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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, August 09, 1920, Image 1

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VOL.8. NO. 137.
'i jffi
No Evidence of Large Deal
ings In International Re
ply Coupons
Ponzi Claimed He Did Business Through
Large New York House Declares
He Will ray All Notes With Interest
Whether Matured Or Not.
BOSTON. Aug. 9. The investigation
of the bu.-iness affairs of Charles Ponzi
being conducted in behalf of the state
have thus far failed to disclose any
thing to confirm his claims that he had
dealt extensively in international re
ply coupons, according to a statement
today by Attorney General James Wes
ton Allen.
"The examination being conducted
on behalf of the commonwealth is not
completed," said Mr. Allen, "but it
is possible at this time to give certain
information in the public interest. Al
though Air. Ponzi claims that his deal
ings in international reply coupons have
been conducted upon a very large scale,
aggregating milions of dollars, the in
cstigution has disclosed nothing to
confirm his statement. Mr. Ponzi
claimed in his voluntary interview at
this office that all the funds which he
claims to have transferred to Europe
by drafts or credit for the purchase
of international reply coupons have
been sent through a New York institu
tion and in a later interview last week
lie stated he has received large amounts
from Europe from the sale and redemp
tion of coupons through the -same in
stitution. "While he refused to disclose the
name of the institution in New York
or his agents in Europe in his first in
terview at this office he stated that
the institution in New York through
which he did his business was a branch
of a well known financial institution
with a main office in MTdan, Italy; that
he was born near Milan and had known
this financial institution since his
birth; that the institution has branches
in Italy and in foreign countries and is
known practically all over the world.
He further stated that funds from the
branch in New York were transmitted
to a branch located in Naples which
was acting as a general agent of the
Continued on Fage 8.)
Red Men s Hall
At the request of many there will
be a dance in Red Men's hall every
Saturday night until further notice.
Monday, Aug. 9, a 8 p. m. Special
meeting of Pocahontas council, D. of
P. Business of importance is to coma
before the council and a large attend
ance is desired.
Masonic Temple
Tuesday, Aug. 10 Columbian lodge,
No. 30, stated communication.
Thursday, Aug. 12. Fort Dummer
chapter, No. 12, stated convocation.
Odd Fellows Temple
Tuesday evening Regular meeting
of Dennis Kehekah lodge.
Universalist Church
Friendship Circle will have a lawn
party at Mrs. W. D. (Jilson's on Brook
street Thursday afternoon, Aug. 12.
First Baptist Church
Friday at 7.
er meeting.
50 Regular church pray-
Methodist Episcopal Church
Friday at 7.30 p. m. Regular prayer
Great Fire, Smoke and
Water Sale
Will continue till the entire stock that' was damaged by
fire, smoke and water is disposed of.
Going to sell it all out and put in entire new stocks.
The E. J. Fenton Store
Landed Today at Penzance, Eng., by
Destroyer Steamer Baltic
Gives No News.
QUEENSTOWN, Aug. !). According
to a report here Archbishop Mannix
was forcibly taken from the steamship
Baltic, and conveyed to Cherbourg,
France, on a destroyer which did not
return to port with the other destroy
ers which met the Baltic off Queens
town. No Communication with Shore.
FISHGUARD, Wales, Aug. 9 (Asso
ciated Press). -The steamer Baltic
from New York with Archbishop Man
nix, the Australian prelate, on board,
passed Fishguard at 9.30 o'clock this
morning without communication with
the shore. The Scotland Yard men,
who came here yesterday coincident
with receiving an order to the harbor
masters of Fishguard and near-by sta
tions "stand by to take a passenger
off the Baltic," returned to London
during the forenoon.
Mannix Lands in England.
TENZANCr:, Eng., Aug. !). Arch
bishop Mannix was landed here f rom n,
destroyer at 4. 1.1 o 'clock this afternoon.
It was stated that he intended pro
ceeding to Ixmdon. He declined to
give out a statement further than to
say he expected to leave on the first
French Government Finds Document
ary Proof Will Prosecute
PARIS, Aug. 9. The French govern
ment announces that a remarkable set of
documents has been taken by its agents
in the Sane Valley from Heir Ollmers,
a former deputy in the Reichstag, which
outliw a complete programme of agita
tion and propaganda to be carried out in
the Sarre region in order to break down
the administration of the Sane commis
sion under the league of nations
The documents, it is said, reveal the
fat that the (Herman government propa
ganda bureau is the author of the plan.
The announcement says the. Sarre commis
sion has taken steps to legin legal pro
secution of Ollmers and some of his asso
ciates, and that the French ambassador
in Berlin will make representations there.
The documents show, according to the
foreign office, that the propaganda bureau,
"The Ileimatdienst," has been provided
with a fund of 5,000,000 marks by the Her
man government for the Sarre campaign
alone, and that it was directly responsi
ble for the general strike now in progress
in the Sane region.
Massachusetts Republicans to Meet
Hotel Somerset Thursday Evening
Governor Clement Expected,
BOSTON, A NO. 9 The Republicans of
this state will start their campaign this
week with a dinner to be given by the
Republican Club of Massachusetts at the
Hotel Somerset in Boston on Thursday
night in honor of Gov. Calvin Coolidge,
nominee for vice president. Former Gov.
Charles S. Whitman of New York will
be the principal speaker. Gov. Percival
W. Clement of Vermont is expected as
one of the guests.
Military and Police on Patrol to Pre
vent More Rioting.
REVERE, Mass., Aug. 9. Law and or
der reigned at Revere beach today. The
military and police patrolled the beach
to prevent a repetition of the rioting that
occurred last night when several hun
besciged the, station house of the Metro
died sailors reinforced by a few civilians
politan Park police and troops were
called out. Authorities at the Charles-
town navy yard said an investigation
would be made and charges preferred
against sailors implicated in the riot.
Partly Cloudy Tonight Showers Tues
day Slightly Cooler.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9. The weather
forecast: Partly cloudy tonight. Tues
day local showers, not quite so warm.
Moderate south and southwest winds.
In Formal Address Accepts
Democratic Vice Pres
idental Nomination
Our Relations With the World and
Organized Progress at Home the Two
Big Problems for Next Administra
tion Reorganize Departments.
HYDE PARK, N. Y Aug. 9.-Fratik
lin D. Roosevelt, in a formal address
acceptng the, Demoeratc vce presden
tial nomination at his home here today,
joined with his chief, James M. Cox,
in accepting the challenge of the Re
publican party to make the league of
nations one of the principal issues o?
the national campaign.
"The Democratic party," he said,
"has offered to this nation a treaty of
peace which to make it a real treaty for
a real peace must include a league of
nations." "Today," he continued, " we
are offered a seat at the table of the
family of nations to the end that the
smaller peoples may be truly saved to
work out their own destinies. We shall
take that place. I say so because I have
faith faith that this nation has no sel
fish destiny; faith that our people are
looking into the years beyond for bet
ter things and that they are not afraid
to do their part. The league of nations
is a practical solution of a practical
situation. It is no more perfect than
was the original constitution, which
has been amended IS times and will
soon be amended the 19th.
Continuing, Mr. Roosevelt said in
"Two great problems will confront the
next administration; our relations witli
the world and the pressing need of or
ganized progress at home. The 'latter
includes a systematized and intensified
development cf our resources and a pro
gressive betterment of our citizenship.
fhese matters will require the guiding
hand of a president who can see his
country above his party, and who, hav
ing' a clear vision of things as they are,
lias also the independence, courage anu
skill to guide us along the road to things
as thev would be without swerving one
footstep at the dictation of narrow
partisans who whisper "party' or of
selfish interests that murmur 'profits.'
'"In ourworld problems we must either
shut our eyes, sell our newly built mer
chant marine to more far-seeing foreign
powers, crush utterly by embargo and
harassing legislation our loreign trade,
close our ports and build an impregnable
(Continued on Page 8.)
Bolshevik Troops Continue to Capture
Towns Foreign Legations
Also Leave Warsaw.
LONDON, Aug. 9. The Polish gov
ernment is leaving Warsaw, its capital,
it is asserted in a wireless despatch
from Moscow received here this after
noon. Russian Bolshevik troops have brok
en into the town of Sokolow, about 40
miles northeast of Warsaw, and have
captured several points south of Brest
Litovsk, according to an official state
ment issued in Moscow yesterday and
received here by wireless.
Bolshevists Get Another City.
WARSAW Aug. 8 (Associated
Press). All foreign legations in War
saw left lor l'osea tonight on a speeial
Przasmysz, a city about 41 miles
north of Warsaw, has been captured
bv the Bolshevik advance which is
sweeping westward along the Prussian
frontier, according to an official state
ment issued here tonight. Smaller de
tachments are approaching Mlawa,
about nine miles further west, and
some have been, reported at points still
nearer this city. This is one of the
most rapid strides the Soviet forces
have made since they crossed Orzyc
river in the drive designed to ut the
j Warsaw-Danzig railway.
Good hours, good wages.
Address (Saleslady,
. Reformer Office.
Brattleboro Lodge, No. 903,
L. O. 0. M.
Meeting Tuesday Night
7.30 sharp
Knights of Columbus Hall
Plans Being Drawn .By French and
British Officers Warning Pre
pared for Germany.
HYTHE, England, Aug. 9. Great Brit
ain and .France are convinced that the
Bolsheviki intend to capture Warsaw and
set up a Soviet! government in Poland.
This was learned from an ofiicial source
last night, following an announcement at
the conference between Premier Lloyd
George of (Jreat Britain and Premier Mil
lerand of France, held yesterday to dis
cuss the Polish situation, that the con
ference would continue today, when the
premiers will pass upon naval, military
and economic plans for saving Poland.
These plans are being drawn up by Mar
shal Foeh and Field Marslial Sir Henry
Wilson, chief of the British imperial
staff. j
The French are urging the establish
ment of a defensive line in Poland, either
before Warsaw or immediately behind the
capital if it is too late now for the for
mer. M. .Millerand also proposed that
the French and British troops in the pleb
iscite areas be used for this line, chiefly
for moral support, and that Rumania
and Czech o-Slovakia also be asked to send
At the close of the conference, which
lasted until after 8 o'clock last evening,
M. Millerand presented for the approval
of the British delegation a declaration he
had drafted. The substance of this con
stituted a warning to Germany that if
an attempt is made in any way to co-operate
with the' Bolsheviki, an army of
the allies will occupy the Ruhr region
and other points in German territory.
Mr. Lloyd George has not yet indicated
his approval of the declaration, but
French circles believe that he will agree
to it, and that the warning will be con
veyed to Germany either directly or by
an allied declaration.
An official' announcement yesterday
stated that the Soviet government had
definitely refused a 10 days' truce, re
o nested, by Lloyd George as a result of
Friday's meeting with the Russian mis
sion headed by M. Kanieueff and M.
The pieinieis received two notes from
Moscow yesterday in answer to Lloyd
George's request for a truce. Last night
they sent another note to the Soviet and
also advised Poland to seek a truce di
rect from the Bolsheviki, who indicated
n their refusal of the truce that if tlie
request came direct trotn me
miirht have a better chance
a 1
Poles it j
of being!
wanted. One of the notes received from,
the UoIsiiptiki yosicru.iy
f the Poles and IW'iaUS
called for Minsk nest Wednesday and that (
the F.wlsheviki pre fen ed to 'make their .
own arrangements with tlie 1 oies.
Mr T.lnvd Georce mis deterred his
promised statement in the House of Com-
' . rr 1 "XT II 111,....,,!
mons today until luesuaj. -u. Jiiunnu
and his party will not return to France
until Monday afternoon.
Further details of the meeting in Lon
don Friday betwen the Uolstievik rep
resentatives and Mr. Lloyd George were
learned last night by The Associated
Press. Mi. Krassin and M. Kameueff ap
parently thought they would be able to
induce the Moscow government to ac
cept the terms of a truce and the refusal
A the Soviet government is taken in con
ference circles here as meaning tnat
Kameueff and Krassin have but minor
influence with Premier Lenine and War
Minister Trotzky.
At the conference LToyd George oi-
fered every guarantee that the truce would
not be used As a means tor reinforcing
he military -position of the 1 olea. The
British premier went so tar as to agree
to have Bolshevik officers behind the
Polish lines to see that the terms of the
truce were rigidly enforced. The premier
answered all the Russian obiectioim To
the plan, and Kameueff sent the plan to
Moscow by wireless with recommendation
that it be adopted.
In British and French circles it is ad
mitted -that the situation created by tlie
Bolshevik refusal of a truce lias drought
about a crisis only second in gravity to
that which .confronted) the allies m 1914.
It has leen learned from an official
. . .... r T1 1 ni
source that ailiea am ior i ui.mu. win
center in Marshal Foeh.
Two Women Adopt Novel JYietnoa oi
Getting from Porto Rico to Baltimore.
SAN JUAN, I. Aug. 9. When
the schooner Cornell P. White arrives
at. Baltimore, Md., it win lose two
women members of its crew, Miss
Georgiebelle Musser of Denver, Colo.,
and Miss Jane Waters of Bonner
Springs, Kansas, piifser and assistant
purser, respectively, wno. uum recently,
were school teachers in rorto ivico.
The difficulty of obtaining passage
on any of the passenger ships, together
with desire for adventure, were the
reasons given by friends of Miss Mus
ser and Miss Waters for their signing
up as part of the crew of the Cornell
P. White. They believed they would
arrive home safely, sooner or later, if
they went on a schooner while there
seemed to be no end of uncertainty
when they could get away if they
waited for a regular passenger ship.
So, after much persuasion, the skipper
of the Cornell P. White, who has a
daughter of his own in Baltimore,
agreed to take them.
Sergeant Vandecarr of Camp Devens
Charged with Killing Policeman.
LEOMINSTER, Mass., Aug. 9. Ser
geant Harold Vandecarr of Camp Dev
ens waived examination when he was ar
raigned in the local court today charged
with murdering Policeman Charles A.
Thomas July 31 and was held without
bail for the grand jury which sits Aug.
10. He was returned to the county jail
at Worcester.
Ireland is of approximately the same
area as the state of Maine.
John Kelley Brought Here
on Government Charge
Said to Have Forged Postal Certifi
cates and Tried to Cash Them in
Pittsfield, Mass. Wanted hy Navy
Department on Desertion Charge.
United States Marslial Arthur P. Car
penter of this place arrested John
Kelley of New York, alias Aloys Knoll,
alias John DeForge, when his term for
grand larceny expired Saturday at the
state prison in Windsor, to which place
he was sentenced in Burlington Sept. 20,
1919. He was brought here and late in
the afternoon was arraigned before
United States Commissioner Clarence M.
Miller on the charge of attempting to
secure cash on three United States postal
savings certificates on the back of which
he is alleged to have forged the name of
Aloys Knoll.
Kelley was placed under bonds of
$5,t)00 to insure his presence when
wanted, but as he could not furnish bail
he was taken to the ounty jail in New
fane to Avait until an order comes for
his transfer to the district of Massachu
setts. It is claimed that on Sept. 10, 1919,
Kelley presented to William II. Clifford,
clerk in the postoftiee at Pittsfield, Mass.,
three certificates, one for $."0 and two for
fclOO each, and asked for the monev. after
endorsing them with the name of Aloys
Knoll. Not being able to identify him-
hcIi to
the satisfaction of the clerk he
a meeting, did not receive the monev from the post
had. Wen uflk-e.- but it Ls undei-stnna fW i,
cashed the certificates elsewhere. It is
said also that he liad three more eertifi-
cates and that all six were stolen from
Knoll in Canaan, N. Y. Some of
them are in the possession of the officers
Among Kelley 'a c fleets were two bank
books belonging to Mr. Knoll, but the
money was not obtained on them. The
books, also sonje checks, are in the pos
session of Marshal Carpenter.
When the government is through with
Kelley on the Pittsfield matter he is
likely to face other charges, as he is
wanted in New York state, also by the
navy department on the charge of deser
tion. Kelley's finger prints coincide with
linger prints of a man named DeForge
who deserted May 2S, 1919, from the
naval training station at Newport, It. I,
Kelley gives his age as 24 and says he
was born in New York Sept. 2, 1893.
Dropped Note on Streets of San Fran
cisco Which Led to Her Libera
tion May Be Deported.
SAX FRANCISCO, Cab, Aug. 9.-Shuf-fimg
homeward through the fog in China
town the of,her night, a Chinese youth
noticed a piece of white paper flutter
through a circle of light from a street
lamp and fall to the pavement. He picked
it up and read its message, in Chinese
"I am a slave girl. I wish to get away
from my cruel masters. I have been
kept a prisoner six years on the fourth
uoor or mo jMocKton street. .My name
is Loi Mui. I was brought here -from
China when I was a little girl. I have
a friend who says if I can send word to
the man who passes in blue clothes with
a star they will help me. I want to go
back to China. Please help me."
The young Oriental to whom the note
had fallen happened to be American-born.
He knew that it was dangerous to inter
fere with the girl's captors and to inform
might mean death for him and his fam
ily. Ha went to the liall of justice with
the note and his name will never be
known to anyone but the police.
Police Captain O'Meara, with federal
officials and a representative of a Chinese
mission, raided the place an hour after
the letter was dropped out of the window.
They battered town three doors and on
the fourth floor found Loi Mui.
The girl is held in the city prison while
federal officers investigate her story. She
may: be deported. She .said she was sold
as a slave in China when she was 12 and
brought to this country afterward. De
tectives say she was held by the Hop Sing
tong, one of the strongest factions of
Chinatown. .
Look to Tennessee Legislature Conven
ing Today to Ratify.
NASHVILLE Tenn., Aug. 9. The
legislature of Tennessee meets in spe
cial session today to consider ratifica
tion of the woman suffrage amendment,
and suffrage advocates hope to com
plete the list of 36 states necessary to
enfranchise the women of the nation.
Ladv Rhondda. known as Ei.cland's
foremost business woman, has been ap-
I pointed a justice of the peace.
Hinsdale Machine Gets Worst of Argu-
ment with New York Touring Car
: Man Claimed He Was Hurt.
Four Polish residents in a Ford auto
mobile from Hinsdale, N. II., came to a
sudden halt near C: E. Allen's on Canal
street yesterday afternoon when their
car collided with a big New York touring
car, No. 248296, owned and driven by
Allen Wardwell of 13 Broad street, New
York city, who was alone and who was
driving to Cornish, Jf, II. The Ford was
owned and driven by John Bozak, car
number 14728. Three tires were stripped
from the Ford and the front axle was
Mr. Wardwell would not allow either
car to be moved until the jioliee had in
vestigated. One of the Hinsdale men
claimed he was injured and Dr. W. II.
Lane had him taken to the Memorial hos
pital, but it could not be found that he
was hurt and he was discharged. The
Hinsdale ear was said to be on the
wrong side of the road and Mr. Wardwell
remained on his own side until it became
apparent that he must cross over or be
run into, and as he swung to the left the
Ford pulled toward the center of the
road and a collision followed. The police
say there was a strong odor of some
thing besides gasoline around the Hins
dale car.
Small Damage Done at Universalist
Church Treis Blown Down in
Hinsdale and Parther South.
Brattleboro was visited by a severe
thunder storm yesterday afternoon, but
the severest part of the storm occurred
east of Wantastiquet mountain and far
ther down the Connecticut valley. For
a few minutes there was a continuous
roar of thunder, accompanied by rapid
ana vivid flashes of lightning, a hard
downpour of rain, a little hail and some
Lightning struck the steeple of the
First Universalist church about U0
o'clock and took off some of the corner
board and some slate and splintered one
of the inside timbers.
Automobile parties noted that between
here and Hinsdale and between Hinsdale
and Keene several trees were either
blown over or splintered . by -lightning,
while corn, tobacco-and otiir crops' in
various places to the south were badly
bent over; ' . ' ' ' -
Had to Write In Names Two Years Ago
May Endorse Whitney, Re
publican, for State's Attorney.
Three of the five members of the Wind
ham County Democratic committee met
in Dr. K. R. Lynch "a office here Saturday
to discuss plans for placing a Dcmo-
htratic county ticket on the primary elec
tion uauots. lhe ballots two years ago
contained no Democratic ticket and it
was necessary to write the names in.
John E. Gale of Guilford, Fred II.
Miller of Halifax and Dr. E. R. Lynch
were the- three who met here. The two
others, D. II. Cray of Bellows Falls and
Leonard. A. Brown of Wilmington could
not be present.
A complete ticket will be prepared
within a few days, and it is expected that
Attorney. Harold E. Whitney of Brattle
boro, Republican, will be endorsed for
state's attorney, none of the Demoratic
attorneys being candidates for that office.
Death Occurred Saturday Afternoon
After Two Years' Invalidism.
Mrs. Emily A. (Gordon) Shumway, 78,
died Saturday afternoon at 4.15 o'clock
in her home on Clark street. She had
been an invalid the past two years, but
had "been confined to her bed only two
weeks. Death resulted from a general
breaking down dtie to her advanced age.
She leaves one daughter, Miss Mabel G.
Shumway, who had cared for her mother
for two years, and one son, William A.
Shumway, who succeeded his uncle, the
late R. E. Gordon as tax collector, which
position he held several years, recently
taking a position as secretary of the
Brattleboro Trust company. She also
lves two grandsons, Frank and Hadley
Shumway, two sisters, Miss Luthera V.
I Gordon of Brattleboro and Miss Lila
J. Gordon of Honolulu, and two
"!eV0s and one nephew, who live m
The funeral will be held tomorrow af
ternoon nt 1 o'clock in her home on Clark
street. Rev. D. E. Trout,' pastor of the
First Universalist church, will officiate.
The burial will take place in Prospect
Hill cemetery. '
Mrs. Shumway was born in- Winhall
April 10, 1842, and was one of eight, chil
dren of William and Befsev (Taylor) Gor
don. She. married Albert A. Shumway of
Londonderry March 23, 1SG4, in Keene,
N. II. They lived, a short time -in Ja
maica and Keene, moving to Brattleboro
about four years after tliey were married,
and Mrs. Shumway had lived here since
that time. Mr. Shumway, who was a
Civil war veteran, died 41 years ago. .
"Mrs. Shumway was a regular attendant
of the First Universalist church and was
a member of the Woman's Mission Circle
of that churchy She was a ; devoted
motlicr. bringing up her two children
alone from their early childhood, and
her love for home and her family was
first in her thoughts. She 1ve8 a wide
circle of friends, to whom to know her
was to love her. She was interested al-
most to the end in the current affairs
nnd her great pleasure in life was in good
literature and the daily - newspapers.
Arthur Pease Stayed on
Mountain "and Was
Out in Storm
Condition Reasonably Good and Com
plete Recovery Is Expected Will
Return With Brother to Hyde Park
. to Stay for Present on Farm.
After going without food nearly a
week, except what berries he found, and
having no shelter except the woods, Ar
thur B. Pease, an employe in the com
posing room of The Reformer who dis
appeared last week Tuesday morning,
returned to town about 1 o'clock this
morning and made himself known to
Policeman Ellis G. Wordei;, who took
charge of him nintil his brother, Royston
rease of Chicago, who had been here
looking for him several days, came and
took him to the home of Frank B. Ten
ney of 192 Main street, where he has
He is in fairly good condition, and he
can account for a large part of the tima
since he left, but portions of the time
are a blank to him. He lost his hat and
glasses, and his clothes were oggy from
being out through the hard thunder
storm yesterday, but apparently he did
not take cold, and he is rational. His
brother will take him to IIvd Park
(Vt.), where his parents and a married
sister live. Dr. Thomas Rice, who at
tended him, thinks that after being on a
farm for a time he will be all right again.
During his absence Mr. Pease stayed
(Continued on Page 4.)
Brattleboro Boys Now Fully Equipped
Dinner Waiting on Their Ar
rival at Camp Devwns.
(Special toThe Reformer.)
Company I, Vermont National Guard,
arrived in Camp Devens at noon Satur
day. Everyone was glad to reach camp.
Dinner was waiting and was greatly ap
preciated by the men. The afternoon
was devoted to cleaning up barraeks,
grounds, receiving equipment consisting
of cots, blankets, slickers, buttons, etc.
Quarters have been straightened out
the bunks have been arranged so that
each man has plenty of room. They ha to
good clean quarters, plenty of light' and
ventilation, shower baths, and a post ex
change handy. Inspection was held by
Capt. Roy B. Miner at 4.30 p. m., fol
lowed by mess at 5 p. m." and retreat at
5.30 p.m.' Company I was the flrsl
company to reach camp, and hi now fully
The difference between the tallest and
shortest races in th world is one foot
four and a half inchesand the averaga
height ia five feet five inches.
OBUvion If"
That "just-as-good" suit
of underwear becomes
ashamed of itself in a month
or two and then you go back
and buy, the well-knitted,
standard article that you
were talked out of at the
start.",' -:
We . don't sell "just-as-good,,
conversation in this
shop, but a line of 'standard
haberdashery that appeals
to the wise money spender.
Excellent Summer Under
. wear, at $1.00, $1.50, 1.75,
$2.00 and $2.50 per gar

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