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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY. REFORMER,' THURSDAY, OCTOBER G, 1921.
BACK GIVES OUT. Sit QvxttUbow gbcforraa THE UNEMPLOYED: "Give Me a Chance At It. liv MORRIS FablUhed Zrcry Zve&i&l Except Sunday mt The American Building Annex. Main Street. Brattleboro. Vermont. Addre All Communication tm The Reformer. ly wait Maton Plenty of Drattleboro Headers Hare This Experience. You lax the kidneys overwork them They can't keep up the continual strain. The back may give out it may ache and pain ; Urinary troubles may set in. Don't wait longer take Doan's Kid ney Pills. Ilruttlcboro people tell you bow they act. Mrs. 1. G. Colgrove, 12 Prospect court, Prattleboro, says: "I think Doan's Kid ney Pill are a great medicine. I used them when my back anil kidneys were in a bad condition due, I think, to heavy housework. My back was lame and son- and I couldn't sit down or stoop oVer without sharp pains shooting through my back. My kidneys were weak and irregular in action. J heard of Doan's Kidney Pills so I got a couple boxes and in a short time they cured the attack. Since then 1 have used Doan's as a kidney tonic and have had excellent results." Price ;oe, f all dealers. Don't sim ply ask for n kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Col jrrove had. Foster-Milbnrn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, X. Y Adv. TERMS Ot SUBSCRIPTION. Slnfle Copies Three Centt One Week ... - Eighteen Cent One Month Seventh-Five Centt One Year Eight Hollars Entered in the potoffice at Brattleboro at second clata matter. The Reformer Telephone Hnmber ie 127 For Batineat Office and Editorial Rooms. Kembet et The Aueciated Pxeu. The Associated Preta it ezelailTel en titled to the nse for publication of ail uewa despatchea credited to it and not other viae credited in this paper and aiao the local new published herein. Certain-teed Extra Quality ROOFING Anyone can lay it properly. No skill or in-ip cxci pi. jtiur own are needed to lay t ertaiu-teed right. AH materials required and easily followed Directions for laying are packed in th center of the roll. Because Certain-teed is so easy to lay, so economical and so ef ficient and durable, it is preferred for practically every kind of build ing, law or small. It is immurio to almost every form of roofing attack. It is rot-proof, rust proof, fire-resistant, and water proof. And it is not affected by acid, fumes, or gases. . Certaln-tecd Roofing is guaran teed for .1. JO or 15 years, accord ing to thickness. See us before you buy. p6 3 J9 :r::-- 2 162 Decide for Yourself Don't allow that Blight eye strain yo experience when reading, to become m rlous and permanent. Let us examine your eyes and determine whether or not you need glasses. Our advice carries the authority of long experience. Why no consult us at once and avoid posslbl serious consequences. 1 J s 'Mb OPTOMETRISTS) BRATTLEBORO, VT. BROOKS HOUSE G. E. Sherman Manager When We Call for Your Baggage ask for claim check which saves you from losing your baggage LOUIS I. ALLEN Tel. &3ft-Vf. ; TO ADVERTISERS. Transient advertising Run of paper. 50 tents an inch for first insertion, i eenta an men for each subsequent insertion. Limited space on first page at double rates, Snai-c ratri on aDDlication. Classified advertisements Fire eents a line first insertion with 50 per cent discount for each subsequent insertion without change of cod. Minimum charge JH cent. Cash with ardrr. Heading Notices Twenty eents per line first insertion with 50 per cnt discount lor eacn subsequent insertion without tbange ot copy. Reading noticee are published at foot of losal ttrms. TO THa SUBSCRIBERS. It Is the aim of the management to aecare ebicient service in the delivery of the paper each night, and it solicits the co-operation ul subscribers to that end. Prompt reports shoeld be given of each failure to receive the paper on the morning fullowiug the omisison. in person, by telephone or postal card, thus en abling the cause of the error to be promptly and accurately discovered and the proper rem edy immediately applied. It Is only by this method that the pablishcr an eare the de sired service. The Itefoimer it on sale every evening by the following news dealers: Brattleboro, Brattleboro Kews Co., C Vf. Cleavcland. S. I Pnrinton (Esteyville). Brooks House Pharmacy, Allen's Depot News stand, Gilbert J. Pollica, 297 Soath Main St. (Fort Dummer district). West Brattleboro, T. L. Stock-well. East Dtunuierston, M. E. Brown. Putney, G. Williams. Newfane, N. M. Batchelder. West Townihend, C H. Grout. Jamaica, R. J. Daggett. South Londonderry, F. H. Tyler. South Vernon, E. B. BaSwm. West Chesterfield, K. BL, Mrs. W, Itrseter, Hinsdale, H. H., VY. H. Lrman, Greenfield, Mass., Greenfield Hews Co, Greenfield, Mass., C A. Hays, T1ICKSDAY, OPTOP.F.Il 0, 11)21. CHEAP SKATES. Cheap skates are men whose idle lives no sane results are giving, who loaf and argue while their wives attempt to earn the living. While men of vim and merit chase around in high endeavor, cheap skates sit in the mar ketplace and thrash stale themes forever. They play cheap games for cheaper stakes in joints where skates assemble, and talk of toil with hoes and rakes will make them flinch and tremble. Cheap skates are men who never pay unless through writ or judgment ; their promises of yesterday but show what bunk and fudge meant. They spoil their stand-off at the start, they mangle and behead it. and . now there is no store or mart where they can buy on credit. Their children have to blush for shame, their wives, as well, are blushing, while they, to play a checker game, through alleys lark are rushing. Cheap skates are chaps who have no pride, who'd rather loaf than labor, and smile when charity's supplied by some more'thrifty neighbor. Cheap skates will borrow book or hen, they borrow things and break them, and never bring them back again unless the jieelers make them. Cheap skates abound in every town, and rank not with its glories; they hold the shady benches down, and tell the shady stories. Copyright by George Matthew Adams of the divisions of the new National army and at the close of the conflict he was honored with the command of the army of occupation on the Khiiie. Today's Anniversaries. 1 1771 Jeremiah Morrow, first congress man irom the state of Ohio, aft erwards governor and IT. S. sen ator, horn at (lettvsburg, Pa. Died March 22, 1S5:'.. 17S4 First Protestant Episcopal con vention met in New York city. 1S(K5 Prussia joined the allies of Eng land against France. 1S10 The first cotton goods printed from cylinders were made in Phil adelphia. IK-MI (Jeorge Westinehouse. inventor of the air-brake, born at Central Ilridge. N. Y. Iied in New York city, March 12, 1!(14. 1K!)2 Lord Alfred Tennyson, English loet laureate, died. Born Aug. 6, 1N09. 1S00 Iord Itosebery resigned the lead ership of the British Liberal party. 1!)1!) Sir Thomas Lipton challenged for the America's cup. Protected by George Matthew Adams itl.ill- t.t.: )i n T'.ltll i:l1.'ll ,1 1 f it O 1 fMltl THE MOTHERS OK 1770 ,J " " " A memorial in honor of the mothers of i . ... 177CJ is to be dedicated at Continental- should be kept off the highways. It was si pretty mean thief who broke into a "little red school house" in Dux bury the other niht and carried off $20 worth of victrola records. It was prac tically the entire collection and had been paid for by the pupils who had earned the money in various ways. ville, N. Y, on Oct. J). The monument is a gnat fifteen-ton boulder brought from the farm of Stuyvesant Fish at Peekskill. A tablet on the side tells the story of place and purpose : "A military post and depot of supplies. I Burned bv the British Oct. !, 1777. In memory of the mothers of the Revolu tion who watched and prayed while our father Thev also serve who only stand and wait." With the memory of vivid stories of Revolutionary women melting the family pewter and silver to make bullets, spin- take ning and weaving to furnish food and clothing for the American armies, steal- While attempting to make a flying leap ing through the bitter night with mes- from a speeding automobile to an air- sages and tending the farms while the plane, a woman performer at Long men fought, the ".standing and waiting .Branch was fatally injured. For fool part of the final quotation hardly seems hardiness such a performance ranks with But recognition lor me nev A St. Johnsbury man saw a big moose fought that we might be free. that M1.tin recently. While the law protects moose in this state until Octo ber, 1022, we advise this one to keep un der cover alniut Nov. 7 for a couple of weeks, lest some deer hunter make a mis- Laudry. St. Johnsbury: I). II. Smpson, St. Johnsbury; (J. E. Lassor. Rutland; S. i Warden. Springfield; James 15. Wha'cn. Rutland. Caledonia county officials were search ing Tuesday for Bernard Smith, charged with bootlegging, who escaped from the Caledonia county jail after he had been released from his cell on the pretense that he wished to send several long distance tlcphone messages. Sheriff Wort hen wa in the kitchen when the prisoner made his getaway. Smith was arrested in Woodsville, N. II.. ami held on the charge of transporting and selling booze. He rode a freight train from Canada into the Foiled States and when arrested had a satchel containing eight quarts of "good" liquor. He was held in the county jail to receive .sentence in munici pal court next Saturday. Today's Events adequate, olutioiiary mothers as for the fathers is wholly fitting, and for them, as for all loval women in all wars and in peace as well, the first part of the quotation can not be bettered "they also serve". the Niagara Falls barrel combination. OLD DOCTOR NATURE A newspaper writer threatened with a complete break-down, and possible death. is a result of his war service, took his iMie daughter and spent three months Irifting and cruising down the Potomac nver and t liesapeake nay in an open boat. lie gained o() pounds in weight on his journey and is completely restored to health. His experiences were so mter- sting that he will publish some of them n his own account, and report others to !hc Smithsonian Institute. The entire ost of his recuperative experiment was ugKgible. This sort of vacation would not appeal o everybody, but it is a fair example of a hat simple living out of doors will do 'or almost anyone. "(Jo forth under the pen sky and list to Nature's teachings", .aid the young poet, with a wisdom be 7ond his years. If more people of mod "rute means, broken in health or wearied with the ceaseless struggle to obtain pretty much everything that man can do without, would heed the advice, they .vould come back, like this seeker, richer in health and mind, and with a fair pros pect of being richer also in purse. It begins to look as though the year's ."2 weeks would not be enough soon for annually observing all the things the pub lic officials and manufacturers think we ought to. IJberty Bonds Increase in Value (Bennington Banner.) Owners of Liberty bonds have just, l.een making some money, and most of them without realizing it. The market value of Liberty bonds has been going up and a thou-and dollar bond of some issues is worth Cil more than it was six or eight months ago while the smaller bonds have riseu in proportion N'o one will lose by haugiui: on to the bonds he owns. Loss can come only Irom selling the bonds for less than their face value. VERMONT NEWS. Governor's day on Mount Mansfield is to be observed next Saturdav. October S. Governor and Mrs. James Hartness are lo climb the mountain on Friday after noon and remain there, making their headquarters at the Mount Mansfield hotel, until near the close of Saturdav afternoon. During that time, they will snake a trip to the top of the tliin. the highest H'ak in the state, and there, standing u(on the highest ground over which he holds' executive sway. Gov. Hartness will gaze uimn the land whose people have honored him with the highest state otfice which it is within their power to bestow. No governor, so far as is known, has. during his term of office, done what Governor Hartness is propos ing to do. After much discussion the Board of Education of Rutland decided Tuesday evening at their regular meeting to dis continue for a period of two pears the ninth grade. This will mean a reorgani zation of the other eight grades this year to conform with the new arrangement. Joseph Webster. 1!). Jack Seward. 20, and Raymond Larkin, 21, a!l of Burling ton were fined .$2.t and costs each by City Judge Leonard F. Wing Tuesday and were placed under a susended sen tence of one to three months in jail for driving nioMrrytjIes iitf West Rutlait,! September 2."i, at a rate exceeding 10 miles an liour. A condition of the sus pended sentence is that they drive motor cycles no more during 11)21. The three young men, with Alva Billings of Rut land, who is still confined to his bed by injuries received, were racing their ma chines along a highway crowded with Sunday afternoon traffic. The trio lined 1 uesilay led Billings somewhat and their machine-: raised such a dust that he could not sec the road ahead and crashed into Ford sedan driven bv Robert J. Mor- oney of itutlam!. liillmirs was oatan- ultcd through the air. going entirely over the sedan. He will be arrested when he receivers from bruises received. Jesse Colby. 22. son of Samuel Colby of Greenfield. was almost instantly kill'M I at Ludlow, Vt.. yesterday morning when a revolver which he was trying to fix is believed to have been accidentally discharged. The bullet struck his fore head and passed through his head. He died within a few minutes after the accident. According to the Hartford Gourant the 'imit in the line of moving picture real sm, so far as it affects the audience, ap pears to have been reached at a theater :n that city recently. During the inter mission preceding the final act of a big uoving picture production, a young man, aid to bear some of the earmarks of a "stage door Johnny", walked up to the tage doorkeeper with a note, remarking, I'll wait here for an answer." The note was addressed to one of the film beauties vho appeared on the screen. The eight young men who raced with i freight train near South Charlestown, X. II., the other day, paying no attention o the engine's whistles and crossing the rack about 20 feet ahead of the train. uay call it a clever stunt. The secretary f state, to whom the matter has been re ported by the engineer, may have another lame for it. He should list it as reck- 'ess driving and deal with it accordingly Miss Lena Giudic i of Barre, only can didate to take the Vermont bar examina tions, passed successfully and yesterday afternoon was sworn in as attorney be fore Vermont supreme court. She is a graduate of Spaulding high school at Barre and Boston I niversity Law school. She is the third woman to be admitted to Vermont bar. It. was definitely announced Tuesday that, through the efforts of the Rutland chamber of commerce committee the meeting of the Greater Vermont associa tion would be held in that city Oct. 27 and 2S at the Community house. At the last meeting of the association, about l.oOO attended, and every effort will be made to get a large number together from the various booster . organizations of Vermont. Miss Inez Salter of Barre sustained a fracture of the right leg and injuries to her left hand Tuesday night when a motorcycle sidecar, m which she was rid ing, collided with an automobile in Wil liamstown. Miss Salter was taken to Barre City hospital where her condition was said to be good yesterday morning The motorcycle was owned and oterated by Fred Thomas and the automobile by 1 rank Bailey, both of Barre. A South Ryegate motorist reports to be secretary of state that he was run in ' o by a yearling bull the other night. The 'mil, he says, was on the wrong side of :he road, had no lights on and did not Nine candidates took examinations for registration in pharmacy in the senate chamber of the capitol at Montielier yes terday morning. The results will not be known for about a week. The candidates were M. L. Dunghi, St. Albans: G. A A&'el. St. Johnsbury, II. T. Martin, Roch ester; A. P. Oligny, Montpelier ; F. M. arts of the Tyrol the bride's mother nlves her daughter what is known as the " tearkerchief ". woven in line linen, with which she is sup posed to dry her eyes at the ceremony Afterwards she puj ttns away, and it is not used auain till it is laid over icr face when she is dead. And He Did! , wfyfs-jite, GIVE THE Clt?HKT SC AND HE DID- ii i n m r- i Festival of St. Bruno, founder of the Carthusian order of monks. 1 niitv years ago today uieu tne tainous Irish leader, Charles Stewart Parncll. Maj. Gen. Joseph T. Dickman, who commanded the American army of occu pation in Germany, will be retired today for age. Secretary of Commerce Hoover has promised to deliver an address at the Textile Products show to be opened to day at Greenville, S. C. The committee on banking and cur rency of the IT. S. house of representa tives is to begin hearings today on the M Faddeu rural credit and multiple in sura nee bill. Gen. Armand Diaz, commander-in- chief of the Italian armies, is scheduled to sail from Naples today to attend the coming convention of the American le gion in Kansas City. In The Day's News. Maj. Gen. Joseph 1. Dickman, who re tires today on account of having reached the statutory age limit of 04 years. leaves oeinnii ti i in a brilliant record as an officer of the I'nited States army. A native ot Ohio, Gen. Oickman was ai- IMiinted to West Point from that state and in the early years following his graduation he saw the customary routine ot frontier and post duty. In the Span ish war he distinguished himself at San Juan, and from there he went to the Phil ippines, where, he took part in five of the severest tights known to the island campaign. From the Philippines Gen Chaffee took In in as chief of staff on the expedition to Peking, and Dickman was in the thickest of the engagements around the forbidden city. The Ix ginning of the war with Germany found him stationed at Fort Ethan Allen, in comnvand of the second cavalry. Two months later he was a major-general in command of one BAD BREATH Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get at the Cause and Remove It . Shaughnessy, for many head of the Canadian born in Milwaukee, t8 Today's Birthdays. Sir Thomas G years executive Pacific railway, years ago todav Maj. Gen. Joseph T. Dickman, who re tires from the TJ. S. army today, born at Dayton, O., t4 years ago today. Albert J. Beveridge, former United States senator from Indiana, born in Adams county, Ohio, o0 years ago today. Hubert F. Fisher, representative in congress of the Tenth Tennessee district, born at Milton. Fla., 44 years ago today. Charles E. Mitchell, the successor of James Stillman as president of the Na tional City bank of New York, born at Chelsea, Mass., 44 years ago today. . the ser- One Year Ago Today. Brooklyn defeated Cleveland in second game of the world baseball les. President-elect Obregon of Mexico was greeted with enthusiasm at El Paso, Texas. Little Benny's Note Book BY LEE PAPE. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub stitute for calomel, act gently on the bowels and positively do the work. People afllicted with bad breath find quick relief through Dr. Edwards'Olive Tablets. The pleasant, sugar-coated tablets are taken for bad breath by all who know them. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act gen tly but firmly on the bowels and liver, stimulating them to natural action, clearing the blood and gently purifying the entire system. They do that which dangerous calomel does without any of the bad after effects. All the benefits of nasty, sickening, griping cathartics are derived from Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets without griping, pain or any disagreeable effects. Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered the formula after seventeen years of prac tice among patients afflicted with bowel and liver complaint, with the attendant bad breath. Olive Tablets are purely a vegetable compound mixed with olive oil; you will know them by their olive color. Take one or two every night for a week and note the effect. 15c and 30c. wile Puds Simkins came tip Benny, can you get a dime the movies, go in and ask your Ma was sewing ou the sewing machine aud 1 was playing with the pin tray full of pins pertending it was a army transHrt and the pins was all soldiers from pinsylvania, ma saying, Now Benny for the oth and last time put those pins down before you spill them G, heck, ma 1 wont spill them, 1 sed Wich jest then wat did I do but couter dict myself by spilling them, and they went all over the floor and under the iH'd and everywares, nie ou-ck saying, 111 jin k them up, ma. 111 pick them up. You certeny will, sed ma. Wich 1 did, puking up all I could find but not as meny as 1 spilled, judging by the looks of the pin tray, and then went out and sat on the frunt steps and after a saying. Hay to go to mother. It wouldent be eny use, she's mad on account of me spilling all her pina alout half a hour ago, I sed, and Puds sed. Half a hour ago, G, she 's forsrot all about it by this time, you go iu and see if she haseut. 'Me having my doubts but I went in enyways and ma sed, Are you back agen, wat would you like to spil now? i Me thinking, G, she must be still thinking of them. And pritty soon I sed. Hay ma, do you wunt to heer a good joak? Is there enything about pina in it? ped ma, and I thawt. Gosh I bet' thats wat she's still thinking . about, all rite. And after a wile I sed, Wat9 ' that your making, ma, it certeny look9 pritty. How would you like to spill about a pound of pins on it? sed ma. Me think ing. Gosh, holey smoaks, wats the- use? And I went out on the frunt steps say inst to Puds, I dont think she's forgot yet. Wich she proberly liadent. The Divorce Machine , - (Rutland Herald.) divorces -'were granted" and ed in the closing hours of the of. Franklin County court last encouraging part of it is Eight one refus fall term week. The inai- in one case, at least, the court saw fit to dismiss the petition without prejudice. We are inclined to regard divorce in our courts as rather too much of a routine affair. Too There's a Water Shortage, (Montpelier Argus.) The ice supply of Woodstock has dis appeared, but then, ice Is not so much in demand in Woodstock as it used to be. The foolish man who built his house on the sand He gave an example in folly which anybody can understand. It isn't so easy, however, to sense the mistake of trying to build the body on foods which lack essential nourishment. Here, again, the test comes. is a foundation of sand which gives 'way when i m m Many a food that tastes good lacks honesty of nourishment to equal it's taste. Thus it tempts the appetite into mistakes that often are costly. Grape-Nuts is a food which helps build bodily endurance for life's stress and storm. The full nourishment of wheat and malted barley, together with the vital mineral salts so necessary to bone structure and red blood corpuscles, with - phosphates for the brain, is retained in Grape-Nuts. The long baking process by which Grape-Nuts is made gives the food a natural sweetness . and an unusual ease of digestibility and assimilation. Served with cream or milk, Grape-Nuts is fully nourishing, and whether eaten as a cereal at breakfast or .lunch, or made into a pudding for dinner, Grape-Nuts has a particular delight for the Q I rnn-iNIiitic tht Kotlv Kinkier "There's a Reason" Mad by Postusn Ceri Conifaoy, lr Battle Creek, Michigan '1