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Hopkinsville Kentuckian. (Hopkinsville, Ky.) 1889-1918, October 05, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069395/1912-10-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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The Hopkins ville Kentuckian
Always Reliable
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You cannot get the dust and dirt out of your carpets and your home without the aid of a Vacuum Cleaner. It takes as long to dust as it does to sweep. Do not
a weep tire uusl m vne air anu an over everyumng in me room, use me xiopKinsvine iventucKian vacuum Uleaner ana get all the dust in the can.
Absolutely indispensable in the home.
Absolute cleanliness if you use this Va
cuum Cleaner
Removes all disease germs from the car
pets that are brought into the house on
the shoes
Think how the wear and tear of your
furniture and curtains will be saved by
not having dust in your carpets
A child can operate it
You want a cleansr that is always ready, that you can handle
Use this Cleaner and have a sanitary home
It takes only ONE person to handle this
A perfect Vacuum Gleaner. Weight
only 4 3-4 lbs.
Can be operated with either right or
left hand
Has patented flexible nozzle. Held at any height it works
Easier to operate than any other Cleaner
Has large 8-inch nozzle and draws the entire 8 inches
Has a stronger suction than other cleaners and gets not
only the surface dire but also the dirt that is in and be
neath the floor covering
This Vacuum- Cleaner is guaranteed to be free from
mecharical defects and the maker will replace, without
charge, any part proving defective in material or workman
ship for a period of one year from date of purchase.
Price of Machine $7.50 Our Price to Subscribers $7.35 and Paper for One Year
Before November 1st.
Call at This Office or Phone Ua to Send a Machine and a Man to Demonstrate Don't Delay. We contracted for 1250 Ma
chines in order to make you this price.
i The first aerial coach, has been
cried, and found successful in
jEtampes, France. It is an ordinary
aeroplane, to which: a limousine
body, capable of holding four pas
pengers comfortably, has been fitted.
The aerial coach made a flight of
about an hour across country, but it
carried no passengers. The place of
passengers was taken by four bags
t of sand, weighing in all about forty
tones, supposed to be the average
jveigh't of four tourists. Thl aerial
poach leaves nothing to be. desired as
to the comfort of future travelers,
jvho will have a vast view of the
country over which they travel, and
will scarcely fel the motion; but
the only drawback as j'et is the safe
ty of the machine. Until some im
proved safety device has been found
"tourists will prefer a motor car, or
a railway carriage. Washington
Gazette. ..
Uphold Wilson's Hands?
WoQdrow Wilson has refused emphatically to accept contributions to
his Campaign Fund from the Interests, from corrupting influences, from
any questionable sources.
He has given us, the Democratic National Committee, to understand
that he will go into the White House with clean hands or not at all.
A young wife was in tears a few (
mornings ago, when her mother,
called. When 'asked what was the
matter she replied that her husband
was out late the night before and
liad been to a drinking party.
"Ho came home' sobbed the
young wife, 'wearing a phonograph
Jiom for a hat."
. v
Madge They say.ho'a generous to
,a fault. 4
Marjorie But I'm afraid, dear,
ho has too many faults. Lippin-cott's.
j. Stella- Was their marriage a hap
,py one?
j Bella Very ! Their divorce was (
featured on the front pago of all the
papers. Judge.
i Crawford Do you approve of
filing vegetables by weight?
i Crabihaw Yes, if you'd get mow
;that way. Judge.
"Has Sribble'a new novel a hap
toy ending?"
I "Yea, in ou mpsct. It's a abort
Who Is Getting The Money
of The Trusts?
So sure has been Wilson's stand, so well known his incor
ruptible purpose, that no private interests have dared to
approach either our candidate or his committee.
We have not been offered a penny by the trusts, and
we certainly have not solicited a penny from them. The
money of the Interests is being spent against Wilson. No
matter for whom we need not discuss'that here it is now
common gossip that the money power 3f the nation is being
used in an attempt to defeat Wood row Wilson.
What 'Is a "People's Campaign?"
We are addressing ourselves to the real freemen of
America, the upright, Progressive Voters of the country"
who are doing' the work of the nation and not the work of
trusts and bosses. . . -
We realize that the salvation of every righteous cause
rests with you.
Often this cry of a People's Party or a People's President
-is raised by the very forces we seek to defeat and .whom, we
must and will defeat. But look to our standard and our
standard bearer and decide yourself as to which is the
People's Campaign aind must, therefore, be fought with the
People's money.
Woodrow Wilson Has Clean Hands
Wood row Wilson is the cleanest man in national politics
He came of illustrious forefathers, who laid by Mood and
heredity the foundation of a future President through gen
eration after generation of upright record.
If Wilson is to be elected it must be by clean moneyand
there is only one source of such money from the voters of
the country who realize the importance of .having a govern
ment uninfluenced by the almighty dollar.
Wilson's hands are clean.
Will you uphold them?
How Much Money Will You Give?
How Much Can You Raise?
There are big campaign expenses to be met if we are to
win on Election Day in November. We must tell the voters
of the country about Wilson, what he is, what he has done
We must show them his record. We must show them his
platform. We must point out to them the features, of bis
platform which mean so much to this nation. This great
work will cost a lot of money. We must meet the usual
heavy toll necessary to present a platform and a candidate
to a hundred million.
Your dollar, your 15, your 910, your 920 It needed. And
don't mistake wc waat the man who can only afford the
ea fellar. Wc oe4 Ma. We n4 tbc wocun who can
only give one dollar. We believe in this kind of loyalty
it's the kind that wins.
Let every one contribute to the Woodrow Wilson Cam
paign by the first mail. Let's have as big a fund as the cor
porations can supply the other parties. For the people are
mightier even in money than tho Combinations vhenlhoy
get together. 1
A Call To Those Who Will Club
No live progressive voter can do more for Wilson's cause
than to head a list with his qwn contribution and then to
have his fellow-work era and friends swell the total with
their names and money.
If you work in an office olfactory, mill, warehouse, on a
raifroad; ranch or farm, start, th ball rolling. - Line up the
Wilsdh men. Sign up as mjjny contributions as you can.
And mail to us.
How To Contribute To The Wilson
Campaign Fund
Sign the Coupon in this corner and fill in the amount
you give. Then attach your money to this Coupon and
mail today to the address given on the Coupon.
Issue all checks, money order and address all contribu
tions to C. R. Crane, Vice Chairman Finance Committee, .
Democratic National Committee, 900 Michigan Avenue,"
Chicago, 111. ;4J
Then write a letter to this paper giving your name Wa
contributor and stating your reasons why you believe
Woodrow Wilson should be elected President of the United
States. In this way you will be listed as a Wilson contri
butor, A Souvenir Receipt, handsomely lithographed, well
worth framing", will be sent to you. Your letterwlll help the
fight by encouraging your friends.
Woodrow Wilson Campaign Fund
ToCR. CRANE. Vic. Chairman Finance Committee,!
The Democratic National Committee. 800 MlchigM Avenue,
Chicago. Illinois
As a believer la the progressive Ideals of government repre
sented in the candidacy of Woodrow Wilson for President of the
United States, and to the end that he may take the office free
handed, untrammeled, and obligated o none but the people of the
country, I wish to contribute through you the sum of J , ,
toward the expenses of Oov. Wilson's campaign.
Name ,
Address ......
R. F. P.. ........ ....... . State. ... .
Endorsed by
Strategy Used by Theatrical Producers
to Obtain Finished Manuscript
on Time.
The stories told of George M. Co
han's habit of eleventh-hour play-
writing recall a-similar instance in
the case of the illustrious Sheridan.
Just two days before "Tlyj Critic"
was to open, the last act was still
unwritten. Ford & Linley, the pro
prietors of the theater, were natural
ly much worried and determined
upon desperate measures. Linley in
vited Sheridan to dinner, and after
ward prevailed upon him to go to
the theater. There Mr. King, the
stage manager, asked the playwright
to step into the greenroom for a
moment "to meet some neglected
friends." Sheridan complied, and
found awaiting him a chair and a
table upon which were ink and pa
per, alqng with a bottle of wine and
a plate of sandwiches. The instant
Sheridan ontorpd. Kino- srpnnpd nnf.
, 0 ri ,
locked the door behind him, and,
deaf to the prisoner's outcry, march
ed away.
Next morning tho conspirators
unlocked the door and found a very
wear)' playwright and the much
needed last act of "The Critic."
Green Book Magazine.
not even the Englishman himself,
with being anything like an adept
in the art of "mixing drinks," and
there are few so-called American
bars in London where an American;
will risk asking for a second cock
tail. London hostesses, however,
have a perfect craze for inventing
new "cups" for hot weather drink
ing. But those who know say that
the best of all is dispensed at Marl
borough house and is the sole inven
tion of Queen Alexandra.
' It is a delicious concoction made
of the juice of crushed peaches and
oranges used in equal parts; a few
slices of cucumber are added, sugar
to the taste, and a faint suspicion
of ginger. The mixture is mellowed
with marachino before being placed
on ice.
King Edward once devised a new
"cup," but ho never parted with the
secret, while King Alphonso has a
celebrated concoction, "the non
M I t .
paron, to which ins visitors are
very partial. Connoisseurs aver,
however, that no kind of "brtjw"
comes ip to that of Queen Alexan
dra, which they have decided to call
"The Elixir of Life."
An American Tourist Finds a Unique
Souvenir While Traveling In
the East.
Among the souvenirs of a trip
around the world brought back by a
woman whoso tour came to an end
inYChicaco a few days aco is an
'American flag which the tourist pur
chased m India. "I saw it," she
said, "in a vender's stock and
brought it to show that our flng is
not tho same everywhere."
The souvenir is silk and hand
made. It has eight red and seven
whito stripes and on the bluo field
are thirteen stars and tho American
shield. "The strangest point about
tho thing is this," tho woman added
when sho showed tho flag, "tho man
from whom I bought tho flag insist
ed that it was correct in composition
and that tho little ono which I car
ried in an envelope in my handbag
was tho flag as it used to be before
tho CivU War."
Robert was about to havo another
birthday. In tho past, tho fun mak
ing had always been 60 hard and
1 prolonged that it left bun fatigued
' at night.
So this year, before ho went to
bed tho night bofore, when ho had
said his prayers ho began over again.
His mother, surprised, askcl him:
J "Why are you saying your pray-!
ors twice, Robert?"
"Oh," replied Robert, "tomorrow
night I'll bo too tired to say 'em at
Lall." Everybody's Magazine. '
X Bellevillo merchant Has this
aign on his storo door:
"Como in without knocking. .Go
out tho samo way."
HeEdith going Co bo ibutW
I thought she was a manhater.
She She still Ii. She's goln to,
marry an English IohLy-J udg.

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