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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, July 22, 1920, Image 5

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There's no peace and little rest for
the one who suffers' from a bad back,
and distressing urinary . disorders.
Brattleboro people recommend Doan'
Kidney Pills. Ask your neighbor! Be
guided by their experience.
Mrs. II. J. Allen, 67 Canal St., Brat
tleboro, .says: "Prior to using Doan's
Kidney Pill I suffered for months with
dull, nagging backaches ' and ; distress-
back ached and paintjdnso ; J -couldnt
rest nights and mornings I couldJiardly
get around, to nttenOj"smpf jhtb
duties. When stoopiitg "ui- ul t iftg.liari
pains would catch me and I could
hardly straighten up. :;There wasanan
noyance from the to frequertt cin
of my kidneys. I prorured. Doan's Kid
Pills and after using two boxes
the baekiwhes and pains disappeared
I haven't had any annoyance from the
kidneys since." (Statement given
September 29, 3908. f , . ,
On June 7, 1920, Mrs. Allen said;
"My opinion of Doan's Kidney-Tills
i ns high today as it' was when I first
used them. I haven.'t ' had- to usi
Doan's for the last few years as they
have made my cure a permanent one
I gladly renew my former statement..';
00c, at all dealer' FosteT-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, X: Y. Adv.
Says His Prescription ,
Has Powerful Influence
Over Rheumatism
Mr. James II. Allen; suffered for yim
with rheumatism. Many times this ter
rible disease left him helpless, ajid un-,
aide to work. ; : .
11 v decided, after vears of
. . . . .... . .j - - i - - .
.in.,uiuaa Mtn1v thnt nn ono can be free
fro'n rheumatism until the accumulated
impurities, commonly, called uricacid
di r osits, were dissolved in the joint?
and muscles ana expeuea irom iur
With this idea in mind he consulted
, physicians, made experiments and linal
ly compounded a prescription that
quickly and completely banished everj
vi"n and svmptom from his system.
Ilo frppfv rrave his discovery to
others who took it, with what might
be called marvelous success. Aftei
years of urging he decided to let suf
ferers everywhere know about his dis
rirv flironcrh the newspapers. All
druggists have been appointed agents
for Allenrhu in this vicinity wun iut
understanding that they will freely re
turn the purchase money to all wht
Btate they received no benefit.
Sedgwick Woman's Relief corps will
hold a meeting Thursday evening in
flrand Army hall. Every member is
urged, to attend, as the matter ot a lawn
party will le discussed and decided.
The West Brattleboro L. B. C. club
will cross bats again with the East
Dover team Saturday afternoon at
2.30 o 'clock on Creamery Flats. The
West Brattleboro team met defeat last
Safiirdaf ''irifEast Dover; A good game
1s' assuVed and a 'cfdwd of local fans is
hoped f or-. -' .11: '.ZZ.
St'lMLMel H-JZpiicopal-arwh- .waa Jield
yesterday afternoon on Creamery Flats.
The attendance was smaller than usual,
Jje to the (act tliift Snany members are
aa; from tdw'n fgrLheir vacation. At
the supper nour a large nre was .uuin
and coffee, bacon and frankfurters were
cooked. The children of the parish en-l
joyed a good time playing games.
News has been received here of the
death in Madison, Conn., July 3, of Dr.
A. E. May, a native of Wardsboro, who
was" born Aug.,, 1851. He leaves one
son,' Robert May of ' Waterbury, Conn.,
and one sister, Mrs. George II. Hall of
Brattleboro, and a brother, Herbert A.
May of Seymour, Conn. Tie had many
friends in this town, where he had been
i frequent visitor.
About GO members of Hartford lodge
of Odd Fellows went through Brattle
boro between 9 and 10 o'clock this fore
noon on a four-day automobile trip
'o the Canadian border. Each man wore
in ..arm band of old blue with Vvhite
lettering signifying the lodge, and. an
emblem of the same colors -was placed
)n each car. The pilot car, ho-.yver,
Sore a large red banner across the b;ick
of 'the top. Ten cars were making
the trip.
In his report to the secretary of
state a Brattleboro man gives a' novel
reason for a cause of an accident in
Windham county the other day. There
was a baby in his car and a very neces
lary requirement was in progress which
was the reason his car was stopped,
during which period another car ran
into him, rather complicating the situ
ation. The owner of the other car ap
parently charged , him with being
'fresh," which he denies and blames it
ill on the baby.
More than 100 persons were served
tupper at the ahvn party at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Scott of Oak
street under the auspices of the wom
mi of the First Universalist church last
vening. The menu consisted of po
ato salad, tuna fish salad, meat loaf,
rolls, ice cream, cake and coffee. The
grounds were visited by many others
during the afternoon and early even
ng and good patronage was given the
various tables. Mrs. F. E. Willard and
Mrs. C. R. Simonds had charge of the
apron and fancy article table. Miss
Alice and Miss Alta Eames sold grabs,
Miss Davis presided over the lemonade
bowl and Larkin Amidon sold ice
ream. The supper was under the di
ection of Mrs. E. II. Aklev.
of Keene
and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. George Plant
are visiting his parents, Mr.
t Peter Plant.
Mrs. Ella Fox. who had been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Perley. II. Winchester, has
gone to the home of Fred Fox to visit,
j Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parsons of Xew
York have come to, the Parsons bunga
low on AmeW bill to -abend, two Weeks.
. Miss Gladys SteUnian accompanied Mr'.
nd Mrs. Louis Stellman hv automobile
to their boni:in.yracjud,-XY.,. Sunday
I "RevrRT A. Xnmi,- pastor of the First
j Methodist church, will conduct the ' ser
vices - at r the tabernacje at Sunset .lake
' 1 1 ' " fl i V.l 1- . . . '
tpunuay aiientottii lit a u i.iuviv. , ? .
Miss Patience Wilder of ' Worcester,
who is spending her vacation with her
parents in-4 Bellows Falls, visited here
yesterday with her aunt, Mrs. W. L.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fisher of Winch
endon, Mass., who .'recently bought the
Charles Miner farm; on Bonny vale road,
moved there Monday.
Prayer. meeting in the Congregation
al vestry this evening at 7.30. Sub
ject, Christian Internationalism in Our
Relation to CHina. ,
Baptist church, - Rev. Ii. B. Cornell
pastor. Morning worship at 10.30 with
sermon by the pastor. Sunday school at
11.45.' Evening Bervice at 7 o'clock.
Midweek prayer meeting Thursday eve
ning at 7.30 o'clock. . ' - V , .
First Congregational church. Rev. A.
V. Woodworth minister. Morning wor
ship at 10.30 with sermon .by the pas
tor. Sunday-school at 11.45.-. Junior
Christian Endeavor meeting at 4.30.
Meeting of the Christian Endeavor at
7 o'clock in the vestry. Subject, Every
Christian a Missionary. Leader, Mrs.
Mrs. Luke Mann of Hinsdale was a
visitor, jn.tqwji yesterday with relatives.
Mrs. Arthur "Chamberlain of Frost
street lias gone to Lawrence, Mass., to
visit her parents,. . v, ; .
Dr. C. G. Berkeley of St. Albans is in
town today on business at the Memorial
hospital. .. '
- Miss Minnie May of Boston, who had
been a guest of Miss-, Harriet Barden,
VentTuesday to Putney to visit her aunt.
r Rodney Darden of SpHngfield, Mass.,
iyhp -had, been attending the Allen mili
tary, school in Newton, Mass., is here to
spend the summer With his aunt, Mrs. E.
C. Farrington, ,
Mrs. Frank W. Goodrich and daughter,
Mellicent, of Hebron, Me., have, gn to
Camp Xitawa, at Spofford" lake, X" visit
their .cousin, Miss Helen K,eyes, who
owns and manages the camp. j-
Miss Helena Ratte, Miss Maybelle
Spaulding, Misses Doyle of this town
and Miss Angelia Burns of White, Riyer
: Junction, have returned from a 10-days'
uuliii ai wean x.-ui:ii, - -
Mrs. George E. Warner of .Byexy,
Mass., will come Saturyay to" the-home
of Air. and Mrs. Freeman Scott of Oak
street to spend the rest of the summer.
Mrs. -Warner was; here yesterday,1 but
returned to Beverly today. She had
been visiting in Montclair, N. J., rnl
Fairhaven, iMass." ; " ......
It's Grandmother 'a recipe to bring color,
lustre and youtlif ulness to hair when
faded, streaked or gray.
The new republic of Cecho-Slovakia
Mas'an area of between 50,000 and tiO.OM
;quare miles and a poptdalKh of 12,H),-
A telegram received last night by Mr.
and Mrs. L. W. Hawley from Mr. Ferris
in Portland, Ore., stated that Dr. J. M.
Short, the physician attending Miss
Jessie L. Hawley, who suffered a com
pound dislocation of her left instep Mon
day, was very optimistic; that Miss
llawley's bright disposition and general
eood condition was everything in her
favor; that he did not anticipate amputa
tion; and that every care would lie given
The annual picnic of the Baptists at
Creamery flat was attended by about
175 people, ranging from eight months
to 80 years of age. The day was all
that could be asked for and everybody
was happy. The approach from Guilford
street had been put into passable condi
tion so that a large number of automo
biles were in commission and, drove up on
to the plain very comfortably. The usual
picnic amusements were in evidence and
not a dull moment was possible. The ar
rangements were in the hands of E. ,V.
Morse and Mrs. Eqojf .'White and their
associates, who worked in JJfTatigaTly to
make it the success which was so evident.
I will sell at public auction all the real
estate and personal property belonging
to Alice St. Marie Estate , ;..'"
Saturday, July 21, 1920.
At 1 O'clock sharp i
On the premises, situated three-fourths
of a mile from Windham Village.
REAL ESTATE lne or ten room
house, every room furnished new, bath
room, hot and cold water to bath Atom
and kitchen; house faces the east. with a
nice wide lawn; the house newly shingled,
a piazza on two sides; six acres of land
with a small barn that can be used for
a garage. An ideal summer home, situated
among the green hills and on a R. F. D.
route and telephone line, and a state road
running by the house.
niture, crockery, glassware used in iMfise-
lceeping, bed and bedding, stoves and
tinware. In the furniture there are cham
ber suits, tables, chairs, sofa, stands, and
everything in a furnished house.
Come early as the sale must begin on
Terms, cash or bankable paper.
J. B. Johnson, Auctioneer
That beautiful, even shade of daTk
glossy hair can only be had by brew
4 ne a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur
Your hair is your charm. It makes 01
mars the face. When it fades, turns
gray or streaked, just an application or
two of Sage Tea and Sulphur enhancer
its appearance a hunureaioia.
Don't bother to prepare the mixture;
yon can get this famous old recipe im
proved bv the addition of other ingredi
ents at a small cost, all ready for use.
It ia called Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur'
Compound. This can always be aepenj
ed upon to bring baek the natural coloi
and lustre of your hair. .
Everybody uses "Wyeth's" Sage and
Sulphur Compound now because it dark
ens so naturally and evenly that nobody
can tell it has been applied. , You sim
ply- dampen a sponge or soft brush with it
. . .i - it. Li. ii.. i. i i. :
Alio, uraw mis inrougu me nuir, lu.iwu
one small strand at a time; by morning
the gray hair has disappeared, and after
unother application , it-becomes beauti
fully dark and appears glossy and lus
n irous. Adv. - -
For Itching Eczema,
Old Sores and Piles!
- .
-, 4 . - -
A- ' ' . .
Ii m 'I'll 'Qiii I
mm fi m
mum m
r If Ml -mmi
1 1 ?
l,!1 ii t
"I guarantee my ointment," says Peterson
fit Hunalo, to cure eczema; 10 siop ine mnmy
. . . , 1 ... r!i -i Kl rtrilcroicf will rliepr-
ill I'm. i iiiii. auj r. n ' .....
fully refund your money if PETERSONS
OINTMENT doesn't, do everything I say il
will do."
illiam A. Carley of Franklin. N. .Y., n fure
i .,, l writ9- "I used PETER
SON'S OINTMENT on a little boy suffering
terribly with eczema. ' It did the work."
Then there is Alex. Louttel, a brave fireman
of Huftalo. who is glaa to write as ioiiows: j
. 1 ..i.l .. . ,. .. b 1 it (tr mnnv vparl
II.1U All UIU 3UIC Ull v n J -
The best doctors failed. PKTERSON'S OINT
MKNT entirely liealerf the sore quickly.
a - i ...... : fmn.li irii n Tttr from
r i j 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 ovti tit uiiu'i. - -
A. Blockrbv. stating: "The best thing I ever
... .. T k rT' t T C i VT
i itcntn" rules .i rriLR.wj i.
3? rents. Mail order!
y Peterson Ointment Co., Inc., Buffalo.
Too Fat?
t)o cot try to become slen
der by drastic doses of
K l jl I I'lU ui L .
weight and waistline; also
riip. double ctiin.eic.uy
ti.a..f Tiliaht-Korein
tystem.' The shadow 4ft i
, t tuspicturegivesyouan '
hnwihi looked and
It It. liy taking .orejii . ,
tnd following easy directions of Korein system
fclMi reaucea irom Liuniiay iruvunc .u rs. .
proportions. Now she is agile, attracuve.irien-
Become Slender and Stay So
Knows No Competition
Experience has proved that parts cannot he
bought here and there to be assembled,- especially
cabinets, and get that QUALITY which you read
abdut. That is obtained only in VICTROLA, the
STANDARD, and by which the VALUE of all
musical instruments is measured.
Greatest musical center in the World
1,663,552 sq. f tf of floor space, in one factory with 218,023 sq. ft. more
under construction with land available, and plans under headway, to
double the, entire plant. . . . ..
- 16L acres of lumber piled 50 ft. high the most valuable lumber pile in
the world, with 50 per cent extension under way. '
1(J,000 employes and could use 5,000 more.
$300,000 weekly pay roll, . besides monthly salaries.
36,850,000 ft. of high grade lumber useil per year. ;
. , , 80,000 tons of coal used a year. .4.
;- BRATTLEBORO and BARBER'S MUSIC STOREare linked with this
1 great center of music and offer you all that is greatest in, music by all
;,c ii the-greatest artists at prices :uriequal6d fof TANDARD ; QUALITY- in
f - -musicM:merchandise. r '";!' :- 'K S'1 1 i
Many. lxth sexes, report they have reduc.J
1 U to ou yu"u" -f ; . -; , , 7
exert ises. lircome efWV lir ai
remain to. Safe, feasant n.ethcxr. endorsed
(pronounced koreen) t
mow lixl iftcuua . ..- -
A Saving of More Than 15 Per Cent
fry T"e Wlinoui qursnon
.vJJNT" 6lve fIIa In thj
ilinrnt ef ITCH, RCZ8MA.
,Ucbln; kin diseaess.
' u cent bo at our rlk.
Home of Standard Quality in Pianos and ll Musical Merchandise.
' - " . . . ' - : - .-'; .-. . . , ,
" Where over 500 Conservative buyers have purchased f pianos of standard rrikke. Our best
advertisement is their recommendation.. ' . i
A ' Summer Store "
t .
With the Greatest Array of j Suitable
Ready-to-Wears- Fancy Work Materials Home
Decorations Gifts
A Complete New Line
On Indian Sweet Grass
Baskets at. Specially
Low Prices
Round Covered Arm Bas
kets, in six sizes, .
50 to $1.75
Pretty Covered Work Bas
kets in six sizes,
$1.00 to $2.50
Oval "Melon" Baskets, at
Sweet Grass Bag Bottoms
.and Mats, round or oval,
15 and 25
Sweet Grass Napkin Rings
and Thimble Holders, at
Sweet Grass Scissors Cases,
at lOrf
Flower Jars, covered with
sweet grass,
$1.25 and $1.50
Wide Assortments of
Blue Print Japanese
Covers and Crashes
At Special Prices
30-in. Hemstitched Squares,
in two patterns; at $1.00
48-in.- Hemstitched , Squares,
in four patterns, $2.50
54-in. Hemstitched Squares,
in three patterns, $2.98
60-in. Hemstitched Squares,
in four patterns, $3.9S
72-in. Hemstitched Squares,
in two patterns, at $4.98
52-inch Scarfs, 17 inches
wide, At Only $1.00
Hemstitched Napkins in
four patterns, at
$1.50 doz., or 12j ea.
Japanese Crashes, 12 inches
wide, in three patterns,
-- -25 yard
Complete Assortments
Now in the Popular
D. M. C. Mercerized
Crochet Cotton
This beautiful Frenclf
crochet cotton, shut out
from the country during the
war, is now coming in and
Our Stock Is Now Com
plete With a Wide Range of
Sizes. K v v
White D. M. C. in sizes 20
to 150 v
Ecru D. M. C, in sizes 3 to
Black D. M. C, in size 50. '
The yardage varies front
145 yards in a ball of No. 20
to 583 yards in a ball of Xo,
150. Prices 29 to 45 ball
The Yarn Center of Brattleboro
l The newest summer colors in all the regular yarns are here. And the new
Bilk and wool yarns such as Silk-Wool and Lustra-Floss.
Contracts for these Yarns were placed last December. There have-been
wo price advances since then, but we are selling at December prices.
Columbia Scotch Yarn now in two-oz. balls,
in all the standard shades and the new
Columbia Floss in all standard shades and
the new colors maize, rose, wisteria,
antique blue, plum, turquoise, navy and
sand. . -
Columbia Germantown in all standard
shades and the new peacock blue, rose,
antique and blue antique.
Columbia Lustra Floss, silk and wool. In
construction like Shetland Floss. Most
desirable for, summer4 sweaters. In
beautiful new shades of blue, gray,
green, tan, sand, turquoise, coral, yel
low, plum,oldrose and mixture shades
as blue black, red, blue, navy, black.
Columbia Silk-Wool, a silk and wool yarn,
in a heavier construction like Scotch
yarn. In the same beautiful new colors
as Lustra-Floss.
colors of blue, rose and purple.
Columbia Heather Yarn, in beautiful
. Scotch mixtures. Bradford spun, For
golf stockings, vests and sweaters.
Columbia Spanish Yarn, in grays, heathers,
black and white.
Columbia Saxony for infants' wear. Pink
blue, black and white.
"Columbia," "Lion," "Bear Brand,"
"Fleichers," ."Corticelli," ."Royal .So
ciety," "Priscilla" Books and a score of
other publishers are represented,
10, 25 and.35
Special Underprice Values
1 In the Dress Goods Department
For Friday and Saturday
Our Whole Stock of 45c Dress Ginghams,
27 inches wide, in plaids and stripes.
Bates' Ginghams, Toil du Nords and oth
er standard makes that cost 37c today
at wholesale. A splendid opportunity to
buy for your fall dressmaking,
Friday and Saturday, All at 37j4 yard
Lot 42C Percales, 36 inches wide, in shirting -
- - stripes. Plenty ;of black and whitej ;. 4
Friday and Saturday at 29 yard
-. ' ' ' .
59c and 75c Figured Voiles, 40-inch, Jight
pj grouhds, with: flprabrjatterns,r f t ' O
v Friday and Saturday at 39 and 49 yd.
v $4.50 and 4.98 Skinner's All Silk Dress Sat
ins and Pure Dye Taffetas in all colors,
Friday and Saturday at Only $3.00 yd.
AH the Slip-On Sweaters
At Marked-Down Prices V
For Friday and Saturday Only
-Women's and Misses Slip-On Sweaters,
. made from the finest wools. Ripple-effects,
middy styles and filet weaves in all
colors. Just the garment for cool evenings
and to wear with summer skirts.
$7.50 and $7.98 Sweaters, At Only $4.48
$8.98 Sweaters At Only $5.98
$10.98 Sweaters At Only $6.98
$12.00 and.$13.50 Sweaters, At Only $7.98
I ' Underwear and Hosiery' Specials
For Friday and Saturday"
k ,.Wlomen's 39c Fine Ribbed Jersey Vests, all
Y J iizes 36 to 44, " :
. Friday and Saturday at 2G
Women's 39c Cotton Hose, in black and
cordovan, Friday and Saturday at 2G
Brattleboro Drug

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