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THE BRATTEEBORO DAILY REFORMER. MOXDAY, JULY 12, 1920.
I'M NOW A WELL- HE STATES Payant Feared He Would Have to Quit Work Al together Before He Got Tanlac ' My first buttle of Tanlac helped nit? kept on taking it no nun h mat i just until I'm now I'riVHiit of 1.) a well man, kiiiu jean Marion street, Mane-lien - ter, X. II. "Itefore I got ' Tun ale," continued Mr. Payant, "I MiilVred for two year from a had case of stomach .trouble, and kept getting worse all the time until finally I could scarcely eat even the lightest kind of; food. Everything I ate caused a de prived feeling in the pit of my atomeh, hjhY I sutl'ered terribly "from gas which crowded up into my client almost cutting off my breath entirely. I had such severe, atlmkrt of dizzinens that4 I could, see nothiiijr in front of me, and at times be came to weak I couldn't stand up. My liervtH were no upset I would jump at the least little noiwe, and my sleep was very rest Ichs. Nothing helped me any, and- my condition had become so bad I bgan to worry for fear I would have to give up " my .work 'altogether. "After "reading where some of my frietyls hud been benefitted by taking Taniac I Hiad" up 'my mind to try -it, and I got so much relief from the very first bottle that I lost no time in getting another. I have .taken four bottles now. and it 'has done me so much-good that I just can t say enough for it. My appe tite is so splendid that' I eat three heartv meals each day and thorotighlv ' i MAN enjoy every bite. Fverytlnng agrees with i v.en; p,ll!iV me perfectly, too, for I'm never bothered1 t;niber with that depressed feeling, bloating,,,.. ,ile ,.0, l . e i i . - r e l .iu nidi uri-wra.u-uiny, u,u'-1" shortness of breath, or any other form of indigestion. My nerves are quiet, my sleep is refreshing, and I enjoy my work more than ever now, and never feel tired oiu Whv. Tanlac has heloed me in every way until I never felt better in my me, ana i nope others sullerinsr like I did will benefit bv mv statement and trv Tanlac." Tanlac is sold in Brattleboro by the flrattleboro Drug Co., and in South Lon donderry by Geo. G. Smith. Adv. BROOKS HOUSE G. E; Sherman Manager CARL F. CAIN MEECHANT TAFLOB f9 Main 8trt Bond & Son EXCLUSIVE UNDEBTAEZNO EMBALMEE3 - . Automobile eervice. TeL 2S4-W BRATTLEBORO, VT. . PROFESSIONAL OABD3.----,' ? .I. '' i . :. DR. E. L. 1RACY PJIivilcUn n Sargeon; in iala St. Oflio hourn, 8 to 9 a. m., I to I p. m. I to 8.30 p. hi. -!Tl.-'aM?.-4'-;--- ' "- - OR. B. E. ifaiTBT-'nrtiela n t nd So rgeon . Parber Buildiiiff.' Knomi 205 and 2!.. Hour- 13 and 7-8; p. m. Otfke tcL 717-W; re., 717 K tR 0. B. HUNTER Office at residence, Wert Rrattlcbora. Hours , S to. 9 a mj I to Z, and 630 to 8 p irn: TeJepbone, 318. V - ,- DR. THOMAS RICEPbygidaB and. Surgeon, l.r3 Main St. Tel. ,291. OtScd houn; X to 3, and in the; evening.' . -V, ' W.J. KAIWE;' K'. D., ahtsie(an andSurgeori Office. RootnlO. Ulleryt Burlding. Hours: J) to 9.30; 1.30 to 3.00; 7 to I- Office 'phone. 429-W. kciidence,' 7S Frost 'Sty-'phone. 42-R. f C.R. AttRICHrii."'D.,' Hours: 12.30 to 2 30 to 8. Opice 'phone, 16S-W house, J65-K: X ray work a specialty. or!R. ANDERSONv Surgeon and Physlctaa. Surgery a. sperialty. OfSce and " renidence. Drooka Ifouie. 128 Main St.- Hours:. After noons, 1.30. to 3; evenings, 1 to 8, except Tues days and .Fridays.' Sundays by appointment only. 'Phone. 246. ' . DR. GRApE W, BURNETT, Physician and Surgeon. Market block, Elliot St. Office hours: 8 30 to 9.30 a. m., 1.30 to 2.30, and 7 to 8 p. n. Telephone, 744 V. DR. H. P.GREENE, Physician and Surgeon, tlflice. Bank block. Hours: 9.30 to 10 a.m.i 1 to 3. and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence, 88 Green St. Telephone connection. - ' - . EDWARD R7LYNCH, M. D. Sureery a upe rialty. Office Park Building. 'Phone, 540. Hourr, 1 to 4 p. m.; 7 to 9 p. m. Residence 41 Canal St. "'Phone, 177. Sundays by ap pointment only. DR.AirMII.tER, Hooker block. Brattle boro. Office hours: 8 to 9, 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8. W.R. HO YES, M. D., Eye, Ear, Hose and Throat.. 9 to 12, 1.30 to 5. Wednesday and Sat nrHar evenings. Othen hours and Sundays l appnintment. Appointments for, glares fittinc r.ale by mail or 'phone. American Tildi?. DR. HENRY TUCKER. Residence. 12 Grtu' St.; telephone, 258. Office, Leonard blocl ; Hour: 1.30 to 3, and to 8. Telephone, 29-v DR. HIWATERMAH. Office7ll7 Main Over Kuech's store. Hrs.: 1.30-3, 7-8. Tel. 42-W, W. R. LANE, M. D., 117 Main St. Hotn'. I to 3 and 7 to 8, except Sundays. Tel. 789-W DR. C. GrWHEELERrbsteopathfc Physician. 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours: 10 to 12 and i to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 2l9- . TOHN E7 GALEAttorney at Law. Guilfol..'. Vt. Telephone, 302-W. " DR. G. F. BARBER, Dentist Brattleboro. . Union boc CHASE & HUGHES, Attorney!; practice in all State and U. S. Court;.68 Main St. T,l ei'ione, 914. - ; - ' HASKI1TS & SCHWEITK, Attorneys i-l '.' Counsellor a i Law. Brattleboro, Vt. W ' FRANK E. " BARBER, Attorney t U. Barber Building," Brattleboro. jbAKMUWb tt CO Wholeeale nd Retail Dealers in coabi of all kinds. Office, 37 Main -St., Brattleboro. - BOKD & S OR, . Exclusive UndettaW v Aut rpobile service. - Telephone, 264 W; DOES PRACTICALLY ALL FARMING ALONE Supt. Wheeler of Westmoreland House of Correction and County Farm Short of Assistants. With approximately 70 inmates, few of whom are able to do manual labor, and a shortage of hired help to assist abort the builidngs and the farm,. Bar rett F. Wheeler, superintendent at the Westmoreland, X. II., house of correction and Cheshire .county farm, is facing a vcrv difficult problem almost alone. Planting of crops was many weeks be hind schedule, and all farming is practi cally being done by Mr. Wheeler, while hi 'wife and a few assistants take care of the duties pertaining to the running of the buildings. Time was when labor was plentiful and easy to hire, but conditions are not anvwhere near the same at the present, according to Mr. Wheeler. In the olden davs also, there was a goodly number of irisoners at the house of correction, at the house of oiul ftioan times have chanffed also. 1 he advent of prohibtion with the almost entire killing off of old John Barleycorn, Las played havoc with the house of cor rection attendance and no "drunk" cases have heen taken in for some time. The Records now show three prisoners, two trten and a woman. -. : Mr. . and Mrs. Wheeler are in need of another man and woman, preferably a marrje'd couple, as assistants, and there should, also IK' three or four farm hands to work during the summer months. The high prices paid in the mills and fac tories '.has attracted most of the farm help though, and Mr. Wheeler has been unable to hire men for even short periods. For more than two months the institu tion was without coal and wood was used entirely for fuel. A few days ago of coal was received and is now icing burned, but prior to that, teams every day drawing wood trom lot purchased some t ime , ago fhy the county commissioners, commissioners Frank A. Davis and J. p Wei in an inspected the land and m,iMiT1rs and were thoroughly satisfied Uvjth the appearance of the grounds and buildings and complimented Mr. and i AITS. IHtMt'I IJII UK II VIMH.rtv.io n-. iv . ' !,, t.liK.o in crnful rnnninc order. A third I'n.v ... .v.-- r- party who accompanied the commission ers noticed only a tew tilings in connec tion with the buildings which need cor recting. One of the exceptions was the sanitary condition of the dormitories for both men and women in the lme of anti quated lavatories. For bathing' facilities, it- was noticed that one iron bathtub Viith igh H It contains its own-sugar; and its sweet nut-like flavor developed from the grains make it attractive to the taste. - The cost is moderate. Every bit is eatable, and the sound building quality of Grape Nuts, combined with easy digestibility, makes it a family favorite. Made The Clancy Kids A Brush in the Hand's Worth Two Words of Warning PERCYX. CROSBY by the MrClurc Newspaper Fyndleats was irttal!'d In each building for use of lite inmates wlnere a number of showers should be installed. The commfssionera are in favor of doing this and the matter will be attended to within a short time probably. The location of a laundry in the base ment of the building1 occupied by women, most of whom are old and feeble-minded, was also smother .occasiofl for criticism in the inspection tour. Most of the equipment in the. tlaundry is made of wood, and the place; constitutes a risk on which not many .insurance companies would carry policies. To the credit of Mrs. Wheeler, her two (daughters and the few other assistants at the place it should be said that the inspection found everything scrupulously clean, and the inmates well satisfied with their treatment.' A spirit of content ment was noticeable on entry to both the quarters; of the men and women, and those questioned seemed , perfectly at home to their surroundings. The seven children at the institution were neatly attired and their-playful stunts greatly amused the oldr people. There were no patients'' confined in the hospital. KILLED IN BARREL AT NIAGARA. Cask Containing C. G Stephens Smashes on Rocks at Base of Horseshoe Falls NIAGARA FALLS,' X. Y., July 12. Charles G. Stephens of Bristol, England, was killed yesterday when he went over the Horseshoe Falls in a barrel. The cask in which he made the trip, though builtof stout Kussian oak staves and bound with steel hoops, smashed like an egg shell on the jagged rocks at the base of the cataract." Pieces of the barrel were picked up near the bank on the Canadian side, but Stephens's body has not been recovered. Kiver men say that it may not come to the surface for a week or 10 days. Stephens, who boasted the title of "daredevil," was oS years old, and has a wife and 11 children in Bristol, where he was a barber. lie nerved three years in France with the British army. He had planned to make a lecture tour of Eng land if hi trip was successful. , Bobby Leach, who went over the Horseshoe FaTs in 1!11, told Stephens before he started that his trip would be a failure. Leach predicted that the barrel -would not withstand the drop of l."8 feet,' but Stephens refused to be dissuaded from the venture. Ieach was among the spec tators who watched the start of Ste phens's fatal trip. 7 1 rs. Calvin Cool id go was a village sch ol teacher when she met and mar ried the present Governor .of Massa chrsetts and Republican candidate for vjr... president. Sugar In Price Thoughtful people naturally turn to . Js for their There's A Reason by Postum Cereal Company, Inc. Battle Creek, Michigan 1J I II mil 1 ,1 1 1 11 1 I 1 .111 ii ii I 1 1 .him ! i.iyrarvwMCTw.yrii-ii- I mi. i. ir'i,inr --ST-c-'' rARCNT Yb S 1 )f ' r'0H,TlMMfe.r AN0 1 rTMMl5, 1 HAD SUCH . i , - I ASHAMeP,0F t j to ThmXThAT T n iflt II I H0PCS foRyov. . I V Jau LISTEN lA lTvlVoK?PANK ' ' THAT I PVtitSt60p M :A TURH QvT AtRiCHT ' 1 MM LtTS . mmA Mm ferlittBH mmM. .Mm --mmm .im SHARPER MULCT FORMER SOLDIERS Two Men Under Arrest and More Will Be Caught Got About Two Thirds of Soldier's Bonus. . HAHTFOKD, Conn., July 12. An al leged conspiracy to get rich quick by col lecting graft from disabled soldiers for getting their disability claims paid promptly by the Federal -War lfisk bureau was revealed here when the department of justice caused the arrest of two men and announced that seven in other cities will be arraigned before the next term f the United States district court in Washington. . One of the seven is William II. Salis bury, an attorney, of Buffalo, now a re viewer of disability insurance claims at. Washington. The other six are 'attaches' of the war risk bureau, three being law-! yers. According to allegations made to government olliejals, it was through Sal isbuiy's influence and position that the scheme to graft from the disabled nieii ' c-onld be worked. I Assistant United States Attorney George 1 "1 1. Lohcn announced that Salisbm-v i being held for a hearing before the fed eral court in Washington. j The two men arrested here are Daniel j E. O'Keefe, a lawyer, of New Britain, and Aloysius Young of the Stanley Pule and Level company, New Britain. They waived examination and were held in $10,000 bail for trial in Washington. All the men involved are said to be ex soldiers. The government officials handling the, case here say O'Keefe has given tlieni a sigred confession, saying that the Checks paid to disabled soldiers were split three ways nnd that he (O'Keefe) made $2,i!!0 fro'M the last 10 cases he handled. I ixee.es siory 01 . cue scueino m lus eoreasion is substantially as follows: O'Keufe and Saliburv were classmates at Georgetown university. After the war.' whn Salisbury became a reviewer of i disibilit v O'Keefe insurance claims, he supplied to all the complaints received bv mv from Connecticut disabled sililir. from win were urging the bureau to expedite' t!i- settlement of their claims. THs was the first sto in tb plan to rnrlet the soldiers. Xe! O'Keefe as S'sncd o Young the job of interview-in r the soldiers whose names and hitor;es had been suimlied bv Sali-but v. Yoi'M'T "O'dd symnathip wit'" tho soldiers them in criticisms of the trovernment and cleverly steer them to O'Keefe as a law-i yer who specialized in such eases :n.d could get them rpiick iV'tion. After O'Krefp and t''r "ntrodnrd. tl'cv would soldier bad ben taWe n tr!n to lit ,o - S "Wk Y - - ii j Jim ' i i iiuiis cereal food Washington, the soldier paying all the ex penses. O'Keefe would telephone to Sal isbury, make an appointment and would receive a check in 'full setUep-ut the next day. . ' The check would be cashed in v'ashiiiK- ton. Young would be paid 30 for each' case, Ihe rest would be split three ways among Salisbury, O'Keefe and the soldier claimant, so that the soldier cot less than one-third of his claim and the scltemers! more than two-thirds. HIGHWAY AGENT SHOT FOR MONEY Ycung . N. Man Under Arrest at Sunapee, II., Charged With Crime ' Agent May Die. ou.vi r.r., . ii., jiuy 11'. Atter an all-night search of the road and villages about I ;il;e Siilumee liml fiilI , 1 j -.. 1 ' ... I V. V 1 V ' . ICIUlll any trace of the highwayman who at 10 o'clock Saturday -night shot and seriously' wounded. Austin Russell, highway agent and postmaster of the town of Sunanee. Chief of. Police Fred Xoyes yesterday morning arrested George Edwards, aged 17, who is charged with the shooting. The prisoner was taken on the platform of-a store in Xorth Sunapee, about four miles lrom t lie scene of the shooting. Suspicion had been directed toward Ed wards, who was known here as George Silver, and pave his address as 2SS Prince ton street, East Boston, from the moment news of the crime was received at the summer resort, George's Mills, at the head of Iake Sunapee, v.bich is Russell's home and has be:Mi Edward's for a month. It was recalled that jllie youth, calling himself Silver, had come to Sunapee a month aw, destitute and hungry, and that the kind-hearted postmaster, who also h aa charge of road repairs in the township,' fed him and jrove him a job. Edwards knew of Russell's habit of driving every Saturday night to Sunapee to collect the payroll for his road workers from the se- j lectmen. ; It was while Russell was making the four mile drive bick to George's Mills with the money, accompanied by his friord. Austin Young, that he was fuel on from ambush. His horse had slowed to a walk going, up Rogers Hill, two miles from town, and was approaching the crest of the steep climb when a revolver flashed in the dark ness without warning and two bullets were t;rod nvor ihc w' ocl. Tle firvit iciu'tiuloil UuhsoU'w istotn;u'h run! lie foil to tlio lot tom of tl:o rii;. Tlip torrificil horso t-it"l over tlic top of the liill and as Yu:in2 UvkIiciI fT tlic reins a tliinl loillet wliistlcd piisl his head. The assailant was not wen aiul no liursuit was attempted. Yovni' drove hin wrinuslv wnumh-d friend to XIe .rue's Mills, anil, there he ;tr n liiwiital f,ieilit;es there. to:ik him ?vo miles further to New London, wi-rre IV. W;l!i-r V CVv.:h, Vv. Xitlvm 'Irif f -, , ):-. Whii.ui, a m:i'K('" from l'r.mhlin. were failed upon to operate. They said fodiv that Russell is in a dan-, r-ero'iw eoinlition and has onlv even chaiK-e t. live. Thf hullet did not e 1hr..u..;h his intestines, hv.i eans.d mtcrn il 1 hclhtg. OVERco AT CAMPABNAKI B?ys Find Much cf Interest in Way cf Outdoor Activitis". Camp Ahnaki. nt North Hero, on Lake Clumplain, has opened its :20th season with a hiruo proup 'f I'"''1. t5u"r? a'ri'iul.v heiii"- will over 100 in eainp nnd many urriviiis every day. The alvanee party went to camp June S to oven ti the building, pet th-nps imparked, tents up and evervthinp ready for the eoniinp of the first iiroup of 1kvs dune 21. Ihe new double d.'ek beds were set tip for the first time and thev are proviiia a very pool addition to the camp. The larpe new raice in the kitchen is makinp that j :i't of the camp better prepared to take tare of u most important side of a boy s hti. The bovs are pettinp into thinps from the first and are busy playinp ball, tt nir.s, swiirtminp. latinp, iishinp and workmp on the numerous tests for their emblems and banners. . The first Sunday service was held in the outdoor ehapel and Chaplain Head of Tort Ktl.an Allen was ti e preacher. He pave a very interestiitp talk whie'j was much en joyed by the boys. Mary vis itors have already called at tin- eanp Oil June 2.'5 Dan Iieard, the famous Scout, spent a few hours with the lys and pave them many .new ideas id.out woodcraft and otitdoor'lifc. On the same day the praduatinp clas of the Sprinp liei.l hi'di school, .SS in all. visited the camp. Lewis V. Dunn, of th interna tional committee of tl e V. M. C. A., New York, sjient two days in' camn and peve the boys a fine talk in chapel one morn insr and at an eveninp camp lire related his experiences with the prisoners of war in (Jermativ. L. II. r.itoth of the Purlinpton Trust company was amonp the campers four or five days. Hikes have started and a larpe proup went to lilock House Point, stayed over nipht in thu open, cooked their own meals, and returned to camp the fol lowing day. The editors of the .Ahmtki Herald have licen elected and the editions are now beinp regularly read at. Monday eveninp cainitire. The baseball commit tee is pettinp the teams into thape and arranging for games with other camps Aeroplanes are becoming a common sight as they were last year, and often can be seen and heard as they pass up and down the lake. COX PROMISES A FARMER. Will Make a Bona Fide Farmer Secretary of Agriculture, If Elected. DAYTOX, O., July 12.-A nal direct farmer will be the next secretary of agriculture if the Democratic party is successful at the November election," ac cording to a statement made yesterday by Governor Cox, the Democratic presi- 18 Jw!LILS2S5! i& SUMMERTIME MEANS AUTOMOBILE TI3IE The Firelcss Cooker Principle of the Westinglipuse Electric Range enables you to enjoy the cool breezes in leafy lanes whil? your dinner roast 13 being cooked just right by your electric servant. It's all so simple let us tell you about it at the Lecture and Demonstration on Friday, July 16 ODD FELLOWS' TEMPLE, 2 P. M. Twin State Gas & Electric Co. ! M 1 '"mir -.w 1 : ill eT- ''i in the Eobfoins & ; Www mmiu hi Before Going On Your Vacation Come In and Select a 7o . . We carry them in all styles and at all prices. Batteries of All Kinds Always in Stock. ROOT'S PHARMACY dential nominee. I lis promise to appoint a real farmer as head of the tuition's farming activities, providing he is elected, was made to a delegation of the gov ernor's neighlwr farmers who called at his home, at Trail's End. II? said: "If ejected president, I' will select a direct farmer as secretary of agriculture, -a man who has tilled the !oil himself and made a successful busi ness of farming in which he has demon strated his cflidency." . .-'Kim. V -V., nV I Just received a stock of iXth Century" Water Coolers "XXth CENTURY" Water Coolers. Perfectly sanitary and easily cleaned. The water docs net come & rnnrnrt avi 1 11 PiL- ice. feV?.: IF' f- Call and see them in our south window. Covics, In 15 1 i i i i f 1 i t ' f.