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THE BIUTTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; FRIDAY, OCTOBER T, 1921.
, - CHILDREN'S COLDS . should not b " dosed." Treat them externally with V A P O RUD Over 17 Million Jan Unci Yearly VAfSOJL A GUARANTEE OF QUALITY. we recommend guarantee andsell WINSOL ' REMEDIES The Park Drug Store Opposite Railroad Station - "BrattleborS, Vt. Goodnow, Pearson &Hunt Fiftccii-Stprc Contest Sale r Tliennometer 1 n r? LOWERS STATE FAIR TRACK RECORD Vcrlie Patchen Makes Milq 2.07 at White River ' Junction STATE SILVER CUP tiOES TO LAUERTA A. Darling Heads Morgan . Horse, Club Race Summaries Guilford Town Team Wins Gardening Com petition Vernon Team Alone. WHITE RIVER JUNCTION, Oct. 7 The finest weather conditions prevailed on'the fourth day of the Vermont state, fair and the turnstiles registered 12.000 persons in attendance. The complete rac ing schedule of the week was completed, three events, a 2.- pace for a purse of .$."00. a 2.1(5 trot for a purse of 1.000, and a 2.20 pace for a purse of ?1.(M0 ! furnishing some of the best racing of tllO I week. Some special track features included an jcontest.'-' The presentation "tvas made by. 'exhibition mile by A'erlie l'atchen. blk. m.. E. A.Smalley, superintendent of horses 2.021-.. b.v Roy Patchen, driven by Ilerry in the ehibitio;irdcpftrtwent. jto beat Aie track record of 2.10. The Morgail IIor'sf Club Meets. ZrTtt1 TO JS' The iuoen ... ; OT Vni-tin "1'utohf.n i nwrnwl hv IlllV - i . a i. Tit H. A- i.umi mill lieu, with nv a.iuv- i.u...,; park. St. Albans, is to contest Wl """ - imnm . with Single G.. l.riOU. ' Guy Hardest Lowers Record. The three-year-old Imy stallion, Guy Harvest, by Harvcstworth. dam Gay Todd, trotted an exhibition mile to beat the record of 2.2!) VI' made the day before on the state fair track. The quarter was made in .. seconds, the lialt in 1.11' ,i the three-quarters in l.lSj and the mile in 2.20U. The driver. was A. V. Wood- vow. tiuy Harvest is owned by 1. 11 Simonds of this village. The handsome black mare, Lauerta.T owned by Clayton Willis of, Mendon, was driven to the judges' stand and Driver Corliss of Rutland was handed the hand- AVomen's high-grad $."i0.0l fur triiiimed suits, only $22.07 at Lurie's (losing-Oiit Salew Adv. Hall & Farwell SPECIAL 50c Ll-XCII FOR SATIRILVY . Hot Raked Ham Ri-ead aitd Coffee. Tea . ; Cream Mashed Potato Rutter or Alilk Pie Salads, Sandwiches ; ' - '" Candy"- rr-Cream ' See Our1 Saturday's. Sale - on Chocolates. That 300-Acre Farm 500,000 Ft. Timber Must be sold and the price - will be made right. Timber enough to. more than pay for the farm. Only two miles from Brattleboro postoffice. See it before the other, fellow gets a bargain. Fine place for summer home. Spring water that beats drinks of "good old times." W. J. BIGELOAV t FloWerS WOrn With the loOSe r,,' j i nttlllg neW frOCkS give the a single rose bud worn with' 11 i 1 1 Y an 01a irocK Dngntens it wonderfully. Try it. Hopkins the Florist I FIDO'S MISTAKE 11 1 ""yj rj r HElio.THEEE tP5 J GOES GEOFFREY l , " INTO THAT BUTCH ERjl ',, ; ; . ;r I L GEOFFREY!) M some state fair silver cup. Laureta has f -i a. I 2-. . Attn Atif liiinnn'u AlSO Avon nm JI 111 i r Rrnuyuu-H a 1 the nrize for "winnlnir lin the east and west ' Wide of tho state i lorse emu was ntu in ae auminiMirmiuu bllllding OfiiceM '; fof the year were A.. Darling. elect etl. as foUown: Unm' . T .Tt-i- A J. R. I'ltlUt lit J V1-1H.H Ull(- V Steere. II. Warii'r. J. A. AV gmore. vice-presiihajf s ; G. (.'. Stillnian, secretary and treasurer: Sp'ncer' . I'.orden, J. J. Lyons. A. F. TJiillips, II. II. Reels and W. Stokes, Iniari of .governors. The luminary : 2.2." l'ace. Purse ?."00. Helen Teters. ch. 111., by Peter IUnariton (Utton) 1 1 1 Rradwell Substitute, b. g. (Han t ley ...V 4 2 T tAA'oodland pillard. ch. g. (Rus 4 sell) r..'i .. (5 7 2 Johanna l'atchen. blk., m. (Wright) 3 4 3 Timet . 2.22U. 2-22142.2-Theie also started AYaco, cli. g.. Cot a Patchen. -br. g., and Fred Mclvinney, blk. g. 2.10 Trot. Purse $1,000 Admiral Harris, br. h.. by The Admiral (Garrison) .1111 Manrieo Hall, bl. h. (Car- michael) 1 3 n r o 0 o n 3 5 5 4 4 4 dis San A'erona. b. m. (S. Do re) 3 Ring Rang, b. g. (Corhell). (! Otway Ryrd, b. g. (Pickle) 4 Xeponsit, blk. g. (R. Dore) 2 Time: 2,1 Vi. 2.104. 2.17:,i , 2.10 2.2( Pace. Purse Sl.OOO. larus, b. g., by MeKcnney Relic (Houghton ) 1 1 1 I'ony Express, b. h. (AIc 1 Sliavnei The Ruick, ch. g. (Frazer) . . jLittle I'rince. br. g. (Pierce) .. DorotJy Mater,- ch: 1111 ho- ' son ) '. ;Prfncess Nellie, b. 111. (Ste- t vens ) ." ;(rand March, ch. b. (MiH'loudl r Time: '2A7,y4, 2.14U, 2.10i. 3 4 0 ." Town Team I'rizes. The first prizes won b.v town teams at the state fair were for Slo each, the teams oiiipcting at their own county or .district fair for the purjtose of receiving as their reward the privilege of compet ing at t tie state tair 111 the same clasn. The classes follow with the winning team : ' J Canning, five teams competing, won by, rnderhiil: Emma . Moulton,-, Dur.0tb.s7 Pettit nd Doris Hawley. I Poultry, four teams competing, won by NewiKirt : AVilliam Richard, Henry 1 Rlaek and Lawrence Smith. Clothing, seven teams competing, won by Jericho Centre: Freda Rliss, Laura Richard and Ilene Hunt. 1 Cooking.- three teams competing, won ' by Aliiichester : Clara Fisher and Har riet Restal. Potatoes, two teams. competing, won I bv Highgate: Lyman Perry. Glenn Rogers, Harold Ovitt and Charles Nye. 1 Gardening, two teams competing, won, by Guilford: Catherine Gallup, Eva' Rorkowski and Harry Reals. Handicraft, two teams competing, both from St. JohnsJnry, won by the AVide Awake club: Dana Raxter. El win Twoinbly ami Royce Reck. i in mapie sugar niaKing nm) dairying only one team was present in ach and these were, from East Corinth and Vr non. respectively. The winners in can ning, of I'uderhill, were winners of the prize at tln Springfield Exposition, and in handicraft the winmrs won the sweep stakes prize fur New England states in the Same place. The teams from AVeybrirlge, A'ernon, Springfield and Shaftsbury were the win ners in the boys' judging contest. CURING LEPERS IN JAPAN. Cbaulmoogra Oil Treatment Very' Suc cessful There. ILOXOLlT.i:, 0,t. 7. The chaul tuoogra oil treatment for leprosy ivolvel by Dr. A. L. Dean, president of the University of Hawaii, has. produced "remarkable results" in checking the disease in Japan, according to Dr. R. Hoyoshima, director of the medical col lege of the Imperial University of Ky oto, Japaiuin an address here to IciKliny Inembers of flie Japanese community. ii Dr. lloyiwhin'a. who is here studying the latest developments ?n the Dean spe cific, said that when the report of Dr. jRHEUMTISM fPhysieian, Relieves a Rearlieinedy for the I llicc. II,. Itun I,-.....,.l Rheuina. the wonderful rheumatism remedy now sold by druggists everywhere, gives quicker, awl more lasting relief than other remedies costing many times us much.' ' Rheuina passes the deadly poisottnuft ac cretions into the boweln and kidney n, from which thev nrp onicklv thrown off in a natural, healthy way. Read what a reputable physician isays about Rheuma: "I have made a most t careful investigation of the formula em- ployed in the manufacture of Rheuma, and I heartily recommend it as a remedy for all - forms of rheumatism. I find Rheuma far in advance o the methods generally employed in the treatment of rheumatism, and altogether different in composition from the remedies usually prescribed." Dr. M. C. Lyons. This should give any rheumatic suf ferer confidence to try Rheuma on the no-cure-no-pay plan. AYilfred F. Root & Son will supply you. Advertisement. SOMEONE STEPS ON HIS TAIL : THIS 15 NO PtftCEv FOR. A THOttDUGBrtLEb!' Dean's discovery reached Japan, clianl- moogru oil was prepared at the medical department of the Kyoto university Immediately and e,ierimentK were madn oil :i lepers. Two months of treatment whs so oltcctuaI,.,lJr. llgyosliima said, that it was not uossiblt; for a layman! to rccoenize that 'tJif ; patients ever had been atRlkted' with1 'leprosy. . ; TEN INJURED IN TROLLEY CRASH Motorman Jumps and Saves Ills Life -In Collision In Springfield One In Serioiw Condition. SPRINGFIELD, Mas.,"o-t. 7. In a head-on collision on Rerkshire avenue yesterday afternoon between a Worces ter trolley car, bound for Indian Or chard, 10 persons were injured, one of them seriously. The accident occurred east of the, bridge over the liostou & Albany rail-1 road and, was due to the rear trucks of I the Worcester car leaving -the tracks' and throwing the front end to the other track and in collision with the Indian Orchard car. lhe injured, are: Arthur Sliortsleeves of Ludlow, serious injuries to the left leg. .Mrs. Walter Chishjulai, 44'lJTasco road, face badly cut. " ' . Airs. Arthur O'Connor, Mrs. CVis holm's daughter, 413 Pasco road, face badly cut. ! d.' .Mrs. (reda .vni'er, Mountain roat AVilbraham, injuries to back, arm and hand. Amos Jefferson. Ludlow, bruises. Robert Duncan, an Indian Orchard fireman, severe shock. Jerry La Roux, 2 Ray Orchard, bruises. road, Indian Tony Pires, 24 Fsex street, bruises. - Joe Kaberal, 24 Essex street, slight in 4 iiirios A Arthur Ciounterpiard, . 11 .Oak street, ' Ludlow, cuts. f w eenii trie impending collision, motor- - r nuin Maurice Kelly leaped from his car Appeals tor Harmony yesterday in time to avoid injury. The Senator Watson appealed to his Re vestibule in which he Vai ridinn was mibllcan colleagues from the West to - , completely wrecked in the crash. 1 Arthur Sliortsleeves and.. Rolx-rt Dun- can were taken to Wesson .Memorial hospital. 4 The other victims were at tended by physicians and taken to their homes. CROSSES CHANNEL ON FLOATING BIKE Underneath Pedals Operated Propeller Float Required 12 Hours Pedal 30 Miles. to PARIS, Oct., 7,-j-Harold Riuby.. nit isimmons of North Carolina, Democrat, Euglii-h motor engineer, lis just crossed , u knows a whole lot :Aout taxation the Knydish Channel, from Fidketone j js framin-r some nlausible tax amend to Caliiis on a bicycle fitted on twoiments which it will be dH'ieuit for some large floats with a propeller on t he tore part 01 the. machine driven by a rod which in turn was operated b.v the jH-dals. J he rider said that lie covered just 30 miles in a little more than 12 hours. Mr. Rinby was accompanied by a motorboat on the trip. Describing his ride, he said: "A strong sea was running anil a southwest wind blowing but I was'inuch better oft" than those in the lMat for the cycle rode the waves better. , . "For three hours I was seasick and I couldn't lie fed as the waves prevent- to me. Once 1 was almost. waneu on my seat and frequently I was covered in water 110 to the saddle of my machine." His companions said Mr. Riuby alight U ed from his machino (iiiite lit LESS UNEMPLOYMENT. SlU-ht. Decrease Durins Septemlicr in Na- t ion's Unemployed. AVASlIINGTO:C. Oct. T. A slight de crease in unemployment throughout the United States was reported for Septem ler bv the department of labor in a sum mary' of conditions made public last nlglit. On September 30. the department said. 1.42S establishments had l.S.OoO more workers on their payroll than on Aug. 31. an increase of 1.2 per cent. Out of tio principal cities employment de creased in 25 and increased in 3S. The greatest increase in employment was noted at 'Toledo. O., with 24.1 per M-lit. while Portland; Ore., stood second, w th air -increase of ;21.7 jcr cent.- The largest decrease in ininloyment was at Providence. Rv 1.. ' with 5.4 per; rent. P.rockton, Alas.; hatt a il.caw.of 4 jht cent.-.;---:'-.-v-"r ' VlVrt" ( , :. ' . ' Native "Native 1 Native Fowl CORY'S 4 South WESTERN SENATORS ARE TROUBLESOME Show Enough ('Insurgency : 'IKS To G ct! Concessions cFrom'East L MAY UPSET TAX ! V REVISION SCHEME Vnalterably . Opposed ' To Soos Tax President Wled By Party Division. Democrats Enjoying Position of Mi nority Real Leadership Is In West By DAVID LAWRENCE (Special Dispatch to .The Reformer.) Copyright 1921 AVASIIlNGTON. Oct. 7. The solidar ity of the Republican party liangs in the balance. Temporarily, at least, the administration leaders have achieved a truce. The 'agricultural bloc, as the group of western Republicans are called, has' succeeded in making such a show of insurgency as to alarm the eastern lead ers witl the . rosult that peace over tiiis" have been ipiade by time latter. Senator Ixdgo.' lulministriition. leader. spent an- hour - witk. President Harding i Lhe" conference at' imuiediately after the the home of Senator, Capper of Kansas, at which the agricultural senators were petitioned to keep, n4uind the future of the ' Republican-' party. Mr. Ilge ap peared in the rolekof peace maker and avoided .cofimiittiug 'liiiaself to any def inite program "but Yarned word that Senator Jrni Wat-son of Indiana, Sen ator Penrose of Pennsylvania- and the. other ; administration Republicans, were wiping to make concessions to meet the western t-enators half way. Prices Not Revealed Just, what price the eastern Repub licans' will have to pay for party solid arity has not yet developed. Some of the agricultural bloc were of the opin ion that the surtaxes on the higher in comes would have to be restored and that immediate repeal of the transpor tation taxes would have to be agreed to before there would be any break in their ranks. As for a sai'es tax or man ufacturers' tax, the agricultural sena tors made plain their unalterable op position. Some of them are more fa vorable to the manufacturers' tax as proposed b.v Senator Simot, than any of the earlier plans for a sales tax but the majority of the western Republicans will not accept even that form of taxa tion. President Hardiinr is olainlv worried. He has been conferring with individual senators 111 the hope of getting harmony. His administration spokesmen are I working night and day in an effort to 'prevent a break between the eastern I and western senators. It looked for a! time as if tin1 agricultural Republicans; 'would form a coalition with certain I Democrats who feel as they do and brink about the passnire of amendments tikltkort luvtise bill- wlimli iWAuld' greatly flllllll I HMW I III IVI'II'IIIIII'H II III IU. thresh things out on one side of the! lislc in the senate and foreuo the hu- miliatioii of party division on the first great issue of the Harding administra tion. His appeals were heard, however, only when he sinied a willingness 'to surrender to the Wetern Republicans on snm; essential points. "lhe western Republicans indicated to day that they were very much encour aged by the results of Senator Canper's i con ference and the informal statements of administration leaders. Meanwhile the Democrats are ulavins. their usual I fhrewd ta'tic. .As a - minority party they always have managed to get alonjj b-tter than as a majority. Senator ! LVouhlicans to vote against. All the troubles of tarifr-making in the old days have been revived only with ever so many, more complications and combi nations. Westerners After Freight Rates i Tin. itU'w means more to'the Repllb: licatis at this moment than the IK'ino crats for the former have the responsi bility of xwcr. Tlu- liulit b.etween the RepublicHiis representiiij agricultural states and those coming from the pop-' uloiis eastern constituencies v where big' business and ""manufacturing enterprises reside is onl in its infancy. The same liius of cleavage ar -also -Hfparent in the, controversy over the railroad fund ing bill.' The westerners say freight rates must come down lietore tliey win heb the ra:l-.- -ds. If President Hard ing and Senator Lodge can preserve the. solidarity of the party, however, in the senate on tav issues, they will have achieved a great moral victory and their prospects of getting the railroad bill through will lx correspondingly brighter. Rut it looks today as if the agricultural Republicans were converting the east erners to their viewpoint and that the true leadership of the Republican partv is coming out of the West even though 1 be titular leadership may be vested in the eastern group. WEST DUMMERSTON, Sixtv persons attended a husking bee at Valley View farm Thursday evening and husked 130 bushels of corn. A bountiful supper was served by Air. and Airs, diaries AY.lson. after which there was music and dancing. The occasion was greatly enjoyed by all present. No exchanges, refunds or approvals, cnlv bargains .at LurieV (Tosiug-Out Sale. Adv. ; - 1 ' r -,; Pork Veal and Chicken MARKET Main St. rsiragniiitiiiarBiis v v. - I Dunham Brothers uo. I agisiii3is Practical Styles ; : - i : w Footwear For the Hunting Season Headquarters Shoes DUNHAM BROTHERS CO. SATURDAY, .... . f Candy Bciy Is there any nicer gift for "The Sweetest Day in the Year than a box or CHOCOLATES Don't forget the kiddies and the folks at home. They'll be looking for some thing from you on Candy. Day and Dartmouth Chocolates are ... - 1 . .... ' 1 ' ,:-- ' , "The Sort-You-Like; Kind' Your dealer has them packed 2, 3, and 5 notice. Make sure SMITH & White River '' ' .11 hi - Lovers of hunting will enjoy tramping 'through the ivbo:dt?t with a pair ofc ouiv "Weyenberg" ii i g h y cut .. leather rshoess made f or,;service, and are easy on the feet. Waterproof ' sole, 16 inch leather top. , - for "Weyenberg OCTOBER 8 V ...... - . T IS he can get you Specially 3 n " pound fancy boxes on short df your box NOW. SON, INC. Junction, YL :-t; ' 1 7-