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THE CONNECTICUT LABOR PRESS.
. Uncle Sam and the States Should Join in Americanizing by Education. eiief LADY LARKSPUR gggEs 6 Bell-ans Hot water Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION For Coughs, Colds, and the relief of in flammatory conditions of the throat arising from Bronchial, Asth matic affections and derangements of the Respiratory Organs. Prepared from Spruce Gum and other medi cinal agents. Success, f ully used for 60 years. Always buy Mm Lara Slse I- - hi - i-" (EH Beautiful Women ofSocIety.durlngthepast seventy years have relied upon it for their distin guished appearance. The . Soft, refined, pearly U1LW -VUU1IIUIUU renders Instantly, 1 always the source of flattering comment. A Foreslaht. This seems to be a case of near love." " . "What kind is that?" . "A beautiful young creature prom ised an elderly millionaire unbounded affection If he would first settle $100, 000 on her to Insure that love's labor would not be lost" Birmingham Age .Herald. ' , m Inousands Have ludney Trouble and Never Suspect It ApHcaats for Insurance Of tea Rejected. : Xadgfag from reports from druggists ' rfco are constantly in direct touch with the public, there is one preparation that laaa been very successful in overcoming; these conditions. The mild and healing friflnixsn of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is toon realized. It stands the highest for its semarkable record of success. An examining, physician for one of the prominent life Insurance Companies, in a uilemew on the subject, maae tne as tonisbing statement that -one reason why mo many applicants for insurance are re jected is because kidney trouble is so eosomon to the American people, and the large majority of those whose applies- that they have the disease. It Is on sale at all drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medium and large. . However, if you wish first to test this rrtat preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for s sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper. Adv. , The Native Tongue. Sir While I waited for a box of sweets to be wrapped: First Candy Damsel "What are those cute little red flowers you know those kind that hang down like ear rings? ' 'Second CD.:L-Oh,' that's wandering Jew, but -I don't know what you call It In English. Mrs. Sib In the Chi cago Tribune. Cutlcura Comforts Baby's, Skin -When red, rough and Itching with hot baths of Cutlcura Soap and touches of Cutlcura Ointment. Also make use bow and then of that exquisitely scent ed dusting powder, Cutlcura Talcum, one of the Indispensable Cutlcura Toilet Trio. Adv. . 1 s Kind to His Relatives. ' - "Ma, is Mr. Fulhouse very old?"" , "No, dear; why did you ask?" v , "I think he must be, 'cause I'heard pa say last night that he raised his suite." -Boston Transcript. Granulated Eyelids, Sties, Inflamed Eyes relieved over night by Roman Eye Balsam. One trial proves its merit. Adv. ! ' Appropriate Path. . "This is a complicated sort of place to get anywhere. How can X find the needle-baths?" TouH have to thread your way." !MEES): In New York City alone from kid ney trouble last year. Don't allow yourself to become a victim by neglecting pains and aches. Guard against this trouble by taking GOLD MEDAL rtisiftiiai The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles. Holland's national remedy since 169A. . All druggists, three sixes. Guaranteed. i Car the um Gold Medal am IVanlod to Purchase Mm. mm sa eld or new. large or small fl CI il if 2 libraries of books. Auto O tj (J IS. 9 graph letters. Stamps etc, purchased for cash. Will eat! at your residence and remove pur chase free of -coarse. When writing please state quantity of -fceoka. THK r-S COBITEB tSt rifth Aye., T fSSth St., New Tori KstafeUabed Autf e Corp. needs mone: (or expansion. floor opportnntty. B tfivUlrnd pGsslI write lor parUculm Vaaou, S Coiuif Circle New rusk. N. - By SENATOR PHIPPS of Colorado. Speech in Congress, benefit to be derived by the people, lost through the lapse of time necessary to accomplish by separate effort what may be more quickly and better done through concerted action; . No doubt, critics will raise a cry of paternalism. Can they success fully contend that the federal supervision and expenditure proposed at this time is either unwise, unjustifiable, or will prove unprofitable to the general government?. It has seemed to your committee that the federal government should take the initiative in this movement ; that through its proper bureau it should systematize the plan of action and, arrange for co-ordination and co-operation by the states ; that it should be willing to appropriate one dol lar for each dollar expended by the states. The bulk of taxation, both state and national, is derived from real estate and other tangible property, or from operations of business; and as these interests are the ones- which will benefit most through the opera tions of the proposed measure it 'would seem wise to rely upon general taxation, for the proposed education, rather than to assess its cost upon those who will receive the instruction themselves. No population can become Jiomogeheous unless and until , its vpeople speak the same language and the attainment of such a condition in our country will be well worth whatever it may cost. ' One-Room-and-Kitchenette Apartment Ruins Morals in the Big Cities. v By DR. R.-S. COPELAND,- New York Health Department. - The one-room-and-kitchenette apartment has demoralized New York city. Because of such living quarters, this city is suffering from increased number of divorces; diminished family life and relationship; azy and J shiftless women; increased immorality. And what is true of New York is true also of every big city in tjie United States. It does more than increase" the cost of living. It "makes possible a shiftless, irresponsible existence for wives, by taking from them their na tural occupation of home-making. For who could make a home in one room where the bed folds into a library table and the dresser is concealed under the Morris chair? ' . Yon remember the old bit of wisdom about idle hands and Satan ? It holds good there. A large percentage of the pitiable moths, some with their wings singed and broken, that yon see fluttering round the lights of Broadway, are these idle wives. As for the. families children in such a home are quite impossible. , As a' result of detached marital association, comes ever increasing immorality, despite efforts of churches, ethical societies, and welfare organizations. ; ( I Urge the Next Great Moral Reform: Single Standard of Morality." . By W. J. BRYAN, Nebraska Constitutional Convention Speech. I would like to see the State of Nebraska raise here the banner of the next great moral reform by writing into the constitution the single stand ard of morality. All legislation rests upon a theory and that theory should be stated in the constitution. ' You necessarily indorse the single standard or the double standard. . ' I urge the indorsement of the single standard no segregation of sin; no licensing of vice; the penalties for immorality enforced im partially against the two. sexes. That, my friends, I believe is to be the next great moral reform, and I would like to see Nebraska lead ihe fight. The women are here ; their consciences will be with us ; their influ ence will help us. How dare we longer discriminate against woman and give to an immoral man a respectability that we deny to her? They will stand side by side before the judgment bar of God, and, if they must stand side, by side there, we should not give-one of them an advantage over the other in the tribunals which man creates.' Salvation of Nation Today Lies in Revival N of Joy of Production. By ROGER W. BABSON, Efficiency Expert, By nature man likes to produce. Our boy as soon as he can totter out of the door starts instinctively to make a mud pie. When he gets a little older he goes out in the back yard and gets some boards together and some shingles and some paper and builds a hut. Just as soon as he gets a knife do yon have to show him how to use it? No. He instinctively begins to make a boat or an arrow. Why ? Because in his soul is a natural and inborn desire to produce and a love and a joy in production. The salvation of our country today depends on discovering something which will revive in man that desire to produce and that joy in production which he had instinctively when he was a small boy. Increased wages will not do ii;. Shorter hours will not1 do it. The wage workers must feel right and the employer must feel right. . The reason that some people are not successful with collective bar gaining and profit sharing and all these other plans is because they think that men act according to what they say, or according to what they learn, or according to what they agree to. Men act according to their feelings. t Vincente Blasco Ibanez, Spanish Novelist I believe that Mr. Wil son is the first poet of our epoch. He doesn't write verse, but he dreams of humanity. He is an ethereal spirit, moving with the angels, and he has the mentality of the poet. John D. Rockefeller, Jr. We must have economy in administration, operation, financing and in surveys of the church world. If we stand together we can beat the devil at his own game. Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis The English language is bankrupt for me to express my contempt of profiteers. One of our present problems, which should prop erly be termed a duty, is to make suitable provisions for the education of the 8,500,000 people in this coun try, over 10 years of age, who are unable to read, write, or speak English. Undoubtedly this duty ress primarily upon the individual states, which are sup posed to provide th necessary facilities for the educa tion of all of their inhabitants. f Were we to leave this problem of Americanization to' the several states for solution, it would, no doubt, eventually be solved, although the greater 'part of the the states, and the nation would be By GOOD NEWS OR BAD. Synopsis. Richard Searles, auc cessful American playwright, con fides to his friend. Bob Singleton, the fact that, inspired ly the genius of a young actress whom he had seen in London, he has written a play, "Lady Larkspur,"' solely with the thought that she should Interpret the leading char acter. This girl, Violet Dewing, has disappeared and Searles re fuses to allow the play to be pro duced with anyone else in the part. Singleton has Just returned (In valided) from France, where he had been serving in the aviation corps. His uncle, Raymond Bash ford, a wealthy man, had contract ed a marriage a short time before his death, while' on a visit to Japan. He left Singleton a comparatively ' small amount 1 of money and the privilege of residence in the "ga rage" of his summer home, Bar-ton-on-the-Sound, Connecticut. Mrs. Bashford is believed to be travel ing in the Orient. The household at Barton is made up of elderly employees of the Tyrlngham, a New York- hotel, where Bashford made his home. By the terms of his will these people are to have a home at Barton for the rest of their lives. Singleton goes to Bar ton, taking with him the' manu script of "Lady Larkspur." There he finds the household strangely upset, some of its members being suspected by their comrades of pro Germanism. Antoine, head of the establishment, Informs him that he has been perplexed by the some what mysterious visits i of a stranger, apparently a foreigner, seeking Mr.. Bashford. ess CHAPTER IContinued. " As I went about my unpacking I was sorry that I had discouraged Antolne's confidences. That these old hotel servants, flung upon a farm with little to do, should fall to quar reling was not surprising, but what he had said as to the inquiries -for Mrs. Bashford had roused my curiosity. In spite of my legal right to live on the farm. I had no intention of re maining If my uncle's widow turned up. She could hardly fail r to regard me as an Intruding poor relation, no matter how strictly I kept to my own .quarters. I whistled myself Into good humor as I dressed and started for the' house along the driveway, which followed the shore, veering off for a look, at the sunken garden, one of the few fea tures of the place that had ever inter ested my uncle. As "i paused on the steps I caught sight of a man sitting dejectedly on a stone bench near a fountain whose Jet tossed and caught a ball with languid iteration. I - bad identified him as an old Tyrlngham bell-hop. known familiarly as Dutch, before he heard my step and sprang to his feet, grabbing "a. ' pitchfork whose prongs he presented threateningly. "Oh. It's you, sir," he . faltered, ilropping the Implement. "Excuse me, sir ! "What's your trouble, Dutch? You're not expecting burglars, are you?" " " : ' ' "Well, no, slr, but things on the place ain't what they wuz. It's my name, which ain't my name, not reglar, an', I'm campln in the tool house. An' me born right there In New York an' American clean through. My grandpap came across when he. wuz a kid, but.it ain't -my fault he- wuz Goiman. Mr. Singleton, I don't know, no Goman except pretzel, sauerkraut, wiener; wurst, and them kinds o' wolds." "Those belong to the . universal language, Dutch," I answered consol ingly. "What is your name, anyhow?" "Augustus Sjchortemeier, and I say It ain't no worse'n Longfellow," he protested. The point wqjs delicate and not one that. I felt myself qualified to discuss. I bade him cheer up and passed on. As I reached the house I heard a sharp command in an authoritative vqice and saw at a curve of the drive way a number of men In military formation . performing evolutions in tl. most sprightly manner. They carried broomsticks, and at sight of me the commander brought his com pany to a very ragged "Present arms 1" Their uniform was that of the Tyrlng ham bell-hops arid waiters,, and It dawned upon me that this was an army of protest representing the Allied armies on the shores of Connecticut. There was a dozen of them, and the captain I recogonlzed as Scotty, a hop who had long worn the Tyrlngham livery. I Waved my hand to them and turned to find Antoine' awaiting me at the f oor. ' "It's the froops, sir," he explained. "It's to keep Dutch and Gretchen and Elsie she's the wife of that Flynn In proper order; sir." "Troops" Was a large term- for the av.-kward squad of retired waiters and bell-hopa. and it was with diffi culty that 1 kept my face straight. "It's most unfortunate, but we was forced to it. Dinner is served, sir." From the dining table in the long 31nIng-room I caught glimpses through the gathering dusk of Scotty's battal ion at its evolutions. "Antoine!" I said sharply, "what Co you mean by these hints of trouble on the place? You're not " silly enough to imagine that Dutch and a couple of women can do anything out here to aid America's enemies! And as for these Inquiries about Mrs. Bashford. they couldn't possibly have anything to dc with the war. Specifi cally, who are the persons who've nsked for "jer?" "Thvr's he party I told you about, ncot prsisint. who's motored here hree ti.nes, and another person who iems to be locking for him, sir. It's tt slnsrulsr." 1 -' Flnffuiarly ridiculous; that's i MEREDITH NICHOLSON Copyright by Charlee Scrlbncr'a Sons all. They're probably piano-tuners or rival agents for a rug house or something of that sort." "They may be agents, but not that kind, sir." His ' lips quivered, either from fear or vexation at my refusal to take his story seriously. "If anything tangible happens, Antoine," I said kindly, "anything we can really put our. bands on, we'll certainly deal with it. But you mustn't get nervous or allow yourself to suspect everybody who. turns . up here of evil designs against the repub lic. I've come here for quiet, . you know, and we can't have every pass ing stranger throwing the place into a panic." I had no sooner reached the library, where he gave ire coffee, than I heard a slow, measured tread on the broad brick terrace that ran along the house on- the side toward the Sound. The windows were open and the guard was in plain view. I glanced at Antoine, whose attitude toward me was that of one' benevo lently tolerant of stupidity. He meant to -save me in spite of my obtuseness. "Tell ' the picket to remove himself where I won't hear, him, if .ypu please, Antoine." ' He disappeared through one of the French windows and in a moment I saw the guard" patrolling a walk some distance from the housed I now made myself comfortable witba book and cigar, but I had hardly -settled myself for a quiet hour before I heard a com motion from the direction of the gate, followed a tew ,-minutes later by a shout and a noisy colloquy, after which a roadster arrived -in haste at . the front "door. -x "Mr. Torrence, sir," announced Antoine., "I'm sorry,' sir, but he ran by the guard at the gate, and our man below the .house stopped him. It's a precaution ' we've been taking, sir." Torrence's sense of humor was always a little feeble, and I hastened Into the hall to reassure him, as to his welcome. ' 5 "For God's sake. Singleton, what's happened here? , A band of pirates "The House Is in Order, I Judge." Jumped on n.y running-board, and after I'd knocked them off a road agerit stopped me right there in sight of the house and poked the muzzle of a shotgun In my face." "Mighty sorry you wore annoyed, but there have been soma queer char acters about, tramps and that sort.ot thing and the'people on the place are merely a. little anxious. Have ' a cigar?" i "All I can say Is that you'd better send your friends the password ! That fool out there with the gun is likely to kill somebody. Antoine" he turned to the butler, who was drawing the curtains at the windows "if the property's been threatened, you should have informed me Immedi ately." ' 1 "Yes, sir; bur It's only been quite recent, and, knowing Mr. ' Singleton was coming, we didn't like to bother you." "We can only apologize, Torry," I interposed. "The employees have been alarmed, but we're bound to commend their zeal. ."Humph !" he ejaculated,' the w6unds to his dignity still rankling. forced a cigar upon him and talk ed of the weather to cover Antoine's retreat. I resolved not to tell him the Veal cause of the servant's appre hensions, knowing his disposition to magnify trifles and fearing he might send the police to investigate. He lived only five miles from Barton, a fact to which he now referred. "Hadn't heard of any tramps over my way," he said frowning. "These old lunatics your uncle left here are simply hipped ; ' that's all. It's a wonder you didn't think of upsetting his will on the gr rand of mental un soundness." "Oh, chuck it! They're well-meaning helpless people, and It's bully that uncle Bash provided a home for them. There's nobody, else to use the place." His cigar had proved soothing, but my last remark caused him to sit up straight In his chair. "By George! ray hold-up . almost made me forget what I came for. I have news for you. Singleton; good or bad,' as you may take It; Mrs. BaRhford Is in America. "Mrs. Bashford." I repeated faintly, "where do you get these pleasant ridJutfS? ill r ! X "This," he answered, producing a telegram, "is all I know about It." He seemed to sense my, discomfiture, The message read : ' "Pittsfield, Mass.; Sept. 20. "J. B. Torrence, "Bainbridge Trust Co., New York. "Landed at Seattle a week ago, and have been motoring east from Chicago to see the country. Will reach Barton in four or five days. Please wire me at the Washington inn, Lenox, whether house Is In order for occupancy. ' - ' . ' "Alice Bashford." , '.'Well, what do you say to that?" he demanded. . "I say it's taking unfair advantage," I answered savagely. "I've got' to clear out ft that's the first thing." "Not necessarily. Your right to the garage Is settled; she couldn't oust you if she' wanted to. You've got to stay , here anyhow till .she comes; there's no .ducking that. There ' are ,many little courtesies she would nat urally expect from you." "I'm delighted that you see, my duty so clearly ! If you hadn't assured me that she was safe at the end of. the world I .wouldn't have set foot here," , "The house Is. In order, r Judge," he remarked; glancing about the room. "I've got to wire her that we're ready tor her." , - "You most . certainly have! v You might 'add that she's causing serious inconvenience to her late . husband's only nephew." . i "You really don't mean that?" he inquired anxiously. ," ' "Oh, thunder, no!" . ' ' I had forgotten how trying Torrence could be. He now suggested that we summon Antoine and "take a 'look at the house. Torrence is a conscientious fellow with an exact and -orderly mind. and there was no corner of the place from cellar to garret that we didn't explore. It .was highly creditable to the old Tyrlngham servants that the house was thoroughly habitable. ' As we were on our way down-stairs the did fellow detained me a moment. "Have you told him about the parties?" - , I shook my head In angry rejection of the idea that I should tell Torrence about "the parties," and ' dismissed him as soon as we reached the hall. "I suggest," said Torrence, "that when she comes you have flowers in all the rooms ; . 'the conservatory will supply enough. And It 6ccurs to me that the more Inconspicuous you make this bunch of lazy dependents the more agreeable It will be for Mrs. Bashford.", . "You don't expect much of me ! It was never in tnc contract tnat I should become the patriarch of these venerable relics. But Til warn them to conceal themselves as much as .pos sible. I fully expect to leave the reservation for good -Just one hour after the ady' arrives." "That's your affair, of .course. As she's motoring, we can't Just time her arrival, but when I get a wire that she's on the way ni telephone you. And. of course. aft,er she gets, here ril come at once to pay my respects." "You can't , come too . soon!" I answered "-spitefully. ; "'."Madame, the widow, has arrived, sir." (TO BE CONTINUED.) STIRRED COURT TO PROTEST V Judge Had Stood for a Good Deal From "Rattled" Attorney, but There Was a Limit . A surgeon once confessed to Sir Edward Carson that on the n$ght be fore he was to be cross-examined by him he dreamed he( was on the operat ing table' and Sir Edward was ruth lessly dissecting him. It Is one of the most trying ordeals In life to be cross- examined by a skillful counsel. Some times, however, the counsel suffers from nervousness or Indecision, and an amusing case Is cited by Mr. J. A. St rah an In his book, "The Bench and the Bar of England."- It Is not necessary to relate the be ginning of the tale. The counsel's con dition Is concisely summed up In this despairing cry from the judge: "Mr., Attorney, so - long as you con sistently called . the plaintiff, whose name is Jones, by the name of Smith, and the defendant., whose name Is Smith, by the name of Jones, the Jury and I could follow you J but now that you have introduced the name of Rob inson, without Indicating In any way whether you mean It to refer. to the plaintiff or to the defendant, or to both indifferently, we are beginning to get bothered a bit !" i ' Benefit In Wearing Glasses. Wearing glasses does not weaken the eyes. This effect Is apparent be cause the eye gives up straining and reveals the full necessity for glasses. Often eyes become so strengthened by the rest thus given that after a tune the glasses are no longer needed. Cats and Dogs at Peace. There is one place near Philadel phia where cats and dogs dwell to e-ether In neace. It Js a cemetery de voted to deceased pets. It is at Fran- cisvllle and gontains many handsome tombstones. Too Proud for Goat Hair. Mr. Peavlsh says that when he pro posed to buy little Pansy a goathait mnff for her birthday. Mrs. Peavisi said no, her child was too proud tc wear any but V wild animal nutlt. Dallas News. I SUFFERED THREE YEARS Finally was Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Lowell, Mass. "I was all run down and had an awful pain in my right side, was persistently consti pated and bad very dizzy spells. I suf fered for three vears and was perfectly miserable until a friend was telling me to try Lydia . Pinkham's' Vege table Compound and I found it a wonder ful medicine. I can no w do twice as much work and I recommend the Vegetable Compound to other women. You can use these facts as a testimonial. "Mrs. M. ThealL Bessey, 186 Appleton Street, Lowell, Mass. Why women will continue to suffer so long is more than we can understand, when they can find health in Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I For forty years it has been the stand ard remedy for female ills, and has re stored the health of thousands of women who have been troubled with such ail ments as displacements, inflammation,, ulceration, irregularities, etc If you want special advice write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by v woman and held in strict confidence. His Business. "My watchmaker Is such an obse quious fellow." "Of course. Isn't It bis trade to be a tlmeserver?" State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas County ss. Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he la senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the City of To ledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUN DRED DOLLARS for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of . HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence, this 6th day of December. A. d. issa. .--- ' (Seal) A. "W. Gleason, Notary Public. - HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is tak en InternaUy and acts through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. f J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, Ohio. . F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio. ' . Maybe She Wanted a Car. "Young Jobbles has bought a rakisb roadster. 'It's spite work, I fear." "How so?" ' "The money spent for that car was intended for a bungalow. Young Job bles wants to show that he has no In tention of proposing a second time." -Houston Post. - i - Important to Mother Examine carefully every bottle at CASTORIA. that famous old remedy for infants and children, and see that it Roam tttA Signature ot(j&7ZeZi In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria ' . : j Distance lends' enchantment to the view of a dynamite explosion. . .Use your little hammer Ifbr nallin? lies, but don't be a knocker. 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