The Bridgeport Telegram from Bridgeport, Connecticut on October 13, 1920 · Page 17
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The Bridgeport Telegram from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 17

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THE BRIDGEPORT TELEGRAM WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1920. NINE Railroad Rate Blames Harding Fixing Questioned For Irish War Conflicting Op.nions on Com- Bourke Cochran Says His Refusal merce Commission s Author- to "lake Official Cogn.zance It ity Expressed at Hearini?,. Elected Causes Barbarit.es. iH\ o t t 1- Ung o p l n l n n i u s t o « u ' h i i t t \ I n l e i s t a t n N o m i n e i pi escribe t a l l t JM J i i « t «on tod.iv bv n pi s v i a l ronds and i iti. * mi the h e i i InM i n ii, ul IU i oada of N e w * i o i k « ul nua M L on t o t h K l' I h o f u i l u l i p t a t o fivi i i i * * nt in! vii lu f n n ord-or i i t f i en i l n to t h e l e \ l o' n f , r a n "d f i i n l « i 't « u II* ^po r y m n n i t i l l i l^ I" i 1,lied ' h a t i" t n i n n i ' I J l i n ( t m » d e Hi' M i i l ' i t " ' f t i n t o n n t n u tnu M f i t h » i i l i i i MI I'on of h* l i U N l i t u ' j n ni i ( o i Y i m l ^ s o i liud 1hit Mn fi i i i l a u t h o r i t y n u 1 j n y n vv is o n l l n i d n o «U f t h « i s j i i l i t j t i i I n t i t H l i t t " traffic M i t » t o m r n · I M C l i o n « \ c r , in K i«d t h u l t i n . n u m H s i i n T\as ·« 1 h o n t i i n t J u i l t \ j m u n i hlanket 1 i a i " « i l i t l i o t a II chargei w i t h i n Hit* 1 o n n *'i 11's i f n state and t h a t i o n ^ n n d i d no. 1'ioadon t h « powm of ' i L o n n u l H Klnn o v o i I n t u i s t n t t t i t £ u l i . t l i \ The t r a n i p J i t a t i o n m l i . |u · M i n n a national i low o f i i u s m i i 1 1 protJlemfl and t m po v « i ,( t i n - mn mission la not o n t l m d tn I n h i i i i t i iftlos. Alfred f 'i hoin i ( m i i l ( o i n tel foi the. Asioi l i i t U m of l ' i i h * i \ KxBOiitlves dci l u r e d In t i n t t l u b l n f f argument f o r th l o u h \ i i \ p i o \isions are. o n t a l n ( d lu tho 1 iu in asaaitPd a l l o w i n g tin) i ml c c m p l a l n to tho t in t t i l ol .V n not J l a i l l n « Kt p i l j J i u i pi t ^ 1 ' l t n if\ ' u i J l d d f uiA If i 1* t t d h ( tf ^ u h l IHU tak * 1H Im t. . i\£ i n t ». u l i i l l . o r ·» i j ] ^ a il H I S p t . ]1 t I f II ( fH I ( M l * S I f · \ i i * x M i H I M ( i, u u i s n ik^t » 1 i d o j ntt * J l i i * u ' 1 j\ i inn**I * u ] » i.v i o \ . \ o t U t n cd n n U I jj u n i f 1 1 M t i o \ ti I K i d 1 C"0* 1 \ I d » J J U U U * i ll' I I M u M I U l lu U i l l J U K ! t l I N lu 1 t lotfJO .\xl U( h i Ul ^ H U t f r U l t I W IM I! Ul, 1 1 1 M I l \ V A t I lf-(J[ f( 11 )|f* ( ( i n i il fi n\ I i » u \ M i t / i i in 1 I I Ul H l f I M h 's t i l 1 » \ U « l -, 1 I 1 MS) \ U * l|, K ( I t ) l ( l i l t * 1 I n H I * H I i - » if n* N i l i i A i L l * iff M · ·« I i i i l " s a i d I 111 ! 1 U riU u l r i i tn * » t f t { i n i n t i n ( T I t isth M ( ud i. u u 1 a u p I 1 o t f o i tht» p t w i l d e r o-\ i i un « no i i » l u o n n n ' H h c i U v t d h'i* t 1 5 t n r ' \\ is T I I id(* o i t a i n in t h t i *s ] I M in lu s t i d i d t o i i - » s i i ' n h* I r j spen lu f o t i e \\e» \ l i R i i n u . u m i u i j n d O h i o ' me iisw irw.1 \ I ' e i n u i null \Vv h v v « o l i u h f j d I n n t e e n M t f i l e t In t h a ut^l *irul l i m n I ' i MIM a n d t h ' S e a K n g U i u I ^ an j « w I he l u l l - mi I ' t h n r,-~ii n i n O l l f l C O I l t l l U I l l IIB I' \f l l d l l l U t H O W ii l n U H II \ frinl h !»· i « - « I P I I " I K* \ 1 1 no ( N e w 'i i li but f i x n u t I o ) f * e s ( ! t \\ 1 s w e t j ; 1 he win t» Only Association Men Get Contract Send immigrants Out to the Farms New Scheme of Sup-vision and Distribution to Be Undertaken ' at Ellis Island ui i si i!)|iih IK i H l i l . Mi t od l 1 t f I in H U M i t i o i V i i l \s i h in n 1 t t i i I ' i n i t i l l I i n -. i . I n i i I I \ U i i To Operate Ships On a Percentage :' l l u f t o i of operations, R. Ji .ifbis'int to (lie chairman; I / M u r p h y nnnnger of th* d n p . u t m o n t , J l r l k l n e Wood, \ M\ 'i I K ) ' i s 1 t'nn ti ml i\ h i t~ui li 1 4 i H J I 11 t hf M i l « 1 1 ) ' 1 1 1 ! I I I. ! ) ! · * I i b I n ' h v i o i n i \ a · I n n i l ! . ' il I i i 11 H | J ) i l i tl I i u l ( i i n d » i i l n Ir i 'I hi- u n r i n |i f i i n U i n l 11 milM i M I i U 11- i u i " · i l H l l n I i I I lit o i u l Un i i i i M it n i ni ] 1 h i i i ] i i o f l i e i 11 i ·· w 11 i i i \ I i f i l lIU d u l l r ompti ollei ri in *)il Aloniio, sicooNO. 1 1 in i n i 1 i i \i i i t i I ) i l n I I ' i h n i l ) M I h i n i k l I of th x n p p l , bo n I id r. 'I h w i l IK m i n n . d i i I . ol I IK u i i It M I p n i- t i n i i l \ l n i i M 'Pu mljhor mitnufaplurir.s oi Ohio, am at thin moment 11 i . on' a t i r o overy mconA l i«nt production la said to b» " non per day, a n d th«ie tr* i n t « and addition* to r w imJ«r wnv which ivjll.b* i / u i « of iitcroniijng thin flgur* H Inucd fforn 1'KB' 1 On' ) i r*. l« v h l p p o d t4i one » f o i A d e n ' s U h r t n t h f t t t. ott i #o*t 0.4 we lirix 6 n r ( h i i i ? to d-o w l t l i tl helongw n « tn 1 ttlicn It ifeU o N«MV \in \ (u n o r m uf w t r i\ttuli M r l * t m \ n « o l ' ' l J i o t ^ until H im» ' tin to w h « l tHi[)|iiiH ( i ihi ' oftl of t t . f i u t i f - H S ^ w V o i k b i l l in IULI 1 II»M tti main mwioii w d m t oal n n ' ^ ^ e d ' n I h l A i n a n t H u n n i *M 1057-1073 Broad St. Opposite Posi Office (ITSTM r ?'«*; The Store That Saves You Money - --, _______________________________ ^*a«V- sySUSL. KYI, 3 ' r '* 1 1 n a u t hn no in i L l i u t but 1 1 ti"« ' ! inly h JH i i ' 1 1 1 1 i n d no iv u i d o f of II lu n i t i n \\ct\i 1 tu* i U * i t d h\ H u n u nt \s li 1 * I U\i d i i K * t M! I L Mn t t M I i t « v\ h t i h ui i I I t\ ^ l i ( i (HI *v I a f «*r M r on Mid open itkarUet Rii'1 the h ' » h » s t U u y for KM^rt H u i e ty fo lt*il\ wild other ootni f i Um n n n b l f t to tnlLftln c o a l from h n « u 1 a »i/n^punU» c*i b i g coal l n d u n t r l « i u ' » « In I i i m n tr. V V U l t c s B n n e and Woi u n i o n o n d ' M H riilnow UA « lnj»t xwort Phiv I l i H t 1 M K 1 i tir.i|o,o the. hi* i omp-anlfta x t h o t c of ilnl*i' i | u u i * t » t v i o v u t t n i r t i i d d o w n h* . I im»e » l l t h e t u n I thei. mln» l n l n « t t u - ' y i i a i l« (nauiotcd lot 'l'h«^ 1 1 t d w n ( u U t Insr slite n t l t M and to i u o k d 1 s I ir Hdictlon \«\\ J u n f , n ^o ho n \u] permits t h e o m m l ^ i i n t i m i n m t . n n ^ d i f n U n l n t f l o n d ft I n s t Mm ^ ho i bod) of Ir.V i si x l o ' o n i n u i t J o h n 1* 1-f^jit on jrt- D M I a l » i|U UCM o' t h o A a ^ o r l t i f l o n or K i lu i\ u n d Ut ill ties pomnilwHlcMTs t o l d ( h o 1 i lill.il i d u)i|i! f l i r n f t t o r i i f n n r l o n M t h l » K O M ' i n m ' f l t 1 1 1 I M'l ISM! H 1110 H l l ^ l l t I n O L V I t M' ·* i i i n t h e blood thlrstln*fl Hi I ' l u h i Itli'ets 111 Ii a l x n 1 ' 11 11 I itcot t t l p Html of ^ t e n u ' o ,,; Im in,,, l, i r 1 " " 1' ei 10 I|»AV« to otTfcr IliwJt nwjx pi iaw» hijfh IXA J 1 3 up (o 5;r. IJ(M t ',!,'ii') ](»»u t i o n ivrul m l f c M v ffkul to got It riu KwtUflp* MIWT c a / i t . bljunf* us i t t\( H MI h u a l l i l H r n a n t i ^« i * t lu i h* i i i n i o f · o n l i o i u lie | M p 0 I I I I H i t i*L 1 *» U)! U f l H l d I O I l l s f on 1 1 1 1 li Sf nil to i F'at U in ft m I i i n n f i u f f I he I n n i t i o i H T U n a t i o n a s, i 1 1 · r 1 1 1 f n i d( ( iit *»·(! I n n HI i l l 111 u t I ism I h o i e t u ' l i v I \Vd« uiu i w i r i * LU l ft i i w h c t* t l i f \ \vi t e M» » n x l n i » t n g'ot sy n i o t h a t tho l o m m l ih i r m of U n d i d , , - h n U to \ l M l m i t h i n a] i 4 0 state" oppoieil tin- i i l l i o i u i l l i n l i i ' l a i n u i* i n n mill n o t p» f r "hecnuie of tin r n o m c n t o n i h n u n n p i ^ n I u- » i i u l l o w n i l ( f p ' l r r h i m InvoUed A\ hotlu t M i n n ( i n i i i i H - l i to M u Ic n IU o hotim HU j n i i i i n t i stons ire to f o n t l n n p t i f u i K l i o n n i « l i e I n l r - d ' V n i t o i H n r j - » i * u ' de- state lai'.-i as Ih \ h a \ i In t i n 'Hi I* 1 m m i l n i to i OMI r h » i n pa-st is the d i i c i t l o n i ho d i i l l e d d h i l l o n his speakliu diitf" b he dcdaied Th« i u i u i n i i r n i t h i n i n n h M II i i ' ' i , i t l o n o f tin. f i Igh" n dearh cslalilishi d M M i n i o n s i h l w i l l h h l n n nn.is r ifl an t h i o n n , ml t h a t pi lor to 1he i is I M oi t i i h , r n n 11 ' i I h il It w 111 not rT l ti a n s p o r t a t l o n i t ( r j , i HM l i d not i n l h n i l i n n t L, i bpfou* t n e pe i ' Intend t o In ( t f i r i - \ i l t i s t i i t i M l d o \il H t i t h o r i M n o r to r ^l» i l l ^ h n n \ n n itli 1 1 h' i i n p i K I I i 11 n i i n o p r e^i* l i t i a u t h o r t \ 01 f i M ? i t n u t l o t r i i t j i t i f r n r l u p l l t i \ i n d d n r p p l l o n W d K * d flatofa i\ I h* K m l Hi i n 1 d i l N IK w h l f l ,/~ "Mend' "Harvard Mtlls" (lliOd-CnlikiO Undewvear l U Y "Merode" or "Harvard Mills" Innd-finished underwear now and forget the underwear question for the season Dainty enough to wcntr with your best gown, afternoon or evening; com- c ortable enough for the most strenuous ports; varm enough for the coldest vealhe'r. v "Merode" and "Harvard Mills" v- ind-finished underwear (its without ; \vrinkJs and keeps its shape to the '-:t tubbing. All model' and weights for women, cTr Idrcn and babies are to be had at pf shops. Winshtp, Boit Of Co. , ilasa. "V\ » ivin t *l\vA,y« Rut It Inn w h o i thix«i iiic.ii .oin» to n* nnsckltcjitexi an J t h i o v i i h » J r n i o n e v o n Olft t f t t t r *'ii!.d H he rlK*h f^i iw to i f i f i«e i t · j dm i n i u g l t i ( nn t jur 1 M(f ,m ) i t o p l e | t h l u \ V e miiwt pfu t h e p ftiail- i l n i i r prico of I n d e p e n d e n t o a l n. | tihfl mintis and t h l * 4 ho « t h D i n i o i n M o i h J d e i t o m h e i ^oew i i f i n n d i k m n -- i n o - x l v u p «md vvn t a k u w h a t w « ofln get M i lennvti ( o n t p n d s t i n t w h i l e th«r« »» *io nhoitjijfo Imnilnonr t h u c R h o i i l d lia n far ^reutei p i o d i i c t l o n of i O H l Pun m l n e i ' ho »nld 'In n i n k i g ft om J I T S (10 u m o n U i o J 4 I I I ) i 'l p o t m o n t h / h ' K a v n i a n e w o r k i n g tlrnti In th»! mine In 1 I J h o u i n (i tki\ 'In rivnuy -aa*ja a. r n i i i c i n l l t w o l k o n l v t l n o e d a \ » u n o p k arid d e v o t e t h o test of )hi M i e l c lu e n l o v i n j i J l f e \H1i hi all o m o b l i e ^ r u l otlitfti ploa»iues IFm-qual Dlntrtbutlon j i K i n n K e i of t h o Delaware, and JLud- won rottl c o m p a n y «itd that thia .vl- logod ro.il i V i o r t d g n li duu to t i n - ouiiml di8trllutlou if t oal al the raj- I O I I H p e n t e i a to iilic homes when 1 H l« n e e d e d W» II i*A.y for Instance, n oiU dea.l»i In Bildgepoit iv t h otis'i q u i B»'C» ittiKWit ml Xew Y o i K a loted 120 cailoads of coal t o i t h e ^ » a i That d p o l e i teccues h i H pro laUx n h a i e each ^ \ r e U ot ( a t h m o n t h HM il is m i n e d The doiilei in inaiiv ca.S(« mil hluciv up t h o o o l l n i a of h'K iv t enlthlu oustomejs d i n i n g Hie Bprlni? Biid t u n i n i e i a n d i i f i r l e c i i hi^ h n m h l e i t m d e , n h e t e nj. 1C he usod d l s i ' M l l o i t and n ' i \ B w ( l i of hie j c R u l f i t c n » t o i Y i Q i s i h e i i p r o p o i t l o n a t e shaie us he hlmsel* r e t - e h o s t h u oonl * h o i e w o u l d be n o ·o!illwl (eoal f d i n l r i e d u p i n g Uu- f i l l a n d w i n t e r monOhM Thete. an. of c o u i s e sliiglglew, he snid w h o « ilunish t h c \ ciouM IHI\ « t o n 01 t w o f r j r h m o n t h r l i u l n x t h e s o a r ome I h t " rtiaMei m U l l t h e laal m i n - tutii n n d t h e \ In t n i n in o the l o u d est lo v e i l I f t h e d e l l v c t v of (oal n o i e »vs- t e t n l / o d as our d B k h e i l f l i a i e , «v«- t'mlrod from JP.JU t o S e n r 'went on Mn W i l l i a m s 'Uiflte. would bo v e i v I K t l n chance foi t h e h i o k e r «o get t h o pi IPOK Vie doesi I n I h o a n l h t a c l t e t e g l o n o f I ' o n n s v l v a n l n t h e i e a i e at p i e s e n t I f O 01)0 m i n e w o i k p i s The o u t p u t M i n n a r o u n d 1)0 000 000 t o n s li veai T i i d n e a r h i l l t h e coal is owned :inil m i n e d b\ t h e h l g conl r a i n i n g - rotuli H *.- II » I * V . l e h l K h 1 al lev U «· U N' 1 O A \\ T . i l e r R. R of V .r and othen Miout 10 InclcpcndcntA. I n t h e I « - i f ' k a « a n n a % a ! l n \ t h e i e a i « a b o u t f o i t y iridependenL co.U m i n l n s f o n c e i i m w h i - u n l i k o t h e l i n o f o m u n n l o ' ae'dom, I f e v o i , f o r m (11- i u n g e or u R i e e t o an n r h o d u l o pi Icea for t h o -veai Mont n f t h e c o i bin n o d I n S t i a n ton WlkcH-n«.r!'j anl otlioi, m i n i n g t o n n hnme« w i t h ono e x c e p t i o n -- i l i c m l n e i ' s home, t,ii - hi) Ktto his at h a i r j a ' e f i r j t n t h e company h e - M O ) U s f o r ) in fuTilflhed t h i o t i p h tho I n d o pondoiK r n i n e t A latjro peicenta^e, of t h i s conl li washoiv coitl--Wish e d f r o m t h e c i u m pllt-n In H i l d R d port v,tt h a i o had samples of I t f t o r n t i m e to t i m e Ooit (15 In SoraiiMn I (topic In b c t a n t o n and t h o i e a b o u t n ( i r e palrii; J l i i p«i t o n f o i oonl a n d t h e j live, l i g h t o n t o p o f It. I t H t h « Ronoial o p i n i o n of e x p e r t s In thu i oil l e w i o n s that, the a v e i R R p i e v . i l l l n g ' *h lie p n ' e o' c o a l n l t h e t)l,t c o l l l n t l e i Kinjt(s l o m o l l u n g ItJtfl thn I'Kff J C 8 r poi t o n » i o v e 5" 10 )it i i o n . c ' l o s t m i l $7 10 pti ton pen JO 64 p e r ton b u c l - w h r . i t 1 4 1 0 t d t o n o f 2 0 0 0 p o u n d ' ' li p l c n t i /i irh o n o i i K h t i n t t h i l i m i t g i n I B n v a r y h t a K V i , o n o \V t. A l t » n i r i a n n g e r o' t h e firtsnlon o a l c o m p a n j of t h e O f. W had t h i s to am ' Von u Kreu.1 d"al c ' oui r o i l POPS \*v FtiBland T n " ( o n i p a n v h n n d i t r f ? 0 ir roa.1 for New l ^ n g l n id Is DUon d 1'cldy of 17 B i t t e n p l n r . x ow T o k l)i op In a n t i*r ( h i m 1 1 c i in f r t ' i i l t K i l » n oi it t o n he e it u 1 |?i 01 t.0 BETTER TIMES IN STORE FOR ELECTRIC RAILWAYS "California Syrup of Figs" For a Child's Liver and Bowels M o t h e r 1 ba, ' C a l i f o r n i a " t h e n \ n u will jret genuine " C a l i f o r n i a Sjup of Figs " F : ull directions for h.ihics i n d c h i l d r e n of all T;CS w h o .tr 1 C o n s t i p a t e d b i l i o u s I c n c i i i l 1 tongue- coiled o r l a 1 i cold , u p i . i;l p n n t a l mi the hoitlc ( / l n ' d r c n l o s e tin 1 % 'notis I u.tiivc. A I i - \ s i ii crn N i oi i ^ H I t j h ' o i ni'l m o i « p i o R p d u i i ' ' . I V H n r i a.1 liinid iu tlid d c i M l u t a l l n u / iiiduiHtu hilni II 1'irdoi' [ j i c o i d e a t uf Uio A n i d l o a i i K U i t t t l r I t i i i w i v .ifltoi i u t t o n (iBrtlnierl l o d a 1 iL I l i o 0]( nins, si»;! 111 ut Ih.U o ? K 5 n l r t t l i MI s a n n u i l i v i n v ^ n t i o n This l n l p r o ^ p U s l t u t ( l o n i 4 d i p li · mild to ({lowing P"''" 1 " if " K n i t n n of ( M t i i l n i u n i u i u n Kiinso p i l m l j i f i i of u i i n r i l i o i i li«l hlglit of mini l rn**H I i I hi* l a i n r l t\*\ olopniutif tf O K i i i l i i n l r ' w h i c h I t took i h i ' i h c u U o u n 11 r i t o t i» ' I l i t I n r l n m n · m i ^ f u r l u ^s ]^ «i i i l i n it IIM ii 11 *· K h i l l ci" m i l n k r r pi I n \ H « ' f i n d o in I i e;; . n * i i v i j n I !) i i i M i fi r ' [ " f 11 ( u In 1 1 ^ i l l 11 \ **t 01 H n is i * «··* n ' il f |l i n p h i ] M |,i i j l i f I I I I ' · I f 1 n , l r » | i Continuing Our Piano Department Anniversary Sale This Is a Rare Opportunity to Secure a High Grade Fully Guaranteed Instrument at a Very Exceptional Saving. If You Have the Purchase of a Piano or Player in Mind You Should Not Neglect to Take Advantage of This Opportunity as It Cannot Be E Dualled Anywhere in This Vicinity. I T *^JLi O° Upright Jrianos Regular Price $425 Anniversary Price , I Regular Price $475 Anniversary Price Regular Price $525 Anniversary Price Regular Price $550 Anniversary Price Regular Price $675 Anniversary Price Regular/Price $725 Anniversary Price Eli! $ 375 $ 425 $ 475 $ 500 $ 625 $ 675 Baby Grand De Luxe Regular Price $127.") Anniversary «a f^ f \ f* s. $1225 All These I n s t i l m e n t s \re New ,md P e i l e c l iiul Arc Gu.ir.mleed By Us aiul thiJ Mukcis. The Following hamoii 1 ; Makes \ i e Represented : McPhail Estey Lawson Behr Bros. Everard Warde Schubert Byrne Gilbert Bradley Somrner er-Pianos No Interest Free Bench Free Scarf and Free Delivery Your Own Regular Price $575 Anniversary Pncc Regular Price $625 Anniversary Price Regular Price $675 Anniversary Price Regular Pi ice $695 Anniversary Price Regular Price $725 An ni votary Price Regular Price $b25 Anniversary Price Regular Price $850 Anniversary Price Regular Price $875 Anniversary Price Regular Price $950 Anniversary Price Regular Price $975 Anniversary Price Regular Pr'i- $1050 Annu crs-in Price *525 $ 575 $ 625 $ 645 S 675 S 775 $ 800 $ 825 $ 900 $ 925 1000 [The Store That Saves\bti Mosi^x (Within Reason) During This Anniversary Sale 1OS7--1O7S OPPOSBTE P O ' T O t - F I C E CONN Liberal Alllov^ance On Your Old Piano During This Sale 1EWSP4PERS I L ndin I l i n mime ot Count von i M n i u n n v d ' l i d l n u i u i H i i s k l l n B . i t t h e L v i i i l i i u s t o i l UK l with Ills s,ntto ( o m p n i i i l ol i l u i | l i l n i I n m l i i n l n n i , i h i n l l i in l o i l m u n " v a l c l j i o d pil. v Uo s n i o t i u v H l n l a v i s h i v p o u t l l l i i u luiM m i d ' h l i i i p o p u l i u I n the t o w n mil s m i o u m l h i K i m n t i y vv hi i » l n v i l h M i s sec In him mi i r u b l i n i i l I h r o o d old l l i m s uid f n i l h i m u l t h i l i u i s is In d i l v e a I i I n n i n l i i i u o b l l i I In. I l i b i t l l n Pi I I I ih k o v e l u- i le i t h 11 i u h i s i ' I t i n l o i u i i i Unp'N st. 11 i i t i a t u d pi 01 f i tv I i U n o v v u to i l l uml lias ( . a i n n d l o r h i m t b u i i i u t u t l o u t u i n e n t l y i m b u r a a s l n i f , ot b e l l i ) l a b n l o i t s l v i l c h His i hlof p l i i i h i s i s ,110 books b i o n / t s pk'- t i n o s and f t vv Is U IH H n i i i t a t v has i d l l l l i u l l I n s U in I c i t p l n , oil Ilia hosl ol p n p l i w h o vv ml prtv i l « u u d i t M K i s on b u s i n e s s \. t h i m n e y s v v n p l o i i n i t a n i r ' |itis i l i n i o v u i i i f t h i M i n t o l t i n n i n g i l i l i Y i n o v sijiolto I n t o h i ' h i l i s boot polish and vv t u t s K l i K 1 ' i i i l l n . i n d l o K h a n o u h i m O O l i i i i i K s t i n t i n i \ p l o l l i l l o n o l UK l u x p i l l i o n h o n u o t i i Iso 1 u n I n v i m l u l i n i v i i b m n l r i h m t l i . l i i n d In v v u n t " ! m u i v h o n i llu U H K lo 1011- v . t Ii 1 1 t In in v I n l o ) i i it I U Phi 1 si i f l u v h i s n i n t h t u m u l i t o m i k e II t h H I h il b i n m isli i has lln i l l y 1 1 I I i tl 1 1 om hii i i i t s a V in ui vv hosi i i n b l l l o n I n l l l i M w a s t o s h a k t h u n l i v v l t b l o v n l t v i i ' C M v i d o n o i! iv n t i t l n s l ' n s i b l v l i o u i tin ( i n n I v o i M lu i n n v In \ l t i i i f , h i m t o i n l u i l l u i t i t ) v i i | o v e d h e h i u i i u d I t tin Km l u i u s In JlioeU i o it and tall h i I Pho ·v Ii ttm of tho hoojk did not o b t a i n t h o longed t o i u i d t e n t i b u t l T i s t i i i d t o u r n o w 5 0 - m u i k notes j v v b i i h Pi i l l n i ud s e n t out to h i m is 11) i s o l a t i o n m o n u "Dry" Agents Find A Still Operating I t d ( n i l \ , ( nl i W e l l h J I M I ( m i l l l i t i dt s i lull d u p o n t i n In UK ot M t p h t n l i i t i i i n l i l i " i S v r o t d i n t v i r u n v i s i t n t n n I t i n n o u n i n d si'i/oil i Iht l, i l l o n s t i l l In opi l i t l n n 1 0 0 m i l l o n s ol m a s h nml 1 "i j-allons oC r n o o n s l i l i u \ \ h l H the i lid v.ts l u p i o ^ n s D o m l i i i o K w a y n b s w u t H o n i lion i \ \ l n n I h o f e d e i a l i i n t s i n t i u d i h o i i l l i t h i s v v l l e i 1 Is a l h ' j t t l vv is l l x l n f j tin s l l l l .mil t t i p i i l n v n t o u a I n ^ i P i l l i n t s for l l n n i i k l n i , o l mash ' Shi v v a a u "! i n si i tl Domliilt.1% v\ III be t n l i q u i d b i i o u v j n i t t d States C o m ml t s l o n o i I . . I V U V I b i s i n o i n l r K 'I IHI t RSI ot I) D o b l t i t i v l / (l S l U ' M k l l p l l O t \ r i l l l l S t l l l t ^ 0 1 - w i i l U r i u i s t i d v p s l p u l n v T f t e t n o o n b v pi i l i i b l t l t i atri n l s i l t o i t h e v h i d l o i i n d i i i n i n t l t v o l i i q u o i I n h t a s i l i i v v is i o n t l u i n d l o i i \ v o c K b v n i i i i i ' i ' i u m i I M V I v u m U i n b o n d G. O. F. Failed to Retain Its Power Democratic Landslide in 1892 Placed Cleveland Back in Presidential Chair. \\ VhlliNGTON, OH I.! i b p e i l a l C'oi i iflponilmicc)-- Thn Ufincu i at)' IttiHlHllUe of 18!!.! w h k i i phice'l (Jiovor r i i v e l t i n d for t h e u c c n n d t l n i o In Ihe pipsidi-nllal rliuJi i n u i K t U Ihu t u l l u i e ol ilw inoul f v - t i luuitintti v uiluits* «\ pi nmcii by luij i i i i l y ID yei pi U n t i e ilii'll I'l J J O N U \\ hen ( t i n Kepufolli mis i time l)nil. l u l o l l i c l i i i\ n iiflfi! thft end ol liu Hisi l t « \ e l a i u l uilrninliilifr* lion, I h f v lefl no »Ume u n l u i n t i t l , MO i n as h i g l i l u t l u n i\a» one ei i«d, fo itiuki t h i M i pmvej MhtioHite a n d to pave-in iht- pOHBlbllltv ot umuliu J c m o u i l U pKisld«nt Tlie Hist, t h i n g tile H B u n l j l i i u n i (Mil niuliM l h c ( l i i i i l u i i aUiiuuin"ni,- i l u n \\i»s t ) a i l n n t alx now Hlak's tu ( l i t [ i l u n t h u i i i l i \ aubleiUiiK tlicru- S l ' h l · tl) till! C h i l l |{B I lull l l l t V H U l l f i h l t o t M H i i i e Uicii puny of t w c l u »d- U i l l i n i a l KeiHiblti un ^enuuitii and Po iiclilltlon il v o l o b In Hie oltic'toml i"l- lugi The Tloudtt w«.« rtupiiljltcan by u vei y tin n o w ITUUBUI Tilt. U m n o n n t i e i u c i n b o i « w i n mingled Uv wtiolosttlw to eivi 1 t l i o l i plat uu to K t v " ^ H f ^ n f o n r o s l a n L H w l t h o u i u ' R i i d i n I hi % i n e i H n of i l i e i r iliiltna rhiMi r u l l u w n l I h i a t t e m p t to ( n i u t t h o l ' O M » b i l l IU i H l l i n i M n n i l [iropoiii I I | H i i l l u d ii Ilic lud- i i a l K l i i L l o u h i l l lul 11 W U K ao i cllniiti to t i n nui ioi ll\ of I h i |IIHI(I!( ol b o l h p a i t l e s mat. HID iiunu ip- plloil b Uu- D e i n u c i a l B stui k i H longesl Thin h i l l pinUdeil Uiai ill iMic-tlinie f o i r i t l i i a l oHK-rt, tlml IB iMid pi i"4ldf u l l u l i li'utois, uhonld bo nndei the d h i o t c n n t r o l at ( I n rndnjiU g n \ u n incut rhiit inoant m pot-baK i etui n l us hoaiilB I n I h u ^ m t l i , a u i | ) 0 i l i d oy binotn x lH ol H p i l i M u l a n U l l i x ^ uul n l U o l i or PiUeifl.1 depu(\ m a i s h u l B , and .1 aoliil South' « h l c l i would lut\c been aolldlv HoptiblUan The facl I hut tho tiogtocH wot o not, |)or- niltipil to v o t e titoly 01 t h n l t l i o l i Mites, wero not counlei), WHB Uio p i l u r l i K l l aiRtimi nt un«d, loi I h p bill, jiid. the only lusmnoi'f w h l t l i BHVO Iho laiiae u sludow (it iti-illttoution TliB IPorce bill ·vrae poaaecl In I h« ITOUMP anil wont to n iRcyublloan bontite 'Plioie tho ahuolule fie» d o m o l u n l i m i t e d r t c l ) i « t e Bn-\i I h o · D o t n o t t R t ) n (limiof to 'lohl l h ° nnlorltv Tho Ili-pitblUn" b c n u t n r i f i o m t h u F n i Wi H| w o i c m 1 ) ! uMilm In « \ m i i t h \ w i t h Uio KoiOP Aunt Martha Is Proud of Her Recipe For Making This Fine Bread You'll Not Try Home Baking Once You've Tried Aunt Martha Bread No g-ood old-fashioned houbewii'e ever baked any better loaf t h a n Aunt Martha Bread. II has the fine, smooth texture that the best bread should have. It is rich and wholesome. Aunt Martha Bread is properly baked from the center of the loaf to the crispi brown crust. We believe it is better bread than you can bake at home. Do you accept the challenge? We are willing- that you should be the judg-e. Get a loaf yfrom your grocer today or tomorrow. Aunt Martha Bread has all the good points of home-made bread and none of the "baker's bread" poor ones. Try it. There is a surprise ift store for you ADAMS - ROTH BAKING CO. BRIDGEPORT The woatoin Rep bud long since ctaaod to wave t l i i » ·Bloody tihlil" | n campalffna and t h e Wt'stomoiH h i d n o l k n o w n tin biUeriiesB of armeil conllld Tin Dcmocinta held CIIUCUM iiftw i am is and dfotdeil u p o n ( h e l l \\\an* v i l i n tin 1 EualPit t x i e II fi IH M miitloi o£ life onil ilcalh to t l i u u u.nd t h o ^ K n e w 11 U o u t h d n s e n u o i H o l I l i c o l i l nljrl bilsadlci t \ i c - - m ( s n of i n l Inn 1 and p o l l a h -- n r i a aBUlmwi,'' m a n foi m a n t o p i v L O U I I ( o t h e lough d l n m o n i t a of Hi? 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HMMI v l t l o i v wa» iluc In B u m pan in i M n t l h e w H CJiuy n i u l Uou C i n i i i o n benatorfl f i n m l l u i DI U - i Ibbi tl l l o p u b H i f l j stiti ol l h i i n s \ l l a n l i Q u a y «.ii lo B g i n i B i e u i h I n l l u l o m l n s " V i n l * He l i u d ( h a u l L J i m l i n i i OM i Si oa.1 did] i n l I leu m i l l hi' n mi i l l v Blip pusiil Hut IK \\iis I i be K \\aidftd f o i h l « e l l D i l s In I In u m i i m i thai p l l t l i l i i n i m « i\ i i i ' w n i i l d J lit roinni lo Ills s i u p i l M 111 i t K n i i l s o n f i i - i l l h d l ' i o \ h l ( i u f t "id n o t (jnav w i l l i 111 \ - K n n \ oT lim i r i u i h i n nioi l u l h old lull il QII.IV on his i l i a i \\i\i lo i hi) SVIuli l l o u t i - n f t t i the l m i i ( , u i j l l o n U a n l u o n n l n n C O I R O ! lo i t p l v lo it l i l i t f r u i v i of consialn- l a l l o n si'iil 10 l i l m on th( (lav a f l e i Ills e l o i l h n i In O i n n i U W VV Dud- lev of I n d i u m i i o u i i i r a i of thi» na Hi ml i o n i n i I I t c i , wlio In 1SSO h i d ol 1.1nl/nl t i n f IUIOUK blocks i! I K e s S H l e n i ' I h t K o p u b l l c m a b p l l p v u l thov had been n t i n n e d to p o w o t on tl)'' KH i r I«HIH- of p i o t t r t l o n The p i o i n h i . w a s iidoomotl ind Ihe aMc- t \ i n k \ bill, t h « Turin" of JISOO TMIS panied Mujoi McKlnluy \va« ohali- miin ut Hit llouau cummlltco on Win s uid Me ma a,nil t b o i e b y g a v e bis luiino hi i ho bill but m i n y ol thi» s c l i e d i i l t s « i n l In o \ e i his jiro- tosl J l l r f h l h 01 \ v i o n t h i ho u h o l i o o u n t i y lose up in j n o l o s l and In IS 1 )!) tho House was t i n n e d o x e i lo t h e U e i u O i i i l R o m o m o i l eh Ins them the l i i R e s l niBjoillv H i l l n n j p a i l y Ji id c \ e i hud In Hut bi ih That l i c m u i d o u B x l i l o i j u h h l i swept ovei fct/dts t i n I liud n t u i i latled a Domoc.1 i l to i n \ illlie, d l a l i « n l i ed Ihe U p n b l l o n i b mil i,a\o Lounifcf l o t i n D i n i o i i i u i host', ' t h e n i n n t i n ^"iit llshl £01 n o m i n a t i o n s H i i i i s n i\ J ^ i p n o m i i i l i e d 11 Minneapolis In nn o\ 01 w h t l i n i n g vote The feclei il oftlct holtlen innthlfii i v u IH lov i l to h i m mill t h e uppoHltlon nas d u k l n d I Inlm h i d nmtle thi g i e u l b l n n d e i ol n-slgnlm his poslllon ih w o i e t a i v o SI l i e I ) m a k e ne moo It wo,« is liopeU"-- na was i lav s tantildiuv i£oi ihe Whig n o m l n n l l o n I n LS18 W l l l l u n MtKlnley « u n miidb iitniinnoiii cliahmnn of the c o n v d i l l o n ftnd i tho Inst moment llu w u v e i l n j , o u p o sition settled on h i m But i l u i l s u n v \ n s mimed on t h ' (bit b a l l o t B l u l n o s and M c K l n l o v « \ o t c belnj ocjual Tho blow «aa loo mm Ii l o r Blame and he died soon b i o l t t n In hen i t and wpliil Cleveland s I l i l t i l n o r n l m l l o n w i n aooompllshi rl onlv J f k i om of llu hmdeel a n t n - c o i n e n t l o n Jlghtt ( \ e i known ITo was oiiposid by tin solid Now Y o r k delegation » o v i not Hill a n d l l u A l b n n y m u l i h u Joining hamla v \ l l Ii ' I V t m m u n v lo n\ i \ thai' o m m o n onenu '1II1I h i d held n c o n v e n t i o n MMX e i i l j In Hie ve u , a sn i)i ' l u t i v e n l i o n (ib II w n s o n l l ' i l a n d H h i d hull noted llu New V o i l v d o l i n U l l o n £01 h i m In tin l o n v f i i t l o n H o u t K o I'ocU mil Icuperl I n t o lame as u n 01 Km bs his f a m o u s speech i l e n o u n r l n h Cloveland Oouonl 'Bins), of \\'l« consln \ o l t o d tin- a e n l l n i t n l s ul H i 1 D e m o c t a l i c \ o t o i s u l t h his shout ' W e lov a h i m foi tlio u n u m l c v ho has made The m a t i hlosH skill ol llml i u h - | ) O l l t l c H n W i l l i a m ( \ V h l t n t y , iiri'onipllHhotl tin n p p i i Blltlj Impohslble a n d ( l o y i l i m l w i n nanieil us I h o D e m o c i -- -la Btindni'tT lieaici foi I h o t h l i d time W h i n I h e r o m e n l i o n a d l u m n e U t h e i e n t n U n l M s in the bootl(t,H of a m u l o i lly of t h e l)i m n c i n t l i londus and II seemoU t h a i Repu|lli i i n H i i c f i w wnfi iibsolntely aflsuicd Rolli paitiea h u d « l i f t d d l « i l t i n mom", n u t a t i o n T h n n l l v t i l i isn» w is botomlng m o i i and jnoi i 1 pi i slatenl but .is both paitlea n o u d i v i d e d on I I n e l l h o i bad Lln com age l o t i l t o e l t l i e i side of. I ha oun t i o v e t s v I I HUB i \actly n« In t i n anto-bUlum days w h e n HI.IMMV vv la tho only real liane- but v v h c n i n l l l i t i Whiffs noi i D e m o t i a t s d a i e d tu t o u i h tin q u e s t i o n T h n l i d o o t t i n l U f l l o n t u m i d f r o m l l n u l s o n l o l l o v e l a n d i l u i tlio gioit lIJomeHteud s t i i k o u t ' h i * C u i n i R k Hti.il w o i l i s The M i K l n l e y bill h u d not t l v e n t h u l i b r u o r s t h e Incraaoi'd vvuRta Ihi v oxpoetoi) anil I h c i e vvflH HII Ions I n b o i t r o u b l e n i l o v e i the l o m i l i v Phi' use of tioops n l U o n i P H t e n c I uid I h o e m p l o v m c n l o r l l r i l i i i l o n f i iu lln I'm \ \ e a t om itPd I h i l o b o i l n g ' p e o p · t t R i i i n n l I l i c i i i l i n l n l E i t r a t l u u U n t i l l h c \t\Ht t h e J t i ' p n b l l ( i n i « h ·! l o n l l d e n u a l l o f I h e m e x u p t i f i n liaihus llko ( J m v onil I lie Te\i I n m l I f t n d H l l d e \vn« n o l c x p c e u d I h e D c m o e v i l a wen* h o p o t u l h u t v v h e n t h e \ f u u n j I b i y h a d i i i i i o d n l n l i s Ilia I I U n o i H n m l U l i i o n s l n l l n v tteio I r e m m n l o u H h « m p i | s i d i l«'v ^ Inml hiul J7" M I I I S l l n i i i f l o i i H i , n u d Wenvoi 12 t'lovolanrl's p o p n l i t p l u i a l l l y VMM o v o i 380 000 Hi \ \ i f l l h o o n h n i n n to d u p l l c n t " \ n d i n i v Jai,l\ioii i leeoul of ·« I n n i n g .1 p o p n l a i p l u i a l I t y lor president thu n tlmew In sui cession and e n r h t l m o Inc-re.islnr' t h i m i j o i l h r r e vvria I!HO t h y mil} p r i s l d t ' i i l i MII l e t l i o l i d t o f i l l h o » C l e i i l o l l n i n e n l It - and I I n i l t o n f i r e Hie onh p n h l d i n f v v l i o s u i d f l d e d I'ueli o t h e r Tin v an' UK o n l \ two who ivsloc rode dnv\ i Pemifij h a n l i i n v e r i u c a t t h e h a n d o t t h u I n a i i g u i n l pioors.slon l i i g r i t h i i Tt h a s I H C I I said t h a i I n I S 9 J v v i s tin ( l i s t t i n e a paity b m l b u n l o l i n 1 f r o m p o v i t i dm I n n p i o s p c i o i m times b u t as Hie p i n l r of I S O D v\ is aheatlv n p p r u a o h h i h t i n s M t o m e n l IN l u i i d l v f.»h 'I hi i Ii f t l o u of C h v o l n n i l liv M i i r l i a n 'ionl u i i h n i t v v\ is i f o r n n n l n p f of ' h i * ,i i il 1 1 I n n l u m o h l \ v h l f h vva« 10 n u l l Un Hood l l d i il the n vt i l n l l o n Entrance on Main St., Fairfield Ave., Cannoyi St. Hildgepori. Conn. O i l l \\onllier lrolably fair. The store open daily until 6 o'clock $5.75 Fine lot of Army shoes - Uncle Sam liad enough army shoes made to shoe two or three armies. Some of them were not intended for soldiers at ail- but for workers in the army industries. These shoes were built for the powder makers in the government's'powder city of Nitro, West Virginia. Good staunch brown grain and tan elkskin, with[ Goodyear soles, on the Army Munson last Fine for every outdoor worker. Great shoes for comfort to men on their feet all day in the Shop. We bought 'em from the War Department; ready now, and of fine value, $5.75 .M i fl ioi, n ir Boys' excellent blouses -- $1 bucli we've been Peicale blouses idling ,il $1.2"5 Siiipei. in black 01 good colors on white. Double )oke in b.ick to ail.iched collar Si/es 6 to 1(5-- P i n n l l IKI mi Ji \ c cxiri wc.ir, d» | «D 1 Some Georgette waists - - $2.95 Veiy pielty Oeoij;ette embioi^ered^rt colois or Lice trimmed. Slipoveis and buttoned styles, short long sleeves. And some clevei stiiped crepe de china 01 None less than $2.95 Moor. When drop prices somebody's hurt! . Well be frank: usually it is the manufacturer. BUT as to clothing for men, and as to today's situation, -NO. The big makers of men's clothes sold their suits and overcoats long ago to the retailers. Those retailers have the clothing in their stores. If they drop prices, they get hurt - - not somebody else. We have dropped them an even 20 per cent. Hurt? Well, rather 1 But we have done it -- and not in halfway fashion. Every suit and overcoat in the-men's section walked right under the cutter. When it came out, it had lost one- fifth of its former price. A $50 suit went down to $40. A $60 suit went down to $48. Every suit and overcoat went the same way. That meant something lo Bridgeport men. Wo learned how much all last week and the week before as men came and picked. We are not quitting. The reduced prices stand. Men: - - Your $20 bills buy $25 of Rowland clothes; and there are none better/ THE ROWLAND DR\ GOODS CO. SPAPLRl SPAPLRl

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