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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, THURSDAY,' APRIL 7, 1921.
1RS.HAYD0CK SAVED FROM AN OPERATION Followed Advice of Her Druggist's Wife and Took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Chicago, 111. "I was in bed with a female trouble and inflammation and i . hmji jam had four doctors but '4fhU3y'lijj,;nr.n nf them did me if' -wu r m, JrV said I ood. They all would have to have an operation. A druggist's wife told me to take Lydia . table Compound and I took 22 bottles. never missinc a dose tj and at the end of that : 1 1 - v a - ume 1 was penectiy well. I have never had occasion to take it again as I have been so well. I have a six room flat and do all my work. My two sisters are taking the Compound upon my rec ommendation and you may publish my letter. It is the gospel truth and I will write to any one who wants a personal letter." Mrs. E. H. HAYDOCK, 6824 St. Lawrence Avenue, Chicago Illinois. Itecause Lydia EL Pinkham's Vege table Compound saved Mrs. Haydock from an operation we cannot claim that all operations may be avoided by it, but many women have escaped oper ations by the timely use of this old fash ioned root and herb medicine. Finish the Job! Housecleaninff is all well enough, but it doesn't go far enough. Make it renewal time as well. Inspect the whole house, look for things that should be given at tention - things that should be re placed improTments that should be made. Pay particular attention to your plumbing fixtures. They are very important, both from the stand point of convenience and the safe guarding of health. , "A siitch in time saves nine" applies particularly to bathroom and kitchen fixtures. Fitch Plumbing & Heating" Co. Tel. 511-W 49 Elliot Sf. Order from Your Grocer odweiser The New Beverage Iporting News hAkmm; caijinet pkaised. (Continued from Page 1.) ODD FELLOWS BUT 23 POINTS AHEAD ! Town I'ool Tournament Finds lied Men Close Scroml ained on leaders I in I-ast Night's Play. j At the close of playing in the t;vn 1oi1 tournainont last evening .. the 'Mil Fellows, who are leading tin race, wore only 23 points ahead of their nearest coiii j petitors, the Ilcd.Men, the former having a total of 5,f." whiie the latter have aj total or ii,iiu.'. me ned .Men gamed tour points in the playing last evening, scoring iiK) points to Gi3 for the Odd Fellows. The Masons, who are the fourth in line, scored the third highest total last eve ning with 691, while the Knights of Co lumbus, who ar at the foot of the ladder, scored ." to iM for the Wheel club, who hold third place in the tournament. The closest match of th evening was that played at the Vermont Wheel club rooms by F. Whitney of the Ited Men and Wood of the Odd Fellows, Whitney winning 7." to 74. Following" are the scores on the tablfs of the various clubs last evening, and the total points scored bv each team : At Masonic Temple Fennell (II) 75, MHJinnis (V) 6 : II. J. Chandler (V) 73, Dunlevy (K) 72; Tracy (Ml 75. I?a ker (K) 55; O'Connor (R) 75, Gabree (O) 61; Dines (M) 75. CJreene (V) 64; O. Thompson fV) 75, Moffatt (M) ?.2 ; Shaw (O) 75, Yarker (K) 62. At Odd Fellows' Temple Woods rd (It) 75, Ellis (V) 45; Brouilette (K) 75, E. Chandler (O) 50; G. Tasker (V) 75. Tj. White (M) 66; Boyd (It) 75. Den ning (K) 7A; Aher K) 75, Proutv (It) 51; Crosby (M) 75. Brack ett (V) 62. At Vermont Wheel club F. Whitney (R) 75. Wood 0 74; II. Howard 0 75, Tucker (It) 51; Graves (It) 75. II. Chandler (O) 57: Crown (O) 75. Brown (M) OS; Pike (It) 75, Haskell (O) 69; Young (K) 75. Clancv (It) 72. ' At Knights of Columbus Fairbanks (O) 75, Brittan (V) 57: Merrill (M) 75, Finnegan (K) 71; Fox (O) 75, II. Whit ney (V) 64. - At Ited Men Dugan (M) 75. Hans (K) 35; Allen (M) 75, Nolin (K) 72; Voetsch (M) 75, J. Talker (V) 67. 1 Total points scored Odd Fellows,. 5.525; Red Men, 5.502: Wheel club. 5,365; Masons, 4,982; Knights of Co lumbus, 4.S15. GOOD NEWS. Many Brattleboro Readers Have Heard It and Profited Thereby. "Good news travels fast."' and the many thousands of bad back sufferers in" Brattleboro ae glad to learn where re lief may be found. Many a lame, weak and aching back is bad no more, thanks to Doau's Kidney Pills. Our citizens are telling the good news of their expe rience with this tested remedy. Here is an example worth reading: Mrs. S. G. Graves. 7S S. Main St.. Brattleboro, says: 4T have used Doan's Kidney lills for several years and have always found them to be just as good as they are claimed to be. When I first used Doan's my back and kidneys were in a very bad condition, due to heavy housework. My back was very lame and sore. When I stooped or lifted any thing, sharp pains in the small of my back were unbearable. My kidneys were weak and irregular. I heard f Doan's Kidney l'iils and got a half dozen boxes and in a short time they cured the trou ble. Since then I have used Doan's with excellent results and I am glad to recommend them.'' Price 00c. at all dealers. Don't sim ply ask for a kidney "remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Graves had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo. X. Y. Adv. were rendered by a male quartet consist ing of Walter A. Gilbert, Walter S. Stearns, Frederic C. Adams ami Arthur L. Clapp. After the program a buffet luncheon was served and many were given the opportunity to meet Dr. Raig uel. The speaker was introduced by Mrs. C. L. Stickney. president of the club. In bis opening remarks Dr. Raiguel declared that we were in a revolution, that March t marked the end of one epoch and th' beginning of another, that Wood row Wil son had passed into history and that be would stand out in history as one of America's greatest men. 1 1- then spoke of ' President Warren G. Harding and of the appointments he had made, saying that he had exemplified America and not the Republican party alone and that he had chosen a cabinet which we eould ap plaud. Dr. Raiguel said that in choosing Mr. Hughes as secretary of state the presi dent had picked a man of judicial bal ance and spoke briefly of other reasons why he was chosen for the post. Senator Fall was appointed, he said, because we must have a definite policy toward Mex ico. Mr. Wilson had no Mexican policy and the beginning of the tremble between Bryan and Wilson was over the recogni tion of Villa and Carranza. Mr. Fall has a Mexican policy, said the speaker. wnd that is why he is in the cabinet and 1 is strengthened by Mr. Fletcher, as ader secretary of state. The policy is to be encouragement to the Mexican peo ple, the attitude is to be one of ' sym pathy ; some credits must be exeuded so they can get on their feet again : we must win the people and must be careful of the extension of credit ; the border line must be rectified. In this connection he referred to the condition in southern Cal ifornia. The third dominant fi?ure in the cabi net was dec'ared to be Mr. Hoover, Dr. Raiguel said we need the constructive ability of a Hoover at this time. In speaking of Attorney General Dangherty. Dr. Raiguel said that President Harding' stated that Mr. Dangherty had put the rungs in the ladder so that he could go up step bv step to the presidency, and added that if he is brilliant enough to make n president wo should not criticize him; that ho cannot di worse than some of tln attorneys general. ' He then spoke of Secretary Weeks of t'ie war department, in comparison to General Wood for that post, and de clared that the people of the I'nited Stales do not want a military man as secretarv of war at the present time; the world cannot disarm until the T'nited States disarms, and General Wood could not he'p having a military; bias after all of his militarv training.' The same situation prevailed in the navy department and Mr. Denby was' chosen to bend that department because he wns an enlisted man in the Spanish-! me-ican war and sergeant of marines' in the great, war. We have seen too much politics played iii the navv. Dr. Raiguel said, and it it. dl" referred to ersv n-d commended his stand. Secretary of the TroiMiry Mellon of Pittsburgh was npitointed for one reason it was necessary fr the I'nited States o have in this position a business man j uid a tinancier, and yet not all of Wall treet. Mr Davis of the labor depart-) neiit. Dr. Raiguel said, is nnti-Gompers ind with Mr. Davis at the head of the 'abor department w1 are going to have l definite labor policy. He then sMke of President Harding's' vdicy as Ix'inir an international policy,' at be beMeved in the Monroe Doctrine, that the people of the I'nited States have ti deserted 'arty oP the allies." In touch ins upon the relations between the I'nited I Spates and .Taoan Dr. Raiguel declared that Senator Johnson has "unmasked and joined with William Kandolph Hear t, and that is enough to damn any man." The difference between the policies of the Republican and Democratic parties wan torched upon briefly, as were th Philippines, Hawaii. Japan. Panama.) Colombia, the possibility of a canal trough the Nicnraguan lakes, the rpies tions of Mesopotamia. Yap. Greece and itlicr f-ircign problems. He also spake of the league of nations, referring par ticularly to article 10 and of the three ion, it was incompatible with American ideals. At the close of his lecture Dr. Raiguel save opportunity for questions, which be answen d. and "expressed pleasure with the welicoine he had received on his first vi-'t to Vermont. In the course of his address he stated that he was to sail May 7 for South America. In the business meeting which pre- ccdcii 1 lie program me ciuo voieu ior the children's traveling library and it i was stated that books and magazines snitab'" for c'liMreu under 10 years of! age might be left at the library as soon as pnssib'e to be forwarded to Yer senties and Brand The club also voted to appropriate SIM toward the pur chase price of a rr.f'i of radium t' be u:-ed by Mine, ('uric m experiments. An a pp.- -priation also wns made for the pnr jMise of buying dishes for the club. The president made an announcement regard ing the Theo Karle concert for this eve ning and the last program meeting of the dih rear, which will In' held April 20 in in at Odd Fellows' temple, when Prof. Henri Pierre Williamson de Visine of Middle burv college, will speak on The Mastery of Fear. QUAKERS OBSERVE ALL AMERICAN DAY Parades, Mass Meetings and Luncheons; Mark Philadelphia's Civic Holiday One Flag In Sight. PHILADELPHIA. April 7. Philadel phia today celebrates '"All-American Day." It was the day of sincere patriot ism consecrated to love of country and to the principles of loyalty to America only. It was devoted frankly and grandly to American propaganda. General Pershing. Admirals Benson. Sims and Coontz and Governor Sproul were among the many notables here to help Philadelphians em phasize the real punose of America and to rebuff those who advocate a reign of lawlessness, the radical, the anarchist, the irresponsible and the hvphenate. n,, ... ... .1 i ne municipal government, tne Amen- making g:Kd an lit-Kioii and scores ii civic, social, business, charitable and patriotic organ izations joined in the demonstrations of appreciation of America. A pariotic mass meeting of 75, (MM) school children was held in Independence square. A half-holiday was declared for all city employes and school children and among business concerns generally. Rear Admiral Benson was the principal speaker at an All-American Day luncheon of the Poor Richard club. Mass meetings will be held tonight. A military and civic parade with thousands in line and no Hag but the American flag will be another feature tonight. Through out the entire city the American flag wns displayed and the American nag only. BANDITS HOED I P MAIL WAGON. (Continued from Tage 1.) is time to get it the Sims contro Ailmiral Sims for Colbert held in bis hands two registered packages consigned to Hammond. Ind., which were overlooked by the bandit. As the robbers started to depart the big one darted around the automobile after placing a sack in it. One. of the other men. the only one who wore a coat, shot at the other before he recognized him. It is not known whether the man was hit. The five men then leaped into their car and sped away. The robbery took place in about a min ute and a half, witnesses said. Police Fire at Bandits. As the car was roundinz the corner at Polk street, a jwliii'inan. Edward Ptacok. ordered the men to stop. They crouched in the car. The policeman lired two slu.ts into the car. It is not known whether he hit any of the men. The police found that the automobile bad been stolen from II. II. Waken, presi dent of the On-hard Produce companv, on the night of March 30. Mr. Waken.' who has been one of (he big d.matars to all reward funds when jxiliceiiien were shot down. Ix-lieves that the car was stolen by the criminals in revenge for his activi ties against them. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Mrs. Jesse llayncs and sister, Miss Springfield, Mass. I. C. Bradley returned last night from Boston where he had been several days on business; - Miss Danderburgh of the Xorthfield seminary is in the Memorial hospital for medical treatment. Miss Louise Osmer of Ilackensack. X. J.. has been a guest here thiii week of Misk Helen Mauley. ; ' - Mrs. E. Burr Smith of Greenfield, for merly of this town, is a guest today of Mrs. George F. Barber. Melv:n CiimtT. who is employed Greenfield, is spending several davs bis home on -1 Hillock street. Walter C. Halladay. manager of the Houghton & Siinonds dry goods store in Newport. X. II., is here today on business. Mrs. Adelia Park, who lias been in Sprin-jiield, Mass., called there by the death of a relative, has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Frost of Worcester. Mass.. are guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Richardson of High street. Mrs. John M. Ilackley of Greenfield is visiting in town today with her aunt, Mrs. F. A. Whitney of North Main street. Frank C. Harmon 'came last niht from Greenfield, where he is employed to spend the rest of the week here with his family. Edward Warwick of Claremont. X. II.. has lM'gun work this week for the Clapp & Jones company, in the picture framing department. Mrs. L. A. Cook of Greenfield came this afternoon to be a guest over this evening of Mrs. L. E. HoUlen and attend the concert tonight. Mr. and Mrs. Orlin Whitney and daughter were called yesterday to Hins dale by the death of 'Mr. " Whitney's father, David Owen. -wrs. ik. . ,-smiin m i .rosin- street is progress from an operation and has been outdoors this week for the tirst time since the operation. Miss Marion Allen has resumed work a part of the day in Robbins & Cowles" store, where she has a iMisition keeper, after an absence of months on account of illness. v lurence i; in! ret. who morial hospital with caused from an explosi GIBSON IS CAPTAIN. . (Continued- from Page 1.) to superior ollicers to be for the good of the service. He hoX's for the co-operation for everybody for the liest interests cf ()inpany I and the state' armory proposition, anil in this connection he gives to The Reformer the following communication : Editor of The Reformer: By direction of the governor and com mander in chief I am assuming command of ' Company I. The execution of this order is undertaken with a feeling of reluctance, but' of course I cannot fail to obey. ' ' 1 Realizing the work in connection with the immediate future so inrtaiit to all, the state desires: to give all the assistance possible that the fine, loyal personnel of the company may see realized the hnpo-of an armory. The state is to spend $50. (KK) to help these men and the-community as a whole, and in doing so seeks the' earnest o-ojwration of every citizen. Much credit, is due Capt. Miner for the organization of the company, and to Lieut. Goodwin and Lieut. Vail for their work in maintaining it in a high state of efficiency. They are young men of the best type and highest ideals. i In connection I want to appeal to all the young men of the town, and to those especially who have served and sacrificed to join us and help the community, show ing in so doinsj. the same tine spirit ex hibited when they entered tin- service for the World war. So again the call is to serve, serve the town in which we live, and the state we are proud to call ours. It is always service that counts for true citizenship. Be with us and help put the armory proposition across. i I ask the whole-hearted co-operation of ovcrv citizen of the community. i CAPT. E. W. GIBSON. I Capt. Gibson enlisted i IN! 19, commanded the i:iii t as hook-several is in the Me- seiious burns on of a blow torch, is more comfortable today and his condition more favorable. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Leonard of Am herst. Mass., who had been spending a few days here, have returned to their home. Mrs. E. 1). Whitney yave din ner party Tuesday evening in honor of Mrs. l'oiiitrd's birthday. Miss Beatrice Pay, who had been a guest two weeks at the Brooks house, returned this afternoon to Ponton. Miss liosamond Pierce also of Post mi, who swnt several da there v.rth Miss Pay, accompanied her to their home today. 191 I! colonel and retiring witn that rank in in oidcr to build up the again assumed command, until June. 191N. when he personnel adjutant of the n Company T in company from , when he was promoted to inspector of rifle practice, P.MtS. In 1915, company, he and continued was apixintel 57th Pioneer Infantry. He served during the Mexican crisis, was called into service for the World war April 2, 1917, and served two years. He recruited about 1.2IK1 men. mi ved Windham county from the first draft, went overseas with the 57tli Pioneer Infantry, the re-designation of the 1st Vermont, and returned in com mand of all not transferred. On Feb. 11. 192. he was appointed major and judge advocate, state staff corps and de partments, by the governor with the ap proval i f the war department. ' Congratulations- glad to s:c )"ou"ve come KryptoK There's nothing like the wond'-r-ful comfort and convenience that the right kind of" glasses give. And people who" need glasses for seeing near to; and far off. certainly can't find' anything -that does away with every eyeglass ineon- ' venience the way these Kryptoks do. n - Xo fumbling with two pairs. No peering awkwardly over reading glasses. Xo looking freakish in ordinary bifocals with consp-cu- ' ous lines fir humps on the lens surfaces. Kryptok Glasses. the invisible bifocal, are the kind that make seeing near and far. easiest for the eyes. Too bad ev ery one who needs two-sight glasses doesn't realize the com forts we enjoy in our Kryptoks. Perhaps- Kryptoks are what you need. It will only take you a min ute to come in and find out. We are competent to give you prompt and eflieient optical service of ev ery kind. May we have the privi lege of serving you? VAUGHAN & BURNETT OPTOMETRISTS 141 Main Street Advertise in The REFORMER FLOWERS THREE MEN KILLED. Bodies of Dromote Residents Rec.nercd Believed Murders Crown Revr; ,;;Is. ISKLFAST, April 7. Three residents of Dromoi e. County T rone, were re moved from the;r homes last niht bv arined men and their lmdies were found outside the village today. . It is believed thy were victims of reprisals for attacks made upon crown forces Tuesd-iv nii;hf. nterpretations which can it and pointing out why, The Housewives;' Chamber of Commerce cf Dallas. Texas, has launched a cam paign to induce every woman in America to adopt cotton geods for dress material, acting in the belief that this would be the most effective plan for utilizing the bo implied to 1:!,000,(MH bales of idle cotton now stored in his opin- in the smith. friendly wi When in want of flowers, call on me. Not a belter place can be found o buy from. Funeral orders have our most careful attention. I am prepared to furnish you with most of the principal lines of seeds at my Canal street houses (formerly the Allen Greenhouses). Tel. 752-li. C. N. BOND, FLORIST Get It All You can get all the benefits of insurance your money pays for by securing a policy through this agency. Insurance means more than simply paying losses. It means first of all the prevention of unnecessary losses. There are many other services this agency can give. It will draw a form of policy contract that gives you full protec tion. ' ; II. E. Tavlor & Son Insurance Agcncv 'CROSBY BLOCK 114 MAIN STREET If in m H H in HI IE. HI a a a ii Today & Mm n, v '.ty ' :if' A.S if ? I: : 5 t . sJisiisilslliJlsllMlslisJiaffl . . - a 1 rULA 1 K.H Tomorrow The Miracle of the Theatre's Art A Sensational Spectacle of Human Passions Skin ner in 66 vismet BY EDWARD KN0BL0CK DIRECTED BY GASNIER The Most Magnificent Photoplay Ever Produced, Paling Into Insignificance the Tale of The Arabian Nights. TEN MASSIVE ACTS lavish beyond -Comparison Matinee 2.30. Admission: Children 15c, Adults 25c. Owing to the Extreme Length of This Production THERE WILL BE BUT ONE PERFORMANCE IN THE EVENING The shew will start at 7.15 with the News Reel and KISMET will go cn at 7.35. Special Music by the Orchestra " ''jfi&msmz PA'? ! K" SV A I ' W'l W1 : - i vx h ilifif HC.r :n -rP i v I ! r"v&tm urn 1 1, .,,.-,- i jek vMk f.V-v: i 1 'VAJfeSvt'lr ,. 7 ry7 - La SCENE WITH OTIS SKiVSfBR fri KSMET Admission Children 17c, Adults 39c a a a a F1 ! i r i y a a a a a a a a m a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a n InllallollnllallMllBllaHallHiiMllallsllBlla! fil .151 jE53amr5Wa5r'-'