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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1920.
5 Their Medicine Chest For 20 Years T 13 charactcriGtic of tollm tftor they pass the allotted ' tfcreo score jearj t,al ten," to look back ever tho tiays that aro 0ono nad tiiouEliitun uvo vaeia ovor. I f.nd myself, at seventy-one, frequent! drifting1 back a quarter cf a century, whc.i ' I tee myself in tho little drug eloro I owned Bolivar, Wo., mat!iig and Belling a vegetable compound to my frienda end custonicra v.-ht xra.3 thea tnown only t.i Lewis' Wedicino for Stomach, Liver cad Lowe! Complaints. k Tor many years Tvhilo Iwr.a r"r-ectirs t:r forrn;.la I studied and iTiveatisatod too laxatives and cathartics on ti-O market a- 1 tecarao convinced that their r.ain fault vras not that they did cot acton tho bowc'..-, but that their action wa.3 too viclcrt ar.d drastic, r.nd upsot tho Fy?tc:n cf tho xvzcv; which was due to tho fact that they v. ero tot thorovtfrh enough in thsir action, c.-:::o Dimply acting oa the upper or err.ail intes tines, while cthi ru would iet only on tho lower cr large intestines, and th3t t!i"y almost invariably reduced a habit re quiring augmented doses. I believed that a preparation to produca the best effect must tint tone the liver, then acton tho stomach andentiro alimen tary system. If this was accomplished, tho medicine would produce a mild, but thorough elimination cf tho waste without tho usual sickening sensations, and mako the user feel better at once. , Q After experimenting with hundred? of different compounds, I at last perfected tho formula that is now known as Nature's Remedy, which I truly bclicva noes further WILFRED F. antl does more than any laxative oa tho market today. U'ao thousands of letters f rem users have convinced mo I was right, and that tho user cf nature's Remedy as a family medicine, even though Le may havo used it for twenty-five years, never has to increase the done. ?Ty fcnowledpo cf medicine and the re sults of it3 use in my own family and among my fricrida, before I ever offered it for Bale, caured mo to havo great faith ia figure's Rcmeiy from the very first. And cow as I find myself Bearing the aga r. hcn I riiuzt bow to the inevitable and go to another life, my groatent pleasure is to Eit each day ar.d rer.d the letters that each mail brin3 from people as old or older than I, who tell of having used Nature's Iteefy fr t;a, fi.'tcen and twenty years, and how they and their children and grandchildren havo been benefitted by it. It 13 a conscllnj thourht, ray frienda, for a man at r.y r-co to foci that aside from h's own success, rno baa done something for Lis felioT7 man. My greatest satisfac tion, my greatest happiness today, ia the hnowledfro that tonight more than ona million people will taka a Nature's Remedy (XH Tablet) and will bo better, healthier, happier pfwplij for it. I hopo you will bo cue cf them. A. H. LEWIS MEDICINE CO., I ST. LOUIS, MO, ROOT. DRUGGIST uimmnnimiittmtHmMimimmmmiiHiMmMmHiimwiiiMmtm MiniMiMiHiiiiBiMiiMintMHiiiiuiiiiimimMiiimmiMniHUUiim I HIGH SCHOOL NOTES 1 .Princess Pictures Today and Tomorrow to Aid Rutland Trip Dial to lie Out Friday Sophomore Class Officers. ?iiHI!HiiHHininiiMtiiHitmimimt!tiitmM!HituHPMinffiiMmmmiHiili I niiiiMmmmiMHimiiiuitwiHiiiimHiiiutiHiiumiiimiHiiiriiiMMimi of the jokes heard at the freshman party and an unusually large number of other local jokes. The athletics department has good, peppy accounts of the game of this year's football schedule, also live foot ball echoes. The alumni department has an interesting letter from .Miss Wal bridtfe of the faculty, who is now teach ing in Sioux Falls, S. D., and a complete list of last year's class and their whereabouts. WEST BRATTLEBORO 1- .jossbpiSsS . Im&s&BM o o THE OLDEST INVESTMENT "The oldest investment the world knows is the Real Estate Mortgage. Twenty-one hundred years before Christ, In ancient Babylon, money was loaned on mortgages. These mortgages were recorded on bricks and preserved in great earthenware jars that were sunk ia the earth. They were dug up after they had reposed there 3,000 years." The safety of a first mortgage n real estate lias never been ques tioned. Farm land is the safest form of real estate. Therefore, a first mort trace en farm bind is a verv safe investment. And a WKSTKRN FAIIM MORTGAC.K SECURITY IS NOT ONLY SAFK LNOlC.IL HUT ALSO VERY SATISFACTORY, if rightly SECURED. For thirty-four years the VERMONT LOAN AND TRUST COM PANY has negotiated and sold t j Ranks, Insurance Companies. Col leges, Trustees, and Individuals, a choice selection of NORTHWEST ERN FIRST MORTGAGE FARM SECURITIES. No investor has ever lost a dollar or been asked to accept a foot of land. VERMONT LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY F. D. PUTNAM. Sales Manager BRATTLEBORO. VERMONT . ... 7v Try The Reformer's Classified Columns for Quick Results. For Tuesday and Wednesday of this week the Princess theater has changed hiinds. There the Brattlelioro high school will present The Sea Wolf to raise money for the Rutland trip fund, the fund that will lessen expenses for the students who nttend the championship game at Rut land on the 20th. The regular round-trip fare to the marble city is .5.94. At this price many a pupil cannot afford the trip. All the profits from the performance of Tuesday and Wednesday will be divided among the pupils who attend the game. It is hoped thus to bring the round trip fare down to S3 or a little less. The school feels itself very fortunate in obtaining The Sea Wolf. Every screen fan likes a red-blooded picture of adven ture. Jack London's stories are about the exploits and adventures of strong, virile men. .lack London, who was a miner in the Klondike, went seal hunt ing in the I'cring sea; served as a war correspondent during the Russo-Japanese struggle, himself loved rugged adventure a 'id had an extraordinary ability to write about it. The Sea Wolf, his greatest novel, is the basis of a remarkable photo play. Not yet have enough names been se cured to make any arrangement for a special train, but the football manager hopes before the week is over to have the required quota of V2r. Those who plan to go are asked to send their names to Ed ward Shea befoie Wednesday of this week. The gilt of Attorney M. P. Mau rice of the gift of T. T. Rrittan of 1 and that of Col. J. (i Estey of s-2,j towards the Rutland trip fund are grate fully acknowledged by the school. 1 The canvass, tor the sale of tickets, for the benefit performance is in charge of lane Daley of the senior class. , Tn spite of the score of Saturday's game the whole school was in hearty sym pathy with Mr. Warren when he said at chapel - exercises on Mondav that we should not observe "F.lue Monday'', for the IS. II. S. team put up a plucky fight and was defeated by a team much heavier than they. The lhattleboro team will put in its best licks during the next two weeks in nrcpaiing for the Rutland MTtie The school's loyalty and conrt- team cannot be doubted by wa at the game and saw squad's support throughout drnce in the anyone who the iheering the game. As a result of the recent Dial canvass the list of subscribers numbers 300, be sides the student body. Among the Prat tleboro canvassers, the efforts of Kenneth Morse were particularly successful. He was chairman of the Prospect II ill dis trict, and secured 24 one-year subscrip tions, together with orders for a number of single copies. Mabel Tombs brought in from Vernon a list of 25 subscriptions. Marion Welcome, w ho had charge of the Chesterfield district, secured five new subscribers. Other persons who are in terested in the paper should send their names to Edwin Lindsey, circulation manager of the Dial. Seniors of the commerical course have been selected by the commercial depart ment to do special work for teacners. typing letters, anything in the way of multigraphing, filing, or general work in commercial mechanics. These pupils are to act as special assistants to the teachers and are to be utilized not only for the assistance that they may give to the teachers, but for the practical benefit in clerical work to themselves. The teach ers will keep an approximate record ot work done so that the pupils may secure lecognition in the ?. honor system. The following appointments have been made: Carolyn Warren for Miss Holland: Tane Daley for Miss Ranney; Mildred Taft for Mr. Wilson: l.eulah Fletcher for Miss Baker; Muiicl lair for Miss Ranney: Martha Howe for Miss Hen shaw; Pauline (.'reran for Miss llagg; Karlena Dunklee for Mr. O'Rourke; li ma Thomas for Miss Wallis; Leone Tur ner for Miss Osgood; Mary Coombs for Miss Tucker; Gladys Ames for Mr. War ren; Evelyn Cleveland for Miss Piggott; Ernest Wells for Miss Glazier: George I.vnch for Mr. Warren; Everil Davis for Mr. Parker. Parent-Teacher Meeting. Over 100 persons were present last evening at the West lirattleboro and Centreville Parcnt-Tencher association meeting, which was held in Academy hall at N o'clock. This was one of the largest audiences at any of the association meet ings. The meeting was both interesting and instructive and was a pleasant so cial affair. It was opened with commun ity singing, which was followed by a few ! remarks by the president of the associa tion, Mrs. L. W. Jack man. Ilazen E. , Stock well rendered a solo, accompanied by Miss Katherine Stock well on the piano, liie next niimoer on tne program was a reading by Mrs. G. It. Hunter. Miss Mary Prouty and Miss Edith Ilammar- I lurid sang solos, accompanied by Miss , French. Mrs. Clark C. Fitts was the '. speaker for the evening, taking for her subject Co-operation Between the Home and the School, and she spoke very in terestingly. Miss Florence Wellman. su perintendent of schools, also spoke brieliy along the same line. Refreshments of sandwiches, cocoa and wafers were served. Last Saturday Francis n the Dartmouth freshm Cornell freshmen Austin n team and Justin played a-rainst Moran laved his ity team. first game on the Colgate var- At a recent sophomore class meeting the following office! s were elected: Pres ident, Murle Stone; vice-president, Eliz abeth Schwenk; secretary. Eleanor Man ley; treasurer, Paul Nelson; assistant treasurer, Dorothy Rice. will be out on Fri issiie interesting in Of the editorials per- most interesting is the one II. S.'s new sys'em of home- The November Dial day of this week, an every department. naps tne about B Jean J. Vandervoer, former food ad mi nst rat or, has presented to the high school a neostyle du p! V-at ing machine. The high school appreciates very much Mr. Vanderveer's very useful gift. units. I he literary itepaitinont is we:l balanced. There are two pretty autumn noenis. a touching armistice day story, a nature essav, lull ot observations ot Sep tember, and a very amu-iug football es ay. The mot interesting contribution to this department is. pel bans, tj'e thr'H in" story of ad vent ui e entitled, The Red Head, by Carl B. Mauley, '21. The school notes department has the usual snappy school calendar, an iutei est in; flceount of the activities of the school, ami the page of Freshman notes awarded the ntie in the Freshman notes contest.' In the grinds department there are many The French club v.-ill hnld its first meeting Friday. Nov. 12, at T.-'M p. m. in the high school. A very interesting pro gram is being worked up, which con tains a short play, a monologue, and sing ing by the chorus. After the program, games will be played and tefreshments served. It is hoped that aJ those eligij le will come and join in the-ffrrt aVid inter ests the members are looking forward to. I I Mrs. Eva Kingsbury is ill and under the care of a physician. I Mrs. Rex Coane has returned from a few days' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, in Hinsdale. I Mrs. Charles S. Iligley and son, Homer ILgley, have returned from a two weeks' stay in Boston and vicinity. 1 Mrs. Flora Adams, who had been vis iting in Greenfield, visited this week at Henry Stockwell's on her way to Chester. Mrs. Walter M. lic.bbins accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Merton C. Robbins yester day to New York,, where .she will visit a week. Mrs. J. S. Morse entertained several friends Friday afternoon at live hun dred. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The Ladies' Aid society of the Bap tist church will have a covered dish din ner in the home of Mrs. P. II. Winches ter tomorrow. There also will be a bus iness meeting, and every member of the soeiety is requested to be present. Mrs. F. S. Smith of Haverhill. Mass., and daughter. Miss Katherine Smith, who is a student at Northtield seminary, came Saturday to visit Miss Delia Smith. Miss Katherine Smith left yesterday to resume her studies. Her mother will returi to Haverhill tomorrow. Mrs. Maria Hartnett of Greenfield, Mass., underwent a serious operation Monday morninfc in the Melrose hospital. Miss Winter, special nurse, is caring for her. James Hennessey of Bellows Falls, who had been iu the hospital with a dis located shoulder, was discharged Sunday and went to his home. Mr. and Mrs. Kirov E. Hewitt were given a reception Saturday evening in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Richardson, when about KM) friends and neighbors were present to extend their good wishes. The birthday anniversary of Mr. Richardson, which :;nie on Sunday, also was observed by presenting him with a handsome birth day cake. Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt were given a sum of money, Rev. A. V. Wood worth making the presentation. Vocal and instrumental music was rendered dur ing the evening. Refreshments (if sand wiches, coffee and cake were served.- Nice Boiled Cider 35V it. PRE-WAR PRICES ON LAMP t luMNKYS No. 1 Size . .... ih No. 2 Size iOf More of that Nice White Honey . 4? t cmb Nice Old Cheese 40 lb. Limburger Chec i 45 lb. Our Special Coffee : 38 lb. Teco Pan Cake Flour 10 pkg. Ritter's Pork and Beans with tomato souce, 13 can w ilder Farm Products Co. 14 MAIN STREET, BRATTLEBORO fii to 111 For the first time since June. Mis- (Continued on Page C.) Stops The Tickle. Heals the Throat and Cures the Cough. HAYES' HEALING HONEY. Price :C.e. A free Box of GROVE'S O-PEN-TRATE SALVE for Chest Colds, Head Colds and Croup is enclosed with every bottle. A doctor finds out your trou- "l-df Tt- i3 tVlO nrecrrmtmn Vof M .V-X-'lMnfcToH ' cures you. fm If the prescription isn t com- flJStiOv pounded ertictly as the doctor presences, n tne ingredients are not of the right quality, the medicine iz not what the doctor ordered. You are taking something else! That's why you can't be too careful about tha matter of your prescription filling. First, the druggist must have every ingredient that the prescription calls for and just the kind and quality the prescription calb for. TKbn he must mix them in just the quantity and in just the order the prescription demands. If there's one faulty step in the filling of a prescription ihere's liable to be dangerous results. Frescription-lillmg is the most important function of a drug store. Look to the men behind the prescription cou j u r not at the front of a drug store if you want to judge of iui reliability as a drug store. We emphasize this matter of prescription-filling because we take particular pride in the service we rem Feel safe bring your prescriptions to us, Brattleboro Drug Company HBfi MEN'S DEPARTMENT iNew Lot o Men's and Young Men's First Grade Fall Dress Slices, in black and dark tan calf leathers; narrow, medium and broad toe lasts. All sizes and widths. Many styles have Wingfoot Rubber Heels attached at same price. Welt soles. Original values $11.00 and $10.00, 0 AA Special Reduced Price 0ll New Lot of Men's First Grade Fall Shoes, in black and dark tan calf leathers, welt soles, narrow and medium toe lasts. Near ly all sizes and widths. Original values $10.00 and $9.00 buy now, (TP9 A Special Reduced Price V New Lot of Men's Dress Shoes and Work Shoes, unusually good assortment of styles and sizes. Black and tan leathers; good quality. Original values $9.00 and $8.00, Special Reduced Price ip'OaipKl Lot of Men's Shoes for dress and street wear. Mostly discon tinued lines of first grade footwear. Good assortment of sizes and styles. Original values $8.00 to $9.50, CSS" OlQ Special Reduced Price ; . . J''vJ Lot of Discontinued Lines of Men's Work Shoes and Dress Shoes. Good quality tan leathers, light and dark shade; nar row and broad toe lasts. Original values $6.50 to $7.50. Big bargain, mM AO Special Reduced Price . tlvcO Lot of Men's Work Shoes on army lasts. Black and dark tan leathers. Good weight soles. All sizes. Orignal value $5.00, Special Reduced Price Lot of Men's Work Shoes, made of dark tan grain leather, army last. All sizes. Original value $5.50, CJQ M 7 Special Reduced-Price ...... .... . . ... ; . ..... '.tpdoTZ Lot of Men's Light Weight Work Shoes, especially good for shop. use. All sizes. Original value $4.00, Special Reduced Price ri 1 DUNHAM BROTHER; rawral e m a a WWW I s Ipl a s mranal AMI) AMI ultimo i i Special Values In Men's, Women's and Children's Footwear Very smart models are included in this special list of bargains for Fall Dress wear, as well as serviceable shoes for more common use, all offered at savings worthy of your consideration, Sturdy School Shoes for boys and girls at greatly reduced prices. Boys' Department Lot of Roys' Dark Tan Calf Dress Shoes on Smart English last. Welt soles. Original value $6.50. Now is the time to buy, Special Reduced Trice 84.98 Lot of Roys' First Grade Dark Tan and Black Calf Leathers, including discontinued lines. Narrow and broad toe lasts. IJrokcn sizes. Original val ues $5.00 to $6.50, Special Reduced Price $3.98 SS.98 Odd Lot of Roys School Shoes, many samples in cluded. Broken sizes. Variety of styles. Every pair a bargain. Original values $4.00 to $6.00. Just when needed, OA AO Special Reduced Price i5vO Lot of Boys' First Grade Black Calf School Shoes, sensible lasts; durable shoes. Sizes 2,t to 6. Original value $6.00, CJQ SCI Special Reduced Price tOJ Lot of Youths' First Grade School Shoes, sensible lasts. Sizes 1, 1J and 2. Original value $5.50. Look them over, QQ QQ Special Reduced Trice . QQmO Let of Litllemen's First Grade School Shoes in black calf ' leathers. Sizes 9 to 13 y2. - Original value $-1.00, . Special Reduced Price ......... 32.83 Lot of Boys' Tan Calf Shoes, No seams to rip. Sizes 2 to 6. Original value $3.50, Special Reduced Price $2.50 Misses' and Children's Department Lot of Misses' Black Calf Shoes, especially good school shoes. Medium toe lasts. Sizes 11 to 2. Original value $4.50, QO Special Reduced Trice ... New Lot of Misses' Black Calf Lace and Button Shoes, sensible lasts. Sizes 11 to 2. Original value $4.00, Q AO Special Reduced Trice ?dVO Lot of Children's Black Calf Leather School Shoes, . Orthopedic lasts. Sizes 8 to 11. Original value $1.25, Qrt QQ Special Reduced Trice vl70 New Lot of Children's Black Calf Lace and Button Shoes. Sensible lasts. Sizes 8 to 11. Original value $3.75, Special Reduced Trice irS. 1 Lot of Infants' Black Calf Leather School Shoes, Or thopedic lasts. Sizes 5 to 8. Original value $3.50, Q) ffQ Special Reduced Trice , New Let of Infants' Black Calf Shoes, lace and but ton styles. Orthopedic lasts. Sizes 5 to 8. Orig inal value $3.25, Qft OQ r: .Special Reduced Trice AiflO Lot of Infants' Light Weight Black Kid Shoes, small ."."; licelsJ' Sizes 2J4 to 6. Original value $1.85. . . jNcte the price, '. Q4 Of" Special Reduced Trice ............ C?JLOtf Lot of Infants Black Kid Shoes, lace' and button styles. No heels. Sizes 24 to 6. Original value $1.75, Q1 OQ Special Reduced Trice .' 7JL0 Odd Lot of Women's High Grade Fall Shoes, J-ViKCTL tvli .ex cellent assortment of styles and leathers. Origin;' i values $12.00 to $15.00, Special Reduced Price Large Lot of Discontinued Lines of Women's Fall Shoes, in cluding black kid and calf leathers, also dark tan, kid and calf leathers. Louia. military and Cuban heels. Fine as sortment. Original values $9.50 to $11.00, AO Special Reduced Price pUt0 Lot of Women's Fall Shoes including dressy models and style for street use. Variety of sizes and leathers. Original val ues $7.50 to $5.98, QT Special Reduced Price tUmUU Odd Lot of Women's High Shoes, including many sample pairs and broken sizes. Variety of leathers, including gray kid leather, very desirable this season. Original values $6.50 to $7.50, 4- Qf? Special Reduced Price Lot of Young Ladies' School Shoes, in strong, black calf leath ers, narrow and broad toe lasts. Very low heels. All sizes. Original value $5.50, 4- 4-5 Special Reduced Price V Lot of Young Ladies' School Shoes, including very low heel models on narrow and broad toe lasts. All sizes. Original . value $5.00, 0 QQ Special Reduced Price JU&& Odd Lot of Women's High Grade Pumps and Ties for Fall wear with Spats. Variety of styles and leathers, broken sizes. Original values from $10.00 to $13.50, AO 9 a Special Reduced Price Odd Lot of Women's First Grade Pumps and Ties, very dressy models as well as practical styles for street wear, with spats. Variety of styles and leathers. Broken sizes. Original val ues $7.50 to $10.50, Qi QS Special Reduced Price Mail and Thone Orders Given Prompt Attention Save On Your Fall Footwear at the Home of Lower Prices DUNHAM BROTHERS COMPANY Mail and Thone Orders Given Prompt Attention !