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THE BRATTLEBORO DALJLY KKi UUMEll. FRIDAY, AUGUST Gi 1920.
i , SAY "DIAMOND DYES" Don't streak or ruin your material in poor dye. Insist on "Diamond Dyej." Easy directions in package. "FREEZONE" Lift Off Corns! No Pain! Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little ' 4 r'reezone " on an aching corn, in stantly that corn stops hurting, then shortly you lift it right off with fin ger?. Truly I Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of "Free-zone" for a few cents, sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft corn, or corn between the toes, and the cal louses, without soreness or irritation.- Adv. Great Rejoicing by Rheumatic Cripples If So Crippled You Can't Use Arms or Legs Rheuma Will Help You or Nothing to Pay. If "you want relief in two days, swift, gratifying relief, take one teaspoonful of Kheuma once a day. Jf you want to dissolve the uric acid poison in your body and drive it out through the natural channels so that you will be free from rheumatism, get a 75-cent bottle of Rheuma from your druggist today., Rheumatism is ,a powerful disease strongly entrenched in joints and muscles. In order to conquer it a powerful enemy must be sent against it. Rheuma is the enemy of rheuma tism (no matter what form) an enemy that must conquer it every time or your money will be refunded. Rheuma contains no narcotics is absolutely harmless, and thoroughly reliable because it is the one remedy that has relieved the ago nizing pains of rheumatism sufferers who thought nothing would give relief. It should do as much for you it seldom faOs. V. F. Root will gladly supply you on tie no-cure-no-pay plan. FRECKLES Now la the Time to Get RiT'of'These Ugly Spots. Do you know how easy it is to remove those ugly spots so that no one will call you freckle-face? Simply get an ounce of Othine, double strength, from your druggist and a few applications should show you how easy it is to rid yourself of freckles and get a beautiful complexion. ' The ' sun and winds of March have a strong tendency to bring out freckles, and as a result more Othine is sold in this month. Be sure to ask for the double strength Othine, as this is sold under guarantee of money back if it fails to remove the freckles. Adv EXCLUSIVE UNDERTAKING EMBALMERS Automobile service TeL 26.-W BRATTLEBORO VT. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. DR. E. L. TRACY, Physician and Surgeon, 214 Main St. Ofiice hours: fe to 9 a. m., 1 to 3 p. m., 7 to 8.30 n h. Tel. 256. DR. B. E. WHITE, Physician and Surgeon, Barber Building. ' Rooms 205 and 206. Hours: 1-3 and 7-8 p. in. Office tel. 717-W; res., ?17-R. DR. G. B. HUNTER. Office at residence. West Brattleboro: Hours: 8 to 9 a. m.; 1 to 2.- and 6.30 to 8 v- Telephone, 318. DR. THOMAS RICE, Physician and Surgeon. 153 Main St. Tel. 291. Office hours : . 1 to 3, and in. the evening. W. J. KAINE, M. D., Physician and Surgeon Office, Room 10, Ullery lluilding. Hours: 8.3f to 9.30; 1.30 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Office 'phone 429-W. Residence, 75 Frost St., 'phone 429-R. C. R. ALDRICH, M. D. Hours: 12.30 to 2.30, 7 to 8. Office 'phone, 165-W; house, J65-R. X-ray work a specialty. G. R. ANDERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence. Brooks House, 128 Main St. Hours: 'After noons, 1.30 to 3; evenings, 7 to 8, except Tues days and Fridays. Sundays by appointment only. '1'hone 246. DR. GRACEW. BURNET fT"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 l. m. Telephone 744-W. DR. H. P GREENE, Physician and S.'rgeon. Office, Bank block. Hours: 9.30 to 10 a. m., 1 to 3. and 7 to 8 p.' m. Residence, 88 Green St. Telephone connection. E DWARDRrLYNCH7M7D.. Surgery a spe cialty. Office, Park Building. '1'hone, 540. Hours, 1 to 4 p. va.i 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, 141 Canal St. 'Phone, 177. Sunday by ap pointment only. DR. A. I. MILLER, aoker block. Brattle boro. Office hours: 8 to 9, 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8. W. R. NOYES, M. D., Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat- 9 to 12, 1.30 to 5. Wednesday and Sut urday evenings. Other hours and Sundays by appointment. Appointments for glasses fittings rnade by mail or 'phone. American Bldg. DR. HENRY TUCKERRe7idence, 12Grove St.; telephone, 238. Office, Leonard block. Hours: 1.30 to 3, and 7 to 8. Telephone, 29-W. DR. H. L. WATERMAN. Offic7ll7MiirSt". Over Kuech's store. Hrs.: 1.30-3, 7-8. Tel. 42-W. w71CLTNE71DlT7Main StHours: 1 to 3 and 7 to 8, except Sundays Tel. 789-W. Dr7C. G. WHEELER, OsteopathicTphysician. 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours: 10 to 12 and 2 to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W. JOHN E. GALE, Attorney at Law. Guilford, Vt. Telephone. 302-W. DR. G. F. BARBER, Dentist. Brattleboro. - Union block. CHASE HUGHES, Attorneys; practice in all State and U. S. Courts; 63 Main St. Tele phone, 914. HA S T NS A SCHWEN'K, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. PRANK E. BARBER. Attorney at Law. Bar- berBuilding, Brattleboro. BARROWS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in coal of all kinds. Office. 37 Main St., Brattleboro. BOND & SON, Exclusive Undertaking. Auto mobile service. Telephone 264-YV. VT. CANDIDATES' CAMPAIGN EXPENSES Morrisville Messenger Publishes State ment Up to August 1 Figures by Agan and Emery. , MORRISVILLE, Aug. C The Morris ville Messenger recently asked the four Republican candidates for governor for a statement of their campaign expense up to August 1. The following replies have been received and are published in this week's issue: ; f '" - Books and postage Buttons Printing Advertising Newspaper cuts . . . Personal expense . . 5G.00 22t)..")3 81.54 .475.43 '138.54 C71.00 .$1,349.1)4 Total I appreciate your offer of printing a lottor cxnlainini' the above. 1 really do not mm, mjr i.,Uiwfe.. - Monday Irom a !inT7 vnl:ination. it snows ior lisen. " : hard work to hold campaign expenses down. I am doing the best I can, for I do not believe in heavy expenditures be ing made by any candidate. Thanking you very much for your kind and courteous treatment, I remain Sincerely yours, FRANK W. AGAN. Aug. 2, 1920. Dear Sir: Mr. Babbitt is out of town at the pres ent time and probably will not be back for several days so I am taking the lib erty to answer your letter of July 2t)th, relative to his making any statement, at this time, in regard to campaign ex- Of course, this is a matter which is entirely up to Mr. Babbitt, but from what he has personally told me and from what I know of the way in which his campaign is being handled I am sure that he will have no hesitancy in publishing his expenses at the proper time. That time is very clearly specified by the Ver mont statutes and I do not believe that Mr. Babbitt sees any necessity of filing such an account before the time set forth by the law. I can assure you that your letter will be brought to Mr. BatbitTs attention im mediately upon his return from his pres ent trip. Very truly yours, K. 1'. HOWE. Bellows Falls, July 20, 1!)20. I have already put out a statement in "The Drive," marked copy of which I am enclosing. As indicated there, I hesitate to put out a statement of epenses be cause it would not be accompanied by full explanation as to the exact character of the use for which the money was spent. I know you would give it the proper setting, but I am very sure there are a number of papers that would not. Yours sincrrelv, JAMES IIARTNESS. Springfield, Vt., July 2S, 1!!0. field and Herbert Millington of "West Brattleboro were guests at F. I Gaines's Sunday. r i Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bowker and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Cook of Syracuse, N. Y., are spending some time at the Bowker summer home. Samuel A. Merrifield, who has been spending a vacation of two weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Mer rilield, returned to Springfield (Vt.) Monday. Mrs. H. L. Fiper and children, Gladys, Margery, Elizabeth, Janette and Rodney, of North Wilbraham came Monday to visit Mrs. Piper's mother, Mrs. E. R. Willard. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sparks returned Monday from their wedding trip which they spent in Portland, Me. They will begin housekeeping in the tenement in P. B. Sparks 's house. Mrs. F. E. Freyenhagen and three daughters, Irene, Evelyn and Lillian, came Friday from Springfield to spend several weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Stedman. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Willard returned two weeks' visit in Springfield and Port Jervis, N. Y., mak ing the trip by automobile. Mrs. j el lie Martin, Mrs. Willard 's aunt, re turned home with them. There will be no preaching service in the Methodist church next Sunday morning. The Sunday school will be held at the usual hour. In the evening Rev. Arthur Moss of New York city, of the board of foreign missions to In dia, will speak. Mrs. C. E. Aldrich, pastor of the Methodist church, left Monday for a month's vacation. She will spend two weeks at Northfield, then go to Boston to attend a summer school of theology for two weeks. Her son, Frank Aldrich, has gone to Mansfield, Conn., to visit his sister. HINSDALE, N. H. Traveling expenses, 1,505 miles by automobile Hotel bills and car fare Stationery and folders Buttons Postage Telephone, telegraph and other incidentals $301.00 117.00 182. IK) 250.00 00.00 73.00 s?!)S3.00 Total I have no paid workers nor shall I have, nor have I contracted to pay any other bills in addition to those specified above and am willing to make oath to with her the substantial correctness of the fore going. C. S. EMERY. Aug. 2d, 1020. SOUTH NEWFANE. Mrs. Alice L. Johnson went yesterday to Springfield, Mass. The Woman's Mission circle met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Love. Lester Ingram of Salem, Mass., is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Ingram. Miss Johanna Squires of Richmond Hill, N. Y., came Tuesday and is visiting Mrs. Frank Moss. Mr. and Mrs. James Harney and two children of Medford, Mass., are guests at Allie F. Mundell's. Mrs. Nettie E. Harvey of South Had ley Falls, Mass., is visiting her daugh ter, Mrs. Coley Lane. Mrs. Charles Miner, Mrs. Grace Dun levy and daughter of Brattleboro were callers in the village Sunday. Relatives at Brookside have been no tified of the death of Levi Hay ward in Eagle Mills, N. J., July 28. Lester Ingram of Lowell, Mass., Harold MacEwen and Miss Zelill of New York are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Ingram. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Ingrain have fought a home on Williams street in Brattleboro, but will remain here until October. E. W. Watkins of New York, of the Boys' Conservation Bureau, and Mrs. Watkins were visitors at Mrs. Ella S. Willard's Tuesday. Mrs. John D. Blake, Miss Blake, Miss Beatrice Blake and Lyle Mellon are spending the week in Boston and vicinity, going by automobile. - Miss Mary F. Kelsey of New York city is spending licr vacation with her mother, -Mrs. Abme Kelsey, who returned from Fisdiers Island, N. Y., last week. Miss Blanche Bunh of Brattlemoro is grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. The Late Harrison Bowker. Harrison M. Bowker, who died in Los Angeles, Cal., March 10, aged 85 years, formerly was a resident of this town, a cousin of the late Henry Ma son Jones. He was born, and lived for IS years, on the farm of his father, Windsor Bowker of Revolutionary fame. This farm is now known as the Parks place on Cream Pot hill. After he left Hinsdale, he lived in Oberlin, Wis., two years, and in 1870 moved to St. Louis, Mo., where he became inter ested in the first grain elevator there. Moving to Los Angeles in 1S82, he be came one of the early founders. He was a man of quiet ways and of stern old-fasliioned adherence to princirlo and precept. For many years he gave devoted care to his wife, who was sud denly stricken with blindness. Ellen dale place, where he lived, is a fine res idential section which he early laid out, naming it in memory of Mrs. Bow ker. Mr. Bowker always remained loyal to his native town, making fre quent trips there. In his will he re membered his old church, the First Congregational, and the Hinsdale pub lic library. His ashes have been placed in the family lot, in Tine Grove cemetery. He leaves a wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Welsh Bowker, whom he married in 1009. NORTHFIELD, MASS. . Conference Season At Height. Northfield is now at its busiest season. Eight hundred and sixty-eight visitors are registered and a thousand are ex pected before the close of the conference, which is Aug. 15. Dr. John McNeill, Dr. J. Stuart llolden, Dr. John Gardner and Dr. Hutton are the four prominent plat form speakers. Meivin Trotter and bis quartet will be a feature of the coming week. The afternoons are sent in rec reation and in auto trips. The Mohawk trail and College circuit are the favorite trips. Mr. Vaughn and family of Boston, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. O'Neal and Mr. and Mrs. .Tubal Biggins were in Spring field, Mass., Sunday. The F. C. degree was conferred on a candidate at a special meeting of Golden Rule lodge of Masons Satiirdav evening. Orren C. Robertson has sold his in terest in the George A. Robertson and Co. paper nail. The new management will te known as George A. Robertson Co., George A. Robertson being presi dent and George E. Robertson treasurer. WILLIAMSVILLE J. E. Lewis spent Sunday in East Northfield with his son, C. K. Lewis. Clifford Cleveland of Leverett, Mass., spent Wednesday with F. X. Grossman. Miss Alice Styles is spending some time with her aunt in Charlestown, N. H. Miss Kendrick Charles E. Ingram. Mrs. Frank Pratt and children spent Sunday there. F. A. Buttcrfield went Monday to Ware, Mass., where he has taken a posi tion with the Cumin ings Construction Co. as construction superintendent of a contract to put in a cement dam across the Ware river. M iss dystell Charlton of Gardner, Mass., is spending a lew days at Mrs Wallace A. Johnson's. Since returning witn .Miss lions Adams from the est Dummerston camp Miss Charlton has been Miss Adams guest, of Hartford is the' i:,. - -v Kt..-t.....,t. .,i.. .? i. :.. guest oi ner sister, .urs. li. iickin- erics of nici.tig8 here and at West Dum 80n' lanerston Sundav and left Monday morn- r.. ci. i-utnam went Wednesday to mg. During the week and on Sunday Northfield for a visit with his daugh- morning pledges were made for church terH. I expenses and an additional amount is jet Miss Marguerite Morse of Brattle-to be pledged to meet the full amount boro is visiting her cousin, Mrs. D. F. . needed for the work. Pierce. . Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hosterman and Mrs. Percy Knapp and two children son, Charles, of Dorchester Mass., Samuel returned Saturday from a, visit in ' II- Morse of Cambridge, . Mass., Mrs. riiancne oregone ana Mim Kutli leonaid of Boston motored here Saturday, arriv ing at 10.30 a.m. Mr. Hosterman, Mrs Wardsboro, Mrs. Stewart Frost and son, Stephen, of West field, N. J., are guests of her aunt, Mrs. A. N. Sherman. Miss Josephine Kendrick of Hart ford is spending the month with her sister, Mrs. C. II. Dickinson. Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Crossman and Gregorie and Miss Leonard returned Sun day afternoon. Mr. Morse is visiting his mother, Mrs. Samuel Morse. Mrs. Hos terman and son, Charles, are boarding with Mrs. Abbie M. Kelsey. Rev. Arthur B. Moss, D. D., of New daughter, Evelyn, went Thursday to ! York city, secretary, of the Foreign Mis Amherst for a week's visit. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Temple of Moun tain Mills were week-end visitors in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. It. Temple. Dr. Ernest L. Davis and Mr. Nutting of Springfield came Sunday to see, J. A. Davis, who is spending the summer at A. L. Timson's. sion Board of the Methodist Episcopal church vunder Bishop North, who is spending a few days with his mother. Mrs. Frank Moss, will preach in the Bap tist church Sunday morning. In the eve ning he will preach in Williamsville at a union service which this community is in vited to attend. Mr. Moss is a wonder fully interesting speaker and his many friends arc clad of an oimart unit v in W. E. Austin and family of? Green- listen to him. JACKSONVILLE. Raymond Roberts went to Albany N. Y., Tuesday after a two-ton truck. Mr. Stinson has bought the Elwin Stetson place and lias moved there this week. Edith Fox and friend of Atliol vis ited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles I ox, over Sunday. William Wilson and son of Charle mont, Mass., were business visitors the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. P'red Robinson motored to Springfield (Vt.) Sunday and re turned in the evening. Mr. Porter, who bought Mr. Stin son 's farm recently, has moved on to the farm the past week. I red Robinson has taken the Brat tleboro stage route to drive for a month or two for Eugene Dary. Phoebe Cork ins of Springfield. Mass., is spending her vacation with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Corkins. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Waste motored to Greenfield Tuesday to make some re pairs on their tenement house there. Mrs. Addie .Cafiedy and! granddaugh ter, Rachel .Canedv, are visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. A. Wilcox, this Week Services in the Universalist church Aug. S by the pastor, Clifford' R. Stet son. Morning worship 10.45. Subject, Workmen of God. Sunday school at noon. All are welcome. I he butter maker, Mr. Dodge, and lamily are taking a vacation of two weeks and are on a motor trip to the northern part of the state to visit rel atives and friends. C. A. Faulkner and son are making the butter and doing the other work while they are away. Mrs. Henry B. Harris, widow of the noted theatrical manager who was lost with the Titanic, is to become active as a play producer in her own name this season. MOTHER! "California Syrup of Figs" Child's Best Laxative Accept "California" Syrup of Figs only look for the name California on the package, then you are sure your child is having the best and most harm less physic for the little stomach, liver and bowels. Children love its fruity taste. Full directions on each bottle You must say "California." - Mrs. II. A. Reed is convalescing at the i Franklin County , hospital. Mrs. E. W. Smith is visiting her cousm, Mrs. Parmentcr in Bernardston. Mrs. Marston of Philadelphia is visit ing her mother, Mi-. J. W. Williams. Mrs. Mary N. Bailey of Sunapee, N: II., !as at Mrs. Lena Moore's while attending the conterence. , j Charles E. Dickerson, junior, leaves Aug. 14 to take a position at Roberts col i lege in Constantinople. j Miss Mabel Aldrich ia at George Hol (Uon's for the conferences. She is a for (mer student of the Bible Training school. Mrs. C. II. Webster, Miss Marion Web s'ter, Mr. and Mr. F. A. Wlch and ;others are at Camp Warwanaissa in War wick for a few days. Miss Carrie Teeple of Ctica, N. Y., is visiting at F. B. Caldwell's where she for anerly made her home for two years when ;a student at the Bible Training school. Rev. and Mrs. F. W. Pattison and two of their children are at the seashore for two weeks. Mr. Pattison's 'mother of Meriden, Conn., is here at the home for a month. DUMMERSTON HILL. Miss F. M. Carter of New Yrork eity visited Mrs. Henry Bond Wednesday at the Betterley homestead. Mr. and Mrs. JIarold Ritter of Brook lyn came Saturday for a two-weeks' vacation at the Betterley homestead. William Blaksley, Miss Edith and Miss Eflie Southwell of llolyoke, Mass., came Sunday to be guests at the Bet terley homestead. Dr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Gwyer left for their home in New York Sat urday. Dr. Gwyer was at his cottage two weeks and Mrs. Gwyer was there a month. Miss Eflie Southwell returned yester day to ber home in llolyoke, Mass. Little Barbara Betterley, who spent the month of July at the Betterley home stead, returned with her, and was met in llolyoke by her parents from Spring field. - Miss Eva Bradley of New Haven, Conn., who has been at the Rockwell homestead, has been joined by Miss Sarah Baker and Miss Carrie Coe of Springfield, Mass., and Miss A. M. Lewis of New Haven, Miss Bradley and Miss Lewis occupying a tent. Miss LeLwis wient yesterday to Greenfield, Mass., to join friends from New Haven and to go on an automobile trip to the Adirondacks, expecting -to return next Tuesday. Miss Katherine Lily of New York will bo a guest of Misa Bradley until next Tuesday. Factory girls in Japan are paid an average wage of $4.67 a month. "DANDERINE" Stops Hair Coming Out; . Doubles Its Beauty. i A few cents buys "Danderine." Aftrl on nirl I An 4-5 ..- I I T" J ' f , 1 not find a fallen hair or any dandruff, bee ides every hair shows new life, vig or, brightness, more color and thick ness, j Why We Loan Money in the West FIRST Because our business is confined entirely to Farm Mortgages and we want, the best to be had. The great food-producing West furnishes the cream of farm mortgages. SECOXD Interest rates have always been a little higher in the West than in the F.ast. - THEREFORE, A WESTERN FARM MORTGAGE OFFERS THE BEST SECURITY AND THE HIGHEST INTEREST RATE. Those sold by the VERMONT LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY are located in tha best uistncts and have bad the personal examination of our expert appraisers. As to safety What could be safer than a first-mortgage on the fo..l machinery of the nation? VERMONT LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY'S SECURITIES are made a little safer jhan seems necessary. $100 to $25,000. Cash or $10 payments. Our door is open. Come in today. , VERMONT LOAN AND TRUST CO. F. B. PUTNAM, Sales Manager BEATTLEBOEO, VERMONT (Thirty-four years without loss to any Investor.) i ii . i 1 t . ; Mail Orders Promptly Filled Telephone Orders Given Prompt Attention We Can Save You fi Your Fooiw Money ear m Some of the lots in our two big stores are broken in sizes, but they are priced accordingly. If you can find your size in any of them the question of high prices is solved for you. Look them over. Our salesmen are glad to serve you. This is the family shoe store in this locality and our prices will sur prise you, quality considered. Below we announce a few of our bargain lots. 'A Women's White Canvas Oxfords and 3-EyeIet Tics, values $6-$8.50, Sale Price $4.9S Women's Black Kid and Patent 3 eyelet Pumps, high heel. Value , 7.50, Sale Price $3.9S Women's Brown Pumps, low heels, welt soles; in large sizes only. Val ues $6-$7, Sale 'Price $2.9S Women's Brown Kid Oxfords, high heels, welt soles. Value $6, Sale Price $2.9S Women's Welt Oxfords and Pumps, small sizes only. Values G-$9, Sale Price 1.98 Misses', Children's and Infants' Gun 0 Metal, Ankle Ties. Sale price ac cording to sizes, $1.59-$1.9S Men's Best Quality Oxfords, brown, cordovan, brown, calf and black calf. Values $12.00 to $14.00, Sale Price 9.98 Men's Welt Oxfords, small lot broken sizes. Values $8-$ll, . Sale Price 4.98 Men's Tennis Bals, a good bargain if your size is there. Value $2.50, . Sale Price 1.49 Boys' Tennis Shoes, small lot, same quality as above. Value S2.25, Sale Price 1.39 Boys' Welt Shoes, brown and black calf. Value $7.00, Sale Price 4.98 Boys' Shoes for large boys. Sizes only 5 and 5i. Black calf leather. Val uco.OO, Sale Price 1.98 If you do not find. anything rhat interests you' in the above listed lots, ask our salesmen about the kind of a shoe you have in mind ; he may find a bar gain for you. Ad i 1 1 .I... 5t MwMf iwsif m 'wra9 rut'. mm rs t c mm ami i 1 1 mi 11 1 a u .. ; . - t-a.- ; " tir ni iiiiii n n ti 3 i - jm s .w - r ' - '-t . , ' v i m u i i i i i i i n u i it w il1. is n r r. . - ; ,ur. - (- i n i i i , j t r i :; i . m . - j m i igpwi iiiiEi fay Bgar mm m:msmwm -7a J ERCY L.CROSBY ' tr th UeClitr Nwpapr 8yndU