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THE BRATTLEBOROvtDAILy KKTORMBRJ TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1020.
HELPLESS WITH RHEUMATISM Until He Took 'Fruit-a-tives" Or Fruit Liver Tablets R. R. No. 1, Lorse, Ost. "For over three years, I was Confined to bed with. Rheumatism. I treated with doctors and tried nearly everything without benefit. Finally, I tried 'Fruit - a - tives. Beore I had used half a box, I saw improvement; the pain was easier and the swelling started to go down. I continued taking this fruit medicine, improving all the time, and now I can walk about two miles and do light chores about the place". ALEXANDER MUNRO. 50c a box, 6 for $2.50, trii.1 size 25c. At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES Limited, OG DENSBURG, N, Y. MOTHER! "California Syrup of Figs Child's Best Laxative NEW SALEM AS wrfl and Ernest Hall, 17 and 10 years old. They confessed to the local breaks. IN LINCOLN'S DAY Village of Log Huts Re stored as "Old Salem State Park" STORE WHERE HE CLERKED REBUILT Accept "California" Syrup of Figs only look for the name California on the package, then you are cure your child is having the best and moat narmiesa physic for the little stomach, liver and bowels. Children love its fruity taBte. Full directions on each bottle. You must say "California". Adv. A Rat That Didn't Smell After Being Dead for 3 Months. "I swear it was dead at least 3 months," said James Sykes, Butcher, Westfield, N. J. "We saw this rat every day. Put a cake of HAT-SNAP behind a barrel. Months later my wife asked about the rat. Remembered the Jas. Watson Says, "111 Never Forget without RAT-SNAP. It's the surest quickest rat destroyer I know." Three sisea, 35c, 65c, $1.25. Sold and guaran teed by Brattleboro Drug Go. Adv. Will Be Orcued to TuMlc Next Spring State Museum to Contain Lincoln Relics Atmosphere of 1831-37 Gen erally Restored. SPRINGFIELD, 111.. Nov. 30.-Reato ration of the village of New Salem wher Abraham Lincoln worked as grocery clerk, fell in love with Ann Rutledge, car ried the postoffice in his hat and whipped the champion of the Clary's Grove Boys will be completed by next spring and with the addition of the Old Salem mu scum, will be thrown open as the Ol Salem State park, according to announce ment of State Architect Edgar Martin. Los huts as they were in Lincoln's day have been rebuilt. Their location and ar rangement is exact. Foundations were found undisturbed except by the wear ot time, and the houses re-constructed over them. Atmosphere of 1831 to 1837 in so far as' possible is re-embodied. The store where Lincoln was clerk, the mill on San eamon river and all other structures ot ! '"New Salem" so rich in memories of the great Anitncan nave neen completely re stored and lack only the finishing touches. Beside reproducing the actual village, the state has added a large frame house of the better class in lincoln's day, which will serve as a state museum to house Lincoln relics. This house is modeled aft er a tine old residence in St. Genevieve, Mo., which village Mr. Martin said is as a town luted bodily out of the last cen tury. The architecture is of the best ot Lincoln's day. Contracts for the wirinpc, heating and plumbing of the museum have just been let. In restoring New Salem the depart ment was forced to follow the same tac tics used in restoration of more ancien cities. New Salem dwindled rapidly after Lincoln moved away, and shortly after 1R37 was entirely deserted. When the last general assembly authoriztd the ere ation of the Old Salem State park, only the weather beaten foundations couia oe found. , , . , The C2 acres of the restored village and state park are 23 miles northwest ot Springfield, in Menard county. VERMONT NEWS. William N. Theriault of the law firm of Theriault. & Hunt, Montpelier, is seek ing support in his candidacy for appoint ment to the office of United States dis trict attorney1 for Vermont when the Re publican administration takes the rud der, the present incumbent, V. A. Bul lard of Burlington, being a Democrat. Dr. Ray E. Smith of Rutland received notification yesterday that he had been awarded the Distinguished Service Cross for valor, in .action during the World war. Dr. Smith served as a captain in the Medical ; corps, attached to the 101st In fantry, 20th Division. Dr. Smith left this state-, with tlie . First Vermont regi ment. , V." WORLD'S DEBT GROWS. I Gov. P. W. Clement has appointed as a member of the. fctate fair commission from Addison county, Willis N. Cady of Middleburr. who takes the place of Ro maine L. Hemenwav, who was a member of the house in 1017. Mr. Cady is a past master . of the State Grange and is a district highway superintendent. John O. Shady and wife of Barre were arrested yesterday morning at their home by James Sullivan on warrants charging them, with furnishing and sell ing intoxicating liquor. Both pleaded not guilty in Barre city court before ! Judge E.. L. Scott and were subsequently ' T-i 1 fa A An Kail gf AA &ali ti'r ir i Trn- sor Deep of Barre furnished. Miss Nancy Rosooe, 37. of New Haven committed suicide Saturday morning by drinking carbolic acid. She had been in poor health and subject to despond ent attacks. She was seen to go to the I barn, but by the time her brother, Fred 'erick. and sister, Mrs. Ruth Brooks, had reached there she had swallowed the j poison and died shortly afterward. Three huge barrels of home-made .of grapes, one perfectly good still, guar anteed to be an copper, ami several Dot tles of the finished product were the results of a raid conducted Sunday even- i ine bv the nohee of ISurlineton on Louis Buccolier of that city. Buccolier, the alleged distiller, was lodged in the county jail. B ALU BAND" B3P0ffi,'wwiMWiji! hii inn,i,.iii.!t-!i.''i mmmm'-tme gin m mi i ir infant r IMn M I mm in M.nn in tint,, cm iwiil ,J . ? s. Dry Feet Snug Fit The "Ball-Band" Dull San dal (at top) and Dull Slip per (at bottom) are heavy, sturdy rubbers, made to out last ordinary rubbers, and they do it. t' you walk much in wet places you need a pair ' xto. Buy rubbers now and avoid catching told or ruin ing good shoes. Look for tha Red Ball Trad Mark i ' V J . . ' r . : : Dunham Brothers Co Bring Your Prescriptions Here It you want them filled with the purest and freshest drugs, and with the great est care and accuracy filled precisely as your physician orders them filled, to produce the exact effects he desires. Weare proud ef the record we have made In our prescription department. And yet we fill prescriptions at .very reasonable prices, and fill them quickly too. C.; F.. Thopias, Ph. G. Because he pointed a revolver at one of his neighbors, C. N. Nicholson of Sandgate was fined $25 and costs. The Rutland chamber of commerce has 1,455 members, 452 having been added during the campaign of last month. A decline in the hide market is re sponsible for a four-day schedule at the C. S. Page hide house in Hyde Park, beginning Dec. 1. The annual ceremonial session of Mount Sinai Temple, Nobles of the Mys tic Shrine, will be held in Montpelier city, Friday evening, December 10. Julius Murray and Ralph. Field of Williston were brought into court at Burlington on a charge of selling milk diluted with water. Murray was fined $100 and costs. While connections were being made in the installation of the new sprinkler sys tem at the State house, 000 feet of fire hose was used to give Montpelier resi dents the city water service. The Rutland divorce case of Mrs. Ida Ilvman vs. Jacob Hyman has been dis missed. The case gained considerable attention because the parties have been married, - divorced and .remarried -three times, this being' the fourth : petit ion for separation. ; Two youtEs, who escaped fr6m' the "In dustrial school at Vergennes last Thurs day, were caught at. Midd'ebury Satur day night after they bad. ransacked two houses. The youths are George Ward- Invigoration and satisfaction in every cup of P make it the ideal drink for those who want to live well and sleep well. I The antics of a calf were responsi ble for the breaking of a leg for Robert Monroe, for over 30 years an employe at the Shelburne farms in Shelburne. He was setting the calf into the barn for the night, the anunal being tied with a ropo to a heavy plank. The calf started to run and threw the plank against Mr. Munroe's leg. A compound fracture of the bone resulted. A liquor seizure was made Sunday evening on the Central Vermont Montreal-Boston sleeper by Deputy Collector of Customs, W. R. H. Davidson, who found about 40 bott'es of Canadian rye whiskey under a mattress in a sleeping car berth. George Boyle of Metheun. Mass., and James Boyle of Lawrence. Mass.. were taken into custody charged with importing intoxicating liquors. Yesterday John .Stewart of Barre and Allen MacKenzie of Williamstown were discharged from the Barre hospital apparently none the worse for their experience of what the physician believes to have been drinking wood 'al cohol. They drove into a livery stable in Barre Sunday afternoon and collapsed, sinking into unconsciousness. The two men were taken to the hospital, where they remained , in the same condition for some hours. In Barnet is what is known as the Covenanter church, the only one of that denomination in Vermont, and here on Nov. IS was installed a new pastor, Rv. 'David Price Elsey of Winnipeg. The real name of the church is the Wal ter Harvey Reformed Presbyterian church and the minister was installed by the New York presbytery. No musical instrument is allowed in' 'church worship, but for the social event a piano was brought In and used.. The marriage of Mrs. Anna C!emnt Knowles, daughter of Gov. PercivaLW. Clement, and W.vllys E. Dovi. jr., of New York city, took place at nrtbn yes terday in the Church of the Heavenly Rest In that city. Mrs. Horace Brown of Springfield, Vt., sister of the bride, attended her as matron of honor. Mr. Dowd was graduated from Yale, clas$," of 1JHX), ami belongs to the Union univer sity, Racquet ahd .Tenuis, New York Yacht and Kngineers clubs. During the war ns was'a captain in the Kngineers ahd was' later attached to the shipping board. ' ' . There are. four candidates and pos sibly five for the postmastership in Rut land which will become vacant, it is ex pected, on the change- of administration ,at Washington. P., M. Me'.don, the pres ent incumbent, was not reappointed, merejy being permitted to continue to hold office- until a successor was chosen, when his first four years expired. There fore there may be an appointment much sooner than wou'd otherwise be the case. The aspirants are: Charles T. Fairfield, formerly editor and publisher of the Rut land News, unsuccessful candidate in 1910; 'Willis M. Ross, postoffice clerk, assistant .postmaster, ten years ago; Jul ian H. Kavanaugh, . mail carrier 14 years ; Rolla K.- Mitchell, no experience in postoffice affairs : Profit In Coininj) Money. The government does not .profit at nil when gob money is lost, because It hns an Intrinsic value that Is virtu ally the same as its face value. The profit on lost silver money depends Od tlie cost to the government of the sil ver Unit goes into the dollar. When silver Is above $1.20 an ounce there is no profit. When St jrocs helov" a dollar the profit Is considerable. On lost nickels and one-cent pieces the percentage profit Is large. Greater Last Year Than During The Years of Actual War. NEW YORK, Nov. 30. The growth' in world debts and paper currency has not been checked by the return to ieace. The additions to world national debts, which averaged $40,000,000,000 per an num during , the war, were $44,000,000,-, 000 in the first year following the arm- isticc and $ 42,0CO,OOO,00O in the year just ended the second. ioace year. The additions to world paper curency, which averaged $9,000,00.000 pw annum dur ing the war, were $12,000 i" ooo in the first peaceyear and $25,000,000,000 in, the year just ended. The ratio of goM to world pr.pcr cur rency which averaged f6.3 per cent in 1013 and 17.6 per cent at tke close of the war, was 13.5 per cent at the end of the first peace year and 9.2 per cent on the second anniverscary pf the armis tice. Annual interest charges on world na tional debts, which were about $1,750,-1 000,000 per annum prior to the war, were approximately $0,0OO,()().(Mtu per annum at its close, and now more than $12,000.- 000,000 per annum. METHODIST BISHOPS INACTIVE. Will Not Aid lord's Day Alliance For "Blue Law" Sunday. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Nov. 30. Bishop Joseph Berry yesterday declared that the house of bishops of the Metho dist Episcopal church in session here, would not deal with the program out lined by the Lord's Day Alliance for a strict enforcement of Sunday "blue laws." NORTHF1ELD. MASS. Mrs. W. A. Priest is suffering with heart trouble. j Mrs. Smicer of Illinois is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Moody. Miss Marion Moody is in a Boston hos pital for children, training for a nurse. Dr. Richard Holton was in Boston for the week-end to attend a medical meet ing. i H. II. Mason is at the Greenfield hos pital for treatment for a swelling of the cheek bone. .j Mrs. F. B. Caldwell spent Thanksgiv ing with Mr. Caldwell, who is in Chupin Memorial hospital. j Mr. and Mrs. Alvin George spent Thanksgiving . with their daughter, Mrs. wiuiam iresser, ana lanuiy in ivshuuru ham. John Phelps has received 40 ring-necked pheasants from the state game warden and has distributed them in the fields and WOl )dti. George A. Holton, Ih R. G. Holton and Miss Marion Holton spent Thanks giving in Soiinglield with Mr. and Mrs. Everett Holton. Among these who were home for the holiday were Mis. Victoria Sankey from Simmons college, Harlan At wood and Philip Wood from Hartford,. Miss Mary Aldrich from Greenfield. Miss Helen I. Crawford and Donald Barber were married tht evening before Thanksgiving at the home ot Kev. K. H. MacLean of the Methodist church of Greenfield. Their home wdl be in this town. Charles M. Lawrence o! New Haven and his son, Charles S. Lawrence of Mount Hermon school., spent Thanksciv ing . with the fennel's mother, Mrs. Charles Lawrence,' his sister. Miss Susan Iwrencc, and his aunt, .Mjhs Etta Mer riman. . Mr. ami Mrs. Dana Leavis, who re cently vet-trued from their welding trip, received . about 5(1 of ther friends Friday evtnin? from S to 10 O'clock. Assisting Mr. ad Mrs. Leavis were Mr. and Mrs. Courthn.d Finch and Mrs. Walter Sher wood. Htfteshmcnts of icecream and cake were wrved. Miss Etta Merrima-i was visited on ThanksKiv'n morning by Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Bnffum who brought her a "sun shine bag"; The bag was overflowing and contained sunshine packages, one to be opened each day as long as they lasted. Miss Merriman has been confined to her home with illness several months. Harmony lodge elected the following officers on Wednesday evening of last week: W. M.. E. F. Howard: S. W.. K. G. Holton: J. W.. Robert B. Thomas; treas., C. P. Nelson; sec, C. C. Stearns, These and the appointive officers to gether will be installed on Dec. 7 in Ma sonic hall. "Civic Crown." This was merely a wieath of oak leaves with pendant acorns tni'1 "!, one of the r.vt hibly vaius-.l honors a Roman could attain. It was s'.vimi foi saving the life of a citizen In battle, at the same time killing the opponent and maintaining the ground upon which the fight took place. v One to w hom it was given had a right to wear it always. SALTS IF KIDNEYS OR BLADDER BOTHER Harmless to Flush Kidneys and Neutral he Irritating Acids Splendid for System. Kidney and Bladder weakness result from uric add, says a noted authority. The kidneys filter this acid from the blood and pass it on to the bladder, where it often remains to irritate and inflame, causing a burning, scalding sensation, or setting up an irritatiou at the neck of the bladder, obliging you to seek relief two or thr-e times during the night. The sufferer is in constant dread, the water passes sometimes with a scalding sensation and is very profuse; again, there is difficulty in vofding it. Bladder weakness, most folks call it, because they can't control urination. While it is extremely annoying and some times very painful, this is really one of the most simple ailments to overcome. Get about four ounces of Jad Salts from your pharmRcist and take a tablespoon ful in a glass of water before breakfast, continue this for two or three days. This will neutralize the acids in the urine so it no lonjrer is a source of irritation to the bladder and urinary organs which then act normally again. Jad SaltB is inexpensive, harmless, and is made from the acid of grapes and lem on juice, combined with lithia, and is used by thousands of folks who are sub ject to urinary disorders caused by uric acid irritation. Jad Salts is splendid for kidneys and causes not bad effects whatever. . Here you have a pleasant, effervescent tithia-water drink, which quickly relieves bladder. trouWe. Adv. iBonb & lscm EX CLUSI VE UNDERTAKING EMBALMERS Automobile Service Tel. 2G4-W BRATTLEBORO, VT. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. DR. E. L. TRACY, Physician and Surgeon, 214 C-Cain St, O&ce hour.: 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to J j. m., to b-xj p. m. iei. ae iR j. fc. WHITE, P&ynoaa and Surgeon, barber Building, Room 205 ar.d 206. Hours: 3 3 and7- p. m.Office tel.. 717-W; dea.. 717-R. 1R. G. B. HUNTER. .Office at reaideace. West .raiiieDoro tioura: b to y a. m.; l to z, and t.30 to 8 p. m. Telephone, 318. R. THOMAS RICE, Physician and Surgeon. 1S3 Main St. Tel. 291. Office boura: 1 to 3. hud in the evening. f7. J. CA1NE, M. D Pbyalcian and Sureeon. Office, Room 10. Ullery Building:. Hourt: 8J0 la 9.JO; I JO to 3.U0; 7 to 8. Office 'phone, 429-W. HeMdcnce, 75 Froat St., 'phone, 42V-R "C. R. ALDRICH, at. D. Heron: 1240 to 2.30, 7 to 8. Office 'phone. 165- W; hour. 165-R. A-ray worn a specialty. O. R. AlittEkSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence. Brooks House, 128 Alain St. Hours: After noons. 1.30 to3; evenings, 7 to 8, except Tues days and Fridays. Sundays by appointment only. Thone 246. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Physician and Surgeon. Market Block. Elliot St. Office hours: 8 30 to 9.30 a. tn.; I JO to 2-30. and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone 744-W. DANDERINE Stops Hair Coming Out ; Thickens, Beautifies. A few cents buyn "Danderine." Aftei an application of 4 ' Dander ine" you can not hud a fallen hair or any dandruff, besides every hair ahows new life, vig or, brightness, more color and thickness. 1R its. r GREEK E, Physici-n and Sorgeon. Othce, Bauk block. Houra: 9.30 to 10 a. m., J to 3. and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence, 88 Green St. Telephone connection. EDWARD R. LYNCH,MTb. Sorcery a spe cialty. Office, Park Building. Thone, 540. Hours. 1 to 4 p. m.; 7 to 9 p. m. Kesidence. 141 Canal St. ITione. 177. Sundays by ap pointment only. DR. A. i. MILLaK, Hooket block, Brattle boro. Office hours: 8 to 9. 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8. W. k. MOVES, M. j Eye. Ear, Dose and Throat 9 to 12, 1.30 to 5. Wednesday and Sat urday evenings. Other hours and Sundays by appointment. Appointments for glasses fittings made by mall or 'phone. American Bldg. DR. H2jrRY"TTCKER. Residence7l2 Grove St. telephone, 258. Office, Leonard block. Hours : 1.30 to 3. and 7 to 8. Telephone, 29-W. DR. H. r. WATERMAJT. Office, 117MainSt. Over Kuech's store. Hrs.: 1.30-3, 7 Tel. 42-W. W. R. LAME, H. V., 117 Main St. Hours! 1 to 3 and 1 to 8, except Sundays. Tel. 789-W. DR. C. 0. WHEELER, Osteepatflic Pfcyjiclan, 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours: 10 to U and 2 to 4. Xreatiacnt by appointment. Tel. 219-W. HASKINS & SCHWEWX, Attorneyiand Counsellors at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. rOHN E. GALE, Attorney at Law. Guiltord, Vt. Telephone, 302-W. DR. G. F. BARBER, DentisU Union block, Brattleboro. CHASE it HUGHES, Attorneys; practice in all Slate and U. S. Courts; 63 Main St. Tele phone. 914. iRAKK E. BARBER, Attorney at Lsw. ber 1;. ulding, Brattleboro. Bar- BARROWS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in coals ot all kinds. Office, 37 Main St., Brattleboro. BOND SUM, Exclusive UnderUkln. Auto nnhil rvice. Telephone. 264-VV. The Mark of Famed Gardens The best tea comes from gardens famed the world over for quality. The mark of these gardens means the same to tea men that 'sterling" means to you in silver. LaTour aine Teas are chosen from the finest crops. "La Touraine'' on Orange Pekoe, Japan, English Breakfast, Oolong, or Mixed Tea, means a delicious cup. Your grocer has it. BmUsO) W. S. QULNBY COMPANY Cbicia fBlil wi I 3 . As Good as La Touraine Coffee UdTf 0 Q efrigeration Meat In less than an hour after an animal is dispatched in a Swift & Company packing plant, it is hanging up as meat in a room brought by refrigerating machinery to a tem perature just above freezing. . From that time until it is in your own ice box within two to three weeks it is kept at the same tem perature; first in the coolers at our packing plants; next on our refrig erator cars, more than 6,000 of which are constantly moving to market with their perishable cargoes; then in our refrigerator rooms at our branch selling houses; then in your dealer's ice box, and last in your own. Only for the few minutes while it is being put into the refrigerator cars at our packing plants, or taken out of them at cur branch houses, or whisked to your retailer in our trucks, is it exposed to any change, of temperature. Without a skilled uso of this sys tem of cooling, made possible by modern science, you could not get fresh meat, prepared under most sanitary conditions, except 'at greater expense unless you happened to live so near live stock raising centers that your needs could be supplied from live stock raised near-bv. If the foregoing raisss any question in the mind of tha reader, we will endeavor to answer it, upon request. Swift & Company, U. S. A. Brattleboro Local Branch, Depot Street J. E. Hayncs, Manager J .'!! -'."gun; -r.,r-l (FarmTP,-y Large Put.' UB03.FHEit.KTy of This I '7? i STCCK 1 3?? cumpunys Jt,ry -oe:.. -. Reformer Advertisements Pay Best Try One Thomas T. Brittan Fire - l Accident Insurance Liability Life Wilder Bldg.. Brattleboro a (one Clancy Kids That Makes a Hundred Dollars and Fifteen-Cents for the Church By PERCY L CROSBY CuprriKtmb? ib MeClnrg Nispr S,aa MYfATS50 RiC H COVlO BUT W H 7 P H67 V&ZZZZZ?,, 1 "n czts'n hour foa Lwcti N If H6 WORlfi HtCRTS H6 tiers xrRr.0NEu6CKH rXundKf 0 nciYJ60 COCO WHN . ..... iv Vnif litf '(rVtiOlMf A MAN Owl tin i is. i r-i " AT COIN FATHER CCTS A ( II M I stm HoNOReo dollars a sm.Jw ' 1 . Illllf Am I 1 b I. 1 J !,! 12