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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, WEDNESDAY; AUGUST 17. M921.
:i.3. )T1l mm IT DRUNKENESS Uiis' Ljear'-'k HAMAD A Calls' Um,f toherVACATIOH LAND of IDEAL SUMMER CLIMATE In Canada, ycur Ideal Vacation is realized; Rideau Lakes, Muskoka Lakes Georgian Bay Nipigon Quetico Minaki Lower St. Law fcence and Maritime Provinces. Fishing, Boating, Bathing, Golf. A summer playground in the great out-doors. Jasper Park, Alberta, and Mount Robson Park, British Columbia, embrace the scenic mountain won ders of the Dominion. FISHING, HUNTING and CAMPING Real fishing and hunting in virgin streams and unspoiled big game country in NOVA SCOTIA, NEW BRUNSWICK, QUEBEC, ON TARIO, ALBERTA T-d BRIT ISH COLUMBIA. TRANSCONTINENTAL SERVICE Daily trains run from Montreal to Vancouver and from Toronto to Vancouver trains luxuriously equipped to make your journey a progress of pleasure. Restful stop overs at the Dominion's most fa mous hotels. Complete your trip to California and the Pacific Coast by seeing the Wonderland of Canada. Every assistance gladly given in planning your tour; write cr call. CANADKH NATIONAL RAILWAY W. R. Fast man, G.A.P.D. 29t Washington St., Ltoston, Mass. THROUGH ENGL AD An Increase of Over 65 Per Cent During Past Year issued indicate, on the other hand, that the nation as a whole is distinctly health ier. Tuberculosis figures are the lowest , recorded since compulsory notification came into force. The "number of deaths from consumption was 33,409. The infant mortality rate. 80 per 1.000, is also the lowest recorded, while the birth rate rose from 1S.5 in the pre vious year to 25.4 arid the death rate, VIA, shows a decline at most ages. DAILY EXPRESS BLAMES LAW Thinlis People Drink to Show Their Re sentment to Early Closing Regulations Official Health Returns bhow Lss Tuberculosis. LONDON, Aug. 17. Drunkenness in creased by over G." per cent in England dining last year, aeording to official licensing statistics. The reaction after the war-period of sobriety was shown by !.",7(.'i convictions, compared with f7,i)S in l.t1l. There were only 2!,07r convic tions inlOlS. The convictions of women were 3G per cent more, than in 1910, and more than double the tojal of 101 S. The Daily Express, while admitting the figures are startling, attributes increase in convictions to the continuance of early closing regulations enforced during the war and suggests that "people who are denied reasonable facilities for obtaining liquor have taken in their resentment more than was good for them when they could get it." The paper also holds that the closing of properly conducted saloons has led to the opening of many bogus eluhs and illicit drinking dens. Official health returns for 10120 just HINSDALE. N. IL MAN AND WIFE ARRESTED. Peter Stepnowski Charged with Threat to Kill Wife Had Revolver. Feter Stepnowski was arrested Mon day night in Hinsdale on a charge of assault and threatening to kill. His wife, Mary, also was taken m custody. a charge being lodged against lier lor carrying a concealed weapon. The ar rests were the ' result of a fracas in front of Stepnowski 's meat market. It is alleged that Stepnowski first used a butcher knife which he wielded menac ingly at members of the Redding fam ily and then telephoned his wife to bring along a revolver. Steunowski contends that the Ked- dinas came to his market door and WATCH OUT FOR . POROSCOPY NOW Pores of Body Measured to Aid in De tecting Crime Jraphometry Catches Formers. TARIS, Aug. 17. Poroscopy and graphometry are two new "sciences" in tended to make the way of the transgres sor harder than it is. Poroscopy is the science of measuring the pores of the body. Graphometry is the science of form and relative proportion of letters in hand writing. Dr. Edmond Ixcard, head of the Lyons police laboratory of identification, has elaborated these new methods of crime detection to a point where the results have been accepted in the Lyons courts and are said to have been proved effective. In poroscopy. Dr. Locard holds the form and position of body pores remain the same throughout life. The impres sion of the pores, in Dr. Locard's system, is colored by chemical vaiors or very fine powders so they may be photographed under a microscope. Dr. Locard tells of several successful j surface of forearm. That trace convicted I him. Another burglar, perspiring freely, left the impression of pore surfaces through his gloves and went to jail. Graphometry. as termed by Dr. Lio- card, consists primarily in thetheory that handwriting shows always a certain rela tion in size between letters and. unmistak able characteristics in form, particularly of loops. In addition to these principles, Dr. Locard;- of course, utilizes generally accepted methods of detecting forgeries. ESTABLISHED 1S72 Parlors, Chapel The IDE AX Service, and Care of Details at the Time when Competence Is Most Appreciated The High Standards Not Adopted but in a Large Degree Originated by S501tfJ $c Professional Morticans Funeral Directors Superior Quality and Design of Caskets Tel. 264-W or 264-R, 157-W, 756-W AUTOMOBILE EQUIPMENT Bond Bldg., Brattleboro, 'Vtf" PROFESSIONAL CArtDS. DR. E. L. TRACT, Pnyucua ana Sargeoa, ?H lain St. Office hoars: 8 to 9 a. nu. 1 to ) (, m. 7tolU0 p. m. Tel. 35. DR. B. E. WHITE, Phyiiciaa and Surgeon. Barber Building, Rooma 205 and Hoari: 1-3 and 7-8 p. m. Office tel.. 717-W rea.. 717-R. DR. G. B. HUNTER. Office at residence. Weit Brattieboro. Hours: 8 to 9 a. m.; 1 to 2. and 6.30 to 8 p. m. Telephone. 318. W. . KAINE, M. D., Phyiiciaa and Surgeon. Office, Room 10, Ullcry building. Honrs: 8J0 to 9 JO; 1.30 to 3.00; 7 to. Office 'phone, 429-W. Rrsidence, 75 Frost St., 'phone, 429-R. C. H. ALDRICH. M. D. Honrs: 12-30 to JJO. 7 to 8. Office 'phone. 165-VY; house. 165-R. X-ray work a specialty. G. R. AKDERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence, iirooks House. 128 Main St. Houra Aiter noons, UO to 3; evenings. 7 to 8, except Tues days and Fridays. Sunday by appointment only. 'Phone 246. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Physician and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St, Office hours: 8.30 to 9 JO a. m. ; 1J0 to 130. and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone. 744-W. DR. H. P. GREENE, Physician aiid Surgeon. Office, Bank block. Hours: 1.30 to 3, nd i to S p. m. Residence, 83 Green St. Telephone mnction. Mornings and Sunday by ap pointment only. EDWARD R. LYNCH, M. D. Surgery a spe cialty. Office, Park Building. 'Phone, 54a Hours, 1 to 4 f. m.; 7 to 9 p. ra. Residence, Putney Road. "Phone, 177. Sundays by ap pointment only. DR. A. L MILLER, Hooker block. Brattie boro. Office hours : 8 to 9, 1 to 2, 6J0 to 8. V. R. NOYES, M. D., Physician and Surgeon, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses fitted. Hrs. M2JL30-5.Wed. and Sat. Eve. Am. Bldg. DR. HENRY TUCKER. Residence, 12 Grove St.; telephone, 258. Office. Leonard block. Hours: 1J0 to 3, and 7 to 8. Telephone, 29-YV. DR. H. L. WATERMAN. Office, 117 Main St. Over Kuech'a store. Hrs.: 1.30-3, 7-8. Tel. 43-W. W. H. LANE, M. D., 117 Main St. Hours I to 3 and 7 to 8. except Sundays. Tel. 789-W DR. C. G. WHEELER, Osteopathic Physician, 110 Barber Bldg. Office hoars: 10 to 13 and 2 to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W. HASXINS SCHWEBI, Attorneys and Conn sellors at Law. lirattleboro, Vt. DR. G. F. BARBER, Dentist. Union block, brattieboro. FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Bar ber Building, Brattieboro. O. B. HUGHES, Lawyer. 313 Barber banding. Telephone 1106-W. BARROWS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in coals of all kinds. Office, J7 Main St.. Brattieboro. BOND & SON, Exclusive Undertaking. Aato mobile service. Telephone 364 AV- 'PHONE 354-W Moran & Rohde Funeral Directors Automobile Equipment 55 MAIN STREET Brattieboro, Vermont For Neuralgia 1 jj Vdr Oriqutal Product j f BAUME 1 BENGUE J I (jYk. Benque, Jhrijfrance) n I isKert lum to come outside ami navr a' rt,l fc i,; ,; T t 1 1: U'jfh h tin 1 1 a envs I'ftTll ttl -li i -. , : 4. silences, in one case a Durgiar wore with their request and that they jumped . - f fln imnPpsslftn f . umnll liikrtti hirt 1 I a almita ho harl 11 ktllTP.0 - in his hand at the time, and tha later he telephoned his wife to brin him a revolver lieeause he was afraid to go home without protection. Mrs. Stcp nowflki was arrested when &he was found toting a 38 calibre revolver in a paper bag. The arrests were made by Officer It. C. Browning and assistants. Some time ago Stepnowski was arrested for threat ening to "get" Officer Browning, and .Tudire Pierce ordered him to furnish $2(N) bonds to keep the peace for six months, the man and Ins wite were twken to Keene Monday night, the hus band being detained at the station while Mrs. Stennowski was freed on bail of $.iH). Thev will be given a hear ing in Winchester tonight before Judge Peiree. liROOKLINE. Vilson Winchester has been threshing oats for some of the farmers. Mr. Rnd Mrs. Oscar Lawrence and Esther were in Claremont Saturday. Roger Ware is spending, a vacation at the home of his father, George E. Ware. Mrs. Fred Osgood of Pittsburgh, Pa., spent several days last week with her sister, Mrs. Harry Howe. Sir. and Mrs. George ' Osgood and daughter and his sister, Annie Osgood of lirattleboro, have gone to Baldwin Plaee, X. Y., to spend a week with their brother, Herman Osgood. Mrs. Henry Wilson and daughter, Ros aline, went to Holyoke, Mass., Friday. Mr. Wilson went down by automobile Sundavand all returned home Monday. Miss Ruth -Pernors, a cousin, returned home with them for a visit of two weeks. uiuiniifMHiimuHHiinimwiMimiM r I MORE AND MORE I E Si . t 1 people are turning to the FARM MORTGAGE. Particularly, investors of 1 war'-tinie securities who are now discovering that many of their war in- vestments were largely speculation. j Experience and sound business judgment teach us that it is safer and I better, and we will have more money in the end,-to buy SECURITIES I THAT DO NOT DEPRECIATE IX VALUE securities that ean be do- pended upon to treat us right, and later repay us 100 cents for every dollar invested, besides giving us 1 per cent interest in the meantime. I OUR FARM MORTGAGE SECURITIES have proven a" life-saver for many investors and will give you a square deal. A good farm goes on indefinitely raising food in both good and bad 1 times, for as long as there is human life on this earth there will be farms I to sustain it, and many of those farms will be financed by Mortgage Hank- i ers through the First Mortgage. This being true, the Safety of a First Mortgage on a Good Farm is Unquestioned. Let us prove it to you. ' ' . g I Vermont Loan & Trust Company 1 1 F. D. PUTNAM, Sales Manager DRATTLECORO, VERMONT THIRTY-FIVE YEARS WITHOUT LOSS TO ANY INVESTOR 1 MiiraiimiiwimsiiiMuniimniin Ruth Davis of Greenfield, Mass:, is with her mother for the (summer vaca tion. Fred Kendrick and family returned lme last week after spending six weeks with his father here. While here Mrs. Kendrick's father, Rev. .7. F. Langton of South Dakota, visited her. . NORTH FIELD. MASS. f Relieve I Keep a Tu eves Pain 1 be Hanay I Canlon "Jiffy Bilt" Garages Fire-Proof Grange Field Mecting; Aug. 18. On Thursday, Aug. IS, the annual fieh meeting of the Connecticut Valley Pa mona Grange will be held at Mount Iler- mon school. Ihis meeting is held m con nec-tinn with the Franklin County Exten sion service and Under the auspices of the state Grange. The forenoon will be devoted to sjorts under the direction of Paul K. Alger of Greenfield and Ray mond Clapp of this town. A silver cup will be awarded to the girl or boy win ning the most points. The speakers of the afternoon will be Worthy State -Masters Smith of Massa chusetts and Thompson of Maine, also J. u . Gilbert, state commissioner of ag rirulture. The music will be in charge of Past Master K. Chapman. All Gran cers and all interested who are not Grangers are invited. The grounds and buildings of Mount ITermon school will bp open for inspection. Picnic lunch will be had with free hot coffee. Portable steel garages, made of galvanized sheets that fit well, look well and are storm- and wind-proof. Cost Less Than a Wood en Garage Can Be Painted to Harmonize with Surroundings. For Prices, Etc., Sec William Cushman Tel. 563-W Guilford St. Advertise in The REFORMER Which Costs More? To Have Insurance and 4 Not Need It OR To Need Insurance and Not Have It Geo. M. Clay General Insurance Agency Rank Clock Drattleboro, Vt. The picnic announced for Aug.2j. js, at district o. . lr. R. II. Thilbrick has a new Stude- baker roadster. Harlan At wood was at home from Hartford for the week-end. . II. t aldwell of itoston was in town the flint of the week. Mrs. Esther Iong Feltnn of Camden, N. J., is visiting Mrs. R. E. Long. Charles Green of (Iroton is visiting his sisters. Mrs. Thomas Parker an s I Mr f w Vi..l,? ! Rev. Horace Sibley of Trov, N. II formerly of this town, has been attend ing the general conference. Mrs. Parker and daughter of New York city are visiting her sister, Mrs (Jabb, at the Pomeroy place. ! lr. and Mrs. Harold Stewart of New I York are visiting their parents. Dr. am Mrs. A.- J. Brown, on South Main street. I Miss Miriam Caldwell returned to , Springfield Sunday night after two . weeks' visit with her mother, Mrs. F P.. Caldwell. I Joseph Ross is building a house on ' CJlenwood avenue just west of Mrs. N Fay Smith's residences' Dana Lea vis has the contract. I , Mrs. Ellsworth Cowles and son have returned from Drillia, Canada, where I they have been this summer with her daughter, Mrs. Childeihose. . Ronald Stevenson has returned from a trip to Europe on board a etittle ship He leaves this week with his parents Rev. and Mrs. A. Waldo Stevenspn, for an automobile trip m Maine. Mr. and Mrs. P.atchehler of Walling ford. Vt., were week-end guests of Mr ami .Mrs. j.. t. Howard. Miss Eliza belli Howard returned to her home with tiicm. Mie has spent several weess with relatives in Wallingford. The annual lawn party of St. Pat rik's parish will be held on the churcl grounds Wednesday evening of th wneK. mere win be tne usual sale o delicious edibles and prizes will le awarded in guessing contests. There i to bo a table of fancy articles. Durin li e evening John Lynch of Holyoke will give an address. X R. F. Howard has endeavored for sev era!" days to place 30 children of the Fresh Air Fund in Northfiehl homes His efforts have been successful for only five or possibly six children. Mrs. W R. Moody has taken girls to Revell luill to have them cared for there. The management and faculty of Mount Her moii school have already the care of 23 or tne iresii Air boys. THE U.S.USCO TREAD Here ia the U. S. Usco Tread, with a long-established standard of service among motorists who have an eye to value, as well as to price. While selling for less than the other tires in the U. S. Fabric line,' the Usco has earned a repu tation for quality and dependable economy which is not exceeded by any tire ia its class. Giving to (fie fabric tin naer frh, Im tinm. Baing mmdo noir. Being chipped now. " I United States Tires are Good Tires U.S. USCO TREAD U. S. CI-AIN TREAD U. S. NOBBY TREAD U.S. ROYAL CORD U.S. RED & GREY TUBES N all of modern merchandising the biggest conundrum is the fabric tire situation. Around 70 of all car owners use fabric tires. Their instinct for quality is as strong and insistent as any one else's. Why, then, are they offered such hodge-podge' stocks of "dis count tires," "odd lots," "seconds," "retreads" and other so-called bargains of uncertain origin? , Sooner or later the public al ways seeks out quality. As a matterof self-protection if for no other reason. The out-and-out opinion in favor of U. S. Fabric Tires has spread more this year than it ever did. People have gotten very close to the U.S. policy. Felt it. Benefited by it. And passed the word along. It's a policy settled to on e stand ard for all U. S. Tires. Whether fabrics or cords. Small sizes or large. Giving to the fabric tire user fresh, live tires. Being made now. Being shipped no(w. All the original U. S. vitality and s ervic e comes through when you buy a U. S. Fabric Tire. 14 "Usco," "Chain," "Nobby. Three different treads. Built by the same brains, the same policy, the same quality ideals that have made U. S. Royal Cords the standard meas ure of tire worth. United States p Rybber Company 9 Mosher Garage, Brattieboro, Vt. Service Garage, Putney, Vt. The Clancy Kids No Corns Back to That $ 1 ffi By PERCY L. CROSBY f) kr the McClur Newspaper Syndlcal AJf v7 fcSt JlSnvocer adapter f -i. i - - - - i- r -f-i - i i - - - -' -' " - b " - r - - - - - - - . . -