essn ess play a con
spicuous part. It it because of th, at
titude toward it in the past that it
breaks out new 'and the action by the
governors is only what common sense
directs in dealing with such a situation.
.The orders should amount to more, how
ever, than words an a piece of paper.
HABDING OK THE LEAGUE.
Those who are "endeavoring to. distort
what Senator Harding says in regard to
the league are having their troubles
keeping out of their own way By tak
ing portions of his speeches where he is
dealing with certain , features of the
peague and applying them to the entire
covenant claims are being made that he
is going from one viewpoint to another,
that he is changing his attitude regard
ing the league, but such is not the case.
As for the scrapping of the league as
proposed by .President Wilson he de
clares that the president did that him
self. That there is no chance that it
will be ralifled in that form is admit
ted even by those who approve of it in
that form, but who. recognize that even
if Cox should be elected it would be im
possible because of the makeup of the
senate to obtain ratification along those
Senator Harding declares that he will
not submit the league to the senate with
article ten Included. He definitely de
clares Jhat he will insist upon the pro
teetion of our constitution through the
elimination of that article.
Senator Harding has declared that he
favors a league, or a world association,
that will discourage or tend to prevent
war, or to bring about a better under
standing between' nations. He doesn't
say that his plan must be adopted for
he has no personal plan but he will bring
together the "best minda of the country
and act in- cooperation with the senate
to secure such a pact.
That shows that he Is not against a
proper peace promoting understand rig
between nations, though he does oppo
putting this country under the control
of Burop and placing a moral, obliga
tion upon at ts send our boys to right
in Europe When European boundaries are
Harding Isn't wobbling on the leipne
though his opponents like o create that
false impression the same as Governor
Cox's utterances regarding the republi
can campaign fund.
The elements outside Were in perfect
harmony with, the conditions which pre
vailed within. The waves daShed white
capped over the sea wall in mountains
of yray, the, wind roared and lashed
the heavy rain against the windows.
a great many more than the
while leaden-hued clouds give no hope
of sunshine for hours to come.
Mtgnon Murdock sat at the ' breakfast
table swahbing. her pretty eyes with
very moist and. futile .. apology of a
handkerchief, while her husband of a
week stood with hands thrust deeply
into his pocket, his good looking boyisii
face as troubled as the- sea he was look
ing Rt out of the expensive" apartmeni
"What are you going to do," Byron?'
came in quavering accents from the
"Do? Blest if I know, .unless it !
someone for a few thousands. I iievrr
dreamed that tlje people would tak our
marriage lilie this. I thought they wou'd
be hopping mad for a, few days and then
turn around and say 'Bless yau. by chil
dren.' Biggest surprise in my life ; seems
like a ghastly nightmare to me. What
does your Uncle Tom say? Read it
again sweetheart." The boy came and gat
down by his girl wife and gave her a
protecting caress. .
Migrion dabbed away a fresh gush of
tears, and spreading out the fatal let
ter, read betwen gulping' sobs:
"My Dear- Children Since . yoii have
seen fit to light your lamp at Hymen's
altar without consulting your eldera as
to ways and means' 6f " providing the oil
so necessary to replenish it, especially, in
these days of H. C. L., I have -come to
the conclusion that, in the . terms' of your
modern slang, 'it is up to your husband
to provide that oil;' Byron Murdock
muFt play, the man- and keep the ohild
he has taken from" my care and try and
compensate her for all the. advantages he i
has deprived her of. I am willing to give
you Du Bois Point as a home th:s sum
mer! j'ou, might take two paying guests
tnef ana so help to pay off some of your
honeymoon deb'ts. At the end of the sea
son Byron mieht enter business .life."
Mignon's voice became hopelessly
tangled up in-tears as she ftumr the letter
away from her. "I didn't think ' Unc'.e
Tom could ever be so cruel," she walled.
"And Dad says if I am such an ass
as to leave college, why I can go hang.
I can't let you see his letter, darling., it
is too profane ; but I can make a safe
bet that your Uncle Tom and he have
both chewed the matter over and neither
is wellinr to put up the dough to help us
out !" The young husband w'ped away
the plistrinE; te"-i -i-'1 '-:-e-i hig wife's
mouth Into a more norma! eurvt. I
"We'll show th-ni vp en rm.ke a liv-
Ing!" Mignon's eyes flashed determina
tion. "We'll ,go down and o.p?n up Du
Bois Point and take in bonrders : you can
help. Byron. It's a lovely, place, lonely,
perhaps., but then people like it there, and
at least we can make enoujh to pay off
eur honeymoon . expanses.. "Of course,
we'll ha"e to work, der, peel the pota
toes and thinsrs. , Anyway,"" we. can show
thos two o'd forsrtters of youth and love
that. we, can wriggle out of the lap of lux
tirv they.hav'! nursed us "in."
The girl set her red lips : firmly, and
Byron feeling his backbone stiffen .un
der his silk shirt.' was" resolved to "peel
potatoes and things' 'until the cows
came home. or. longer it necessary. . His
conscience bothered hinj as he looked at
his dainty wife and thought of the man
sion he had stolen from her and the staff
of servants that had been at her bidding;
and Mignon as she looked at her hand
some boy husband, realized that he wfould
miss his carefree college life and the sup
port of an adoring and wealthy father.
Both realihzed. too, that even though
they had "married In haste." their repent
ance would be hard work for them.
DuBois Point was 10 miles from no
where tin particulltr. " A.nup-t6-date sum
mer cottage on the lake, when one had
servants to do the -work ; a good Car to
drive a few miles to the nearest farm
house for. milk and other necessary
things, and another. 10 or more for fresh
meat. An ideal place to stay for a week
end with a party of fiends, and an up-to-the-minute
mo'.or boat to take you to the
surrounding beauty spots.. Sucfy thincs
Mignon remembered mnde DuBois Point
livable a few times during the hottest
pat of the summer season. -
TSut DuBois Point had an entirely dif
ferent aspect, when Byron and she open
ed it with two boarders. After their ho
tel expenses were paid"- they had no
money to hire he'p. Byron suppossd h
would be expected to e'ean shoes, wait on
the table and help Mignon around the
house. Neitljer of them, however, dream
ed in their imagining, the amount of work
that two boarders, themslvrs end one
small cottage could make " "in every H
hours. The creation of the -world seemed
a simple feat compared with their day'.s
labor at- DuBois Point. Then there was
the fear that the boarders might leave,
they were paying so well, and the honey
moon bills looked as though they might
be paid, off if all .went well. It was as
tonishing that they did not leave; their
beds were seldom ever made until sun
set ; the meals were never on time, and I
provided out of tin cans rnost of the time,
and the Cottage was in a general state of
KEEFlf'G VELL .
A CONSTANT FIGHT
Manv diMaaia mar be 4eeribed ts eetarrhal conditio. Cents. nM. aanl
catarrh, gtomaah. and bowet diaorqwe are just a few ot ifce vary eesasMa iUs due Ml
Fight HI Tight catarrh with remedy ot assured merit, a remedy wh-ea tea
reputation for uaefulnea extending over hall a century
f the world's teries
A merican league bc
: nvlcuged chamions
rion of their ability
ii extra victory over
1 een previously re
t roes to Cleveland
i;i the 'history of
" no,, honor of not
-:! hut of defeating
rational league right
T. .i Speaker and hii
j-ries Cleveland has
: was able to play
t ''irs not mean that
n, ip l,l of giving- a
' ' the national gam,
to needing runs t
h"nn( of advantage
"i :r.variably ontihene
ex-service men are interested in an ef
fort that ht it underway to Ji'ing abo-it
a reduction sf the war risk insurance
rate which the men are paying or which
thev would nav under the rovernmeni
insurance plan. At present it is main
tained that the mortality losses have
been only 40 per cent, of the expected.
That apparently doesn't take into con
sideration that it it for life and not for
the present that the rates are expected
to cover and as time goes on the mor
tality rate is bound to increase. At
present it Is understood that the insur
ance is being furnished the men a.t cost
er at a lower rate than can he obtain
ed in any ether way. Just how much
opposition te the plan of lowering the
rate will develop is uncertain. If it was
intended that such should take the
place of a ben us there can be little
question but what it would be far bet
ter for the men and be regarded more
But it it a question whether the ex-
service men are actually getting the
benefit of the cheap government insur
ance. Because of the unsatisfactory
Qd therefere discouraging experience
which maay had with it there was a
idespread twrrender of the policies.
Efforts have been made since to obtain
reinstatements and many have doubt-
leas taken It np again. . Conducted on
n efficient basil there can be no ques
tion but what the ex-service men have
an opportunity, to get insurance there at
lower cost than anywhere else and but
for the . unbusinesslike methods of the
past there would be far greater numbers
holding such policies today.
The question of the government insur
ance is one which it would seem that the
man who has been in the service should
give eareftt! consideration to for te
purpose of protecting his' own -interests
Certainly there is an advantage there
which cannot be carelessly disregarded,
especially if the reforms in that 'depart
ment have brought it up to a good bus
r:-M to have Veen
' 'n numerous eeca-
-m to be th ease
-'-nn of the two teems
1o make the most ef
' an lurk that gave
' the sport that leads
-not he questioned
' but what are inter
ire -iter or lees defTM
. ' that fact thaCthese
1 T'th the game aa
or plavers efennet fail
r-jv-ssity of ptrttmt
to eliminate every
h makes posies the
t ".t on the level. Con
ne has not Wn t
wonldn t have to be
i -'it In Thlcafe te c-
v r-ors of several srwth
l: h. n action with a view
demonstration ef law-
.-vs to be spreading
. ' -It Is in keeping wltn
- rf the situation. That
ullers of cotton 4b net
it the product hat tfrwp-
r--i be appreciated. The
. '"lent in their mtami
7 ? of the -caftan It
- nnnot wetcam cay
: )-t of inrrur'tbeirtcaadi
e fnr' someone )te pat
r a Mirgrr profit tetvWkte.
: rt in much 'tfcQtHtJD6V
With the betting odds getting stronger
fer Harding every day, democrats are
grasping at every straw.
The man en the corner says: Some of
the girla would look less weird if they
would let their ears -hew.-
Closed factories at this .season ef the
year don't make the employes' any mere
cheerfpl over winter prospects.
Vrom the great Increase in the Im
portation af rajaine- a forty mule team
kick should be given , to the -home made
No matter what he thinks about it,
'Pussyfoot" JohnBen rmist admit- that
they - are making it interesting far him
over in England.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Socialism and Free, Speech..
Mr. Editor : There has been so much
loose talk about the municipal restraint
urged by the mayor and the officers
whose duty it is to attend to these mat
ters that some very good people have
come to - think that something like po
litical persecution has taken" place in
our city.- We think it is proper-th'at
those who take a . sane view of .what
civil liberty really means, and whac our
constitutional rights imply, should hive
a word to say.
Neither. the Declaration of' Independ
ence nor the Constitution' needs critical
interpretation on this point' and if either
of them do there is a -national judicial
department of our government to which
all such questions can be referred for
This wise provision of the fathers was
designed for this purpose,- so that the
rendering of every Tdnv Dick, Harry
shall not stand as law.'
What does 'our own Connecticut state
constitution have to say about free
Section 8. "No law shall ever be
passed to curtail or restrain the liber
ty of speeci or of the press." But. lest
under' cover of this protection there
might be an abuse of the privilege it af
fords, this section is preceded by an- in
temretation nf the ouilitv of the sneerh
and the use of the- press which is an- f
iiuipareu in me wi ibiuii. xicie w,iiivc
it in Section 5: .
"Every citizen may freely speak, write
and publish his sentiments on all sub
jects, being responsible for the abuse of
Now in the present cases in Norwich;
the disposition of the socialists we have
to ignore known municipal ordinances
that have been enacted for the public
benefit and with no previous reference to
socialistic or other opinions or the ex
pression of them, can hardly be taken
in any other way than as an abuse of
the liberty and shows the animus of
The public streets and thoroughfares
are dedicated' to traffic and to the ac
commodation of the public for business.
They are not established as we under
stand it, to be used as forums for the
dispensing or the opinions of any man
or citizen or for the promulgation of the
opinions of any particular set of men
who may . or may "riot be citizens and
the niayor is within his rights in pre
serving these streets and squares for
the express uses for which they are de
signed under, the Jaws appointed for that
purpose. i ...
There should be no question in the
minds of any citizen in regard to this.
Norwich is not as destitute of places for
convention that its pubNc streets should
be turned over to that purpose; much
less that they should be. used In viola
tion of the laws of traffic and to show
that they can be disregarded with im
Norwich, Oct. IS, 1S20.
The young, husband- and wife honestly- j
tried to make the. best of a bad sitifntion,
not only for their boarders, but Jn iryuyi
to help themselves. The boarders cer
tainly must, have had the patience of
Job and the ditrestion of an ostrich,
though thy never complained and were
alwavs delightful company. Mr. Russell
Rtdford was. a very quiet, very neatly'
dfessed m.m in the late Sr,s, and Mrs.
Keel a widow, was about the same age.
Neither gave any information about him
slf. It was hard to tell what station of
life - they belonged to.. Apparently .thev
were interested in each other, or the life
at DuBois Poin' "wouM-not hav satis
fied them for three weeks at the 'h'r
rate of board' they were paying. Byron
said it was robhiry. and once nervously
suggested to Mrs. Keel that hey were
not recievimr their money's wortlff but
she gently but clirrnity slid everything
was as they expected.
Doing the unusual always cames to a
climax. It was a blistering July morn-'
ing. when the locusts sizzled around and
the lake looked like a calm before a
storm. Mignon, very white and tired, wet
frying steak over the gas stove and By
ron with hnir as long as his poet name
sake, and two days' Froth on his chin,
was scraping new potatoes .when in
walked the two boarders, looking . very
cool in' white garments, and also out of
place in the general muddle of unwrtened
-1J..1 . t . I- . .1 I.Ii.C 1,lu :..'.!,.
u.t-ues ill. ii-n illy Mil-lit-n. miiiLil 111 me
old days Xaki'o. the little Japanese cook,
kept immaculate. '"
Mrs. Ke?l couched e-ently, "Mr? and
Mrs. Murdock. we wish to inform you
that -we arj leaving you as hoarders to
day ; hut your p'onle wish us to stay "on
and take care of, .the oo'ta;re so that!
you hath cm have a rest. To explain.
Mrs. Murdock's uncle will arrive tomor
row with Mr. Muo-'; and thy wish. us
to get the house In order. .
"Who in the thunder are you. -, .and
what -are, you getting at?" Bj'ro'n reared
his slim form up to its full six feet.
"We are sorry, bjjt we were paid by
your people to come here as boarders
. . .to see how you would make ocic.
'Will you forgive us? . We have reported
that you uer the 'garnest 'pair we have
ever seen, and we are proud to work for
both of y i."
"And it was just -a bluff, our people
being mail at us for getting -married?"
exclaimed Byron. -
Just a . bluit, to see what you were
really made of. sir," said Mr. Radford,
with a slight how,--' .-.-..'..
, "And they are coming to,. see us.- 'to
morrow, Mignon, .'darling. I think they
have YeaUzed we' are . .not . a - couple of
tame kittens . . .hut I'm awfully sorry
that our boarders had to suffer, on our ac
count. Will you forgive-us and believe
us that we will be the most, considerate
people you ever.have got a meal for
we have learned from experience, and
yoir. great patience." v
Byron Murdock-'gripped the man-servant's
hand, while -Mignon wound "her
arms around Mrs. "Keel's plump neck
:imd kissed her. Latr they werr- turned
laughing out f the disorilej-eu kitchen to
rest up lor the great reunion of the mor
row. Boston Post.
THE STORY of Our STATE!
By JONATHAN BRACE Capyrjahttd 1920
The kinship of Kentucky and Virginia ts that of pa
rent and child. From Virginia came moat of the
settlers of the western state, and with them theee
piorreers brought Virginia institution and Ideals. - It
was not until 1750 that tha Arst authentic journey
was made by a white man into tha central parts of
the region afterwards called Kentucky.
Further explorations showed that this territory
held two important attractions for settlers. .Ttp
first was the great fertility of. what was. called the
Blue Grass region. The so-called blua grass, from
which this stale la nicknamed, the Blua ilrass state
is fn no wife peculiar to Kentucky. In the best
limestone lands of the state, however, it attains a -singularly luxuriant growth.
it is cauea blue Decause xi tne conspicuous hue of its seeds.
FOR WOOD OR MACHINE SCREWS
May be used in any miteri4 No more plumed holes.
FOR SALE AT
Telephone 531-4 . 74 Franklin Street
contact -with the patlent'Sr wltn articles
freshly soiled with tha discharges from
his nose and throat Cats Ind dogs art
susceptible ta the cMseaa. and may be
come Infected and transmit tha tnfectiaa
to the child who plays with them.
Quarantine should be maintained until
tne spasmodic stage la over, usually about
During an attack ot whooping cough.
tha child's strength,, which is sometimes
sorely tried, should be maintained by
' " . - ' 1 - i j . - I .
line second inducement lorsettiers was the fact that there were, no Indians I """" . rrmj m "-
living in this region. It Was later found that many roving bands of savages ni other hygienic measures. An abun
crossed the Ohio from the north and sorely harassed the Arlr colonists until 5 ,lnn l rn lr particularly derira-
c lark s expeditions into Ohio and Indiana checked their invasions. In fact the
name Kentucky la probably derived from the Iroquois word kent-ke. meaning
"hunting land." Another interpretation is "dark and bloody ground, but this
is doubtless incorrect.
The main highways of travel at that lima rinnii xm'. -n-iii..nao
Road" through Cumberland Gap and down the Ohio.. Hardv pioneers poured
into this new territory in such numbers that in 1792, with the permission of
"V irginia Kentucky was admitted to the Union as the fifteenth state with an
area of 40,d98 square miles.. Its present population entitles Kentucky to thir
teen electoral votes for president. The remarkable physical condition ot this
population is shown in a report of the volunteers in the Civil War. This) gave
their average height as nearly art-inch taller lhan the New England troops,
and with a correspondingly greater girth of chest.
ing cough are carried otvWeet cars, rail
road trains, to moving pioture shows an
While it Is true that with older chil
dren whooping cough may be regarded I
a sone of the milder infections, it is one
of the most fatal in infancy". Babies
under two years of age are particularly
susceptible to the disease and pt those
having whooping cough under one year
it is probable (though it is difficult to
treat tne exact mortality), that almost
one-fourth of them die. This it due to
the fact- that so miny of 'the vees have
serious complications. A little baby
with whooping cough can easily go into
convulsions. In winr there is only a
step between whooping cough and broncho-pneumonia,
while in summer diar
rhoea is equally close and threatening.
nci.i, 11 uenooves every mother to
meat carefully protect her . miner Kb hir
from whooping cough.' T-.t only way in
which she can do this is by a scrupulous
""""w 01 every one who has anv
thing lute a "cold." For it is unfortu-
aad agreed with the poet
"A few nights later a vU'.ted a con
pie. both in tha thirties. Their list
records included Kwct Marie On tin
Dank ef tha Wabash, etc Aram wt
agreed that tha pott u tan as.
"But what want la know bsw b
thla: Wheal our -) uo(lere at today sn
aid and gray, will Ih-y U head la banc
and dote while "h-lr snachiC-3 grinds out
Tha Vamp." and That Manay Morn
ing "Bagr And If thr - nfcul sort 01
aa optnlaa will the yoaag tiwa act e
gaMea and beautiful end d-tminrd OM
agsT And whtl eh. nhat WiU lae past
aay af It then??" . .
teelts That MacaH Others
nately true that tn the early stag of the
disease it ts unpossible to distinguish
snooping cough irom an ordinary cold.
When your 'child playing on the street
or the little one at school, comes In aad
begins coughing. Immediately remote the
oaoy to another room. In the presence
or sn epidemic, . or when you know the
child has been exposed to the disease
witnin l days. Its neriod of Incubation,
you would naturally surpect whooping
cough at once ; but when this Is not the
case- only eternal vigilance wfll protect
your 'baby. If you wait until you heat
the affected child "whoop" (on an average
of ahpujt 10 days after the beginning of
the cough) it probably wtll be too late,
since it is in .his early, catarrhs! Stage
that the disease fc most contagious.
It is neither practicable nor desirable
to confine a child with whooping cough
to a single room.. Hence, it would be
well to send away, if possible, all those
to whom the disease would be dangerous
before they are exposed. '
Whooping cough is communicated by
Toet say that the' music ef a man'
youth always holds the best place is
his heart" said a woman, "and I 1
lieva it The ether night we went ts
call on an old couple and "they gars 11
talking machine concert Th record!
played were "Nellie Gray" "Silver
Threads Among the Gold." etc. We r
membcred that these tunes were popular
when our host and hostess were yoong
I I 11 ii' 1 ruiaia
Appear At Yew
V e fetch a
caBsrtf aa nntiptehid b
vftnrto ym can fact asn.
fMrat af always tpntartai
at vonr netf. in a fcw
amocatttt renatrt ta yaar
etta a anil ileflr aare.
taft cetnsanrisn asat si
J" . ..
For Cough aivd Colls Use
Ttwa Tee I munn aa avsa
Bronchitii, moat atubboni
of all -cough, yields to Hi
healing propertie. Try this
famous old family remedy ind
experience the comfort ft ,
bring to thoae who use H.
Pure and aaf H idt nature
in 4-estoring v'tlality and ta re
Ik finf coughs, colds, bron
chitii, and all forms of 'throat
and lung ailments.
Tht asavt familisr-trads-frseti an
very stckafct all druggists, fte nd
THE GROWING CHILD
By the IT. S. rublic Health Service-
THE PLA UT-CADDW COMPANY
Many mothers regard whooping coagh
as one of the necessary evils of child
hood, andlqok upon it not with concern,
but only with annoyance. It is a very
disagreeable and uncomfortable 'thing for
their little ones to have, and" they are
thankful when the children have had it,
and are, "over with it." Because they
regard it so lightly, they are heedless of
the .danger of exposing other children to
the disease. Many children with whoop-
1 if Ajt
KB IJ-m.V -
tef vopP MI
I 4 Golden Synsp J 1
emoostration and Club Sale
AT i)UR -STORE
With the baseball series out of ttie
way ' there can be concentration on the
political campaign which' has lees than
three weeks to Jtjn.
With the True Democracy League sf
Ohio, S5.0GO strong, opposed to Governor
Cox, It must be that they know the gov
ernor in his own home state.
When the big nations guarantee to
maintain the boundaries as fixed, it
comes Tiretty near meaning the sending
ot .armies a 11 navies When occasion re
Connecticut , needs Brandegee In, the
senate to insure against extravagance
and bad management. It needs him
there alee lead the flgtrt m behalf of
SPECIALLY RELEASED IN ADVANCE OF
TWO NEW VICTOR RECORDS
AVALON JUST LIKE A GYPSY
Paul Whiteman's Orchsstra.'
WHISPERING Fox Trot Paul Whiteman's Orchestra.
For Sale By.
THE TALKING MACHINE SHOP
A FRANKLIN SQUARE .
NEW HITS ALWAYS FIRST AT OUR STORE.
THE ONLY LONG BOBBIN ROTARY SEWING MACHINE
MR. W. C. ELLIS, (Si!k Artist), Store Demonstrator
MR. GEO.' WILLIAMS, (Home Demonstrator)
We take great pleasure in inviting you
to this event for we have chosen "The
Free" .as the Sewing Machine, most
worthy of our unqualified recommenda-
tion. , '
The 'TREE" is the highest grade machine
possible to make. It has wonderful pat
ented features that make it the easiest run
ning; Machine in ths world. "SpiciaJ at
tachments for special work.
Free to Ladies
Your name made with
beautiful Star Twist
(piece of art work)
stitched by W. q. ELLIS,
Silk Artist arid Expert.
SPECIAL INDUCEMENT OFFERED DURING OUR
' GREAT DRIVE FOR 5,000 NEW CUSTOMERS.
II WILL PAY YOU TO INVESTIGATE '
. THE "FREE" SEWING MACHINE NOW
Allowance for Your Old Sewing
Machine If You Buy a "FREE"
Small Weekly Payments cn Club Plan
Come in Today and Get the Particulars
The' Plaiit-Gadden Goo
135-143 Main Street
x p t 5