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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1921. TOOK PHYSIG Srattfctora' Udcma Gosh! All of Us Together Ought to Hatch It. By MORRIS Published Every Evening Except Sunday at The American Building Annex, Main Street, Brattleboro, Vermont. Address All Communications to The Reformer. fy welt Mason NIGHT Tien She Heard of TRU,-A-7IyS, and Cured Herself of Constipation c -i 4 - Ji4- t .r : - TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Single Copies Three Cents One Week Eighteen Cents One Month Seventy-Five Cents One Year Eight Dollars Entered in the postoffice at Brattleboro as second class matter. The Reformer Telephone Number is 127 For Business Office and Editorial Rooms. Member of The Associated Press. ! titled to the use for publication of all news i despatches credited to it and not otherwise credited in this paper and also tne local news published herein. MRS. JOHN CAPO 221 ' Ashford, Kcv York. "I feel it my duty to tell you -what 'Fruit-a-tives' or Fruit Liver Tablets did for me. . I tried several kinds of physic for over three years ; and, o course, while I took it every night my bowels would move ; but as soon as I stopped taking physic, I would be constipated and would have Piles terribly. I heard of 'Fruit-a-tives' andbought one box and took them. Now I am not troubled any more with Constipation nnd no more Piles. 'Fruit-a-lives' did for me what no other medicine ever did; they left no after-effects, and now I do not have to use physic. I recommend 'Fruit-a-tives' to all my friends". Mrs. JOHN CAPCZZI. EOc. a bos, G for $2.50, trial size 25c, At dealers or from FEUIT-A-TIYES Limited, OGDEN3CURG. N, Y. - TO ADVERTISERS. Transient advertising Run of paper, SO cents an inch for first insertion, 30 cents an inch for each subsequent insertion. Limited space on first page at double rates. Space rates on application. Classified advertisements Five cents a line first insertion with 50 per cent discount for each subsequent insertion without change of copy. Minimum charge 20 cents. Cash with order. Reading Notices Twenty cents per line first insertion with 50 per cent discount for each subsequent insertion without change of copy. Reading notices are published at foot of local items. John, my dear, 'tis phUa to M That ln Is meant for yen and ma I've heard there' nothing Lite It njrl Let's take a tack ritfht home teia. r' " 1 '" 'T 'rn ii i ii miuimi 1 1 trm wmiajwiinMii i inaww - ttrmmm la mi lynrwdl See 3ILss BoJ White. Nov. 3 and 4 Auditorium Only By Expert Examination can the needs of the eyes be determined. To choose classes indiscriminately from a lot of ready mades is a crime against the eyes. If your sight is not all it should be, if you have headaches and eye strain you need glasses. Come and let us give you our expert eye service. No other is safe. OPTOMETRISTS) BRATTLEBORO. VT. TO TEE SUBSCRIBERS. It is the aim of the management to assure efficient service in the delivery of the paper each night, and it solicits the co-operation ot subscribers to that end. Prompt reports should be given of each failure to reecive the paper on the morning iollowing the omission, 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 publisher can secure the de sired service. The Reformer is on sale every evening by the following news dealers: Brattleboro, Brattleboro News Co., C VV. Cleaveland, S. L. Purinton (Esteyville), Brooks House Pharmacy, Allen's Depot News stand, Gilbert J. Pollica, 2tf South Main St. (Fort Dummer district). ' . West Brattleboro, J. L. Stockwell. East Dnmmerston, M. E. Brown. Putney, M. G. Williams. Newfane, N. M. Batchelder. West Townshend, C. H. Grout. Jamaica, R. J. Daggett. South Londonderry, F. H. Tyler. South Vernon, E. B. Buffum. West Chesterfield, N. H., Mrs. W. Streeter. Hinsdale, N. H., V. II. Lyman. Greenfield, Mass., Greenfield Naws Co. Greenfield, Mass., C. A. Hays. SATURDAY, OCT. SoTlOSl. GERMAN TRADING SHIPS. A German liner has docked again in New York harbor, and been greeted by a delegation of citizens headed by repre sentatives of the port. It is an interest ing event historically. The commercial ; men now in tne college after being read importance of it, however, might easily j fitted, only five have a creditable stand- - - . - . . ...... I ' - . THE HOPEFUL VIEW. Tilings are looking pretty black, trouble everywhere we see, and we're prone to cry, "Alack," and to murmur, "Hully Chee!" But there's comfort . in the thought that they've looked that way before, and the passing seasons brought all things right side up once more. Now we peep and wring our hands, and denounce the doggone luck, for the people of all lands seemingly i have run amuck. Statesmen do their little stunt in a rattled, locoed way, ; but the problems they confront w ill be solved some pleasant day. Crime -and license seem to rule, seem to thrive in every town ; let us keep our fore heads cool everything will settle down. But there's nothing new in sight, nothing new iu any clime; everything comes out all right if we only give it time. After every three-ring war, every routine thing expires, and the evils w;e abhor were confronted by our sires. And our fathers doubtless said, as their sons remark today, that all righteousness was dead, and the furies were at play. But they lived to see the dawn of a good and wholesome time, when the bogies all were goue, with the seething wave of crime. And our troubles too will cease as the seasons run their course, and we'll boost the dove of peace till our larynxes are hoarse. Copyright by George Matthew Adams an all right hog raiser but when it J ines to grandchildren his prospects are is comes pretty slim. Jewell Republican. The KAncI-IIearted Mr. Wright. Whit Wright went to a home brew party" the other night and acted like he was soused up. The homebrew was harmless but after the hostess had gone to so much trouble he wanted to imply that her brew had a kick in it. Arkan sas Thomas Cat. Today's Events Protected by George Mattntw Aaams years, seventy were dismissed a second time because of poor scholarship and fifty others left voluntarily for the same rea son. Only forty-two of them were grad uated and not one of them had a really good record in his studies. Of fifty-seven If CLIPPINGS be exaggerated. There is not likely to be any sudden flood of trade with Germany. Perhaps ing in their classes. A South Burlington resident driving i 1. . ,1 1 1T . . nothing like the' old trade can be ex- I" ' , , UUK8J ueanesuay evening, pected for a decade or two, even if Ger- i hmI lnto a automobile and because many recovers far enough industrially to j the b,Ump RI,llpd out of hi wa&on a 1t Kfiue, aooui a dozen yeast cakes. With Now a Comment and Then Only a Caption. produce goods Jn the accustomed volume. ! a quantity of prunes, two gallons of mo- :;..::'' lasses and a ' bas 'of ' some " sort of Brain. jhe was arrested. How suspicious some I of these officers are. try, nearly all the prestige they enjoyed before the war. This is more than mere prejudice. The tradition of "German su- priority" is exploded Most Americans ' Miss hie Villemaire, Winoostis who formerly regarded German goods in oldest resKlCnt. whose 93rd birthday last general as better than our own now be- j Saturday was celebrated with a dance neve tne opposite. Accordingly, they j and ban(,uet , lanced a fnT trot May the youthful fox-trotters of today be able to do as much at 9.1. When a Feller Need a Turkey. Mr. Tedford had a call Sunday evening from thieves after his tloek of turkeys. ! He caught a look and thinks he could lo cate the person. I eleherville item. Harve Failing says, "I believe if the girls keep on with their mode of dress, they will soon look like they did in olden times.' Jewell Republican. You wouldn't want to- go quite as far back as Eve would you, Harve V -4 land it appeared the next day as gravy. , Now some of the gravy is left and she is ; reading all the back numbers of Sally T"s column to see if she can work backwards and turn the gravy back into soup. Roy, Page the Inca of Peru? Ed Ilillers was in town yesterday for the first timp in 1hrp wpeks. T kivs j the reason he hadn't shown up was that ! he gt shell shocked at the county fair at Monett. Stotts City item. Don't Crowd. Gentlemen. Wanted Housekeeping iwsition by young woman: $1.1 a week; can make 1'f-ine brew. Write Box T3. Adv. in Pittsburg Leader. will not buy German goods except for cheapness. The appeal of cheapness alone will -not recapture the American ( market, even if train's permit dumping The news that the former Emperor which they will not. 1 William is now snendintr his timp ral.-inir Thus Germany will pay, commercially, for her military and diplomatic sins. leaves brings to mind the words of that old familiar hymn: "Nothing but leaves, the spirit grieves, o'er years of wasted life." ANOTTIER JUNIOR GOVERNMENT. A Junior government has been estab- t i i -r- i -r t . -- 1 rrn nsnea in oien uiage, j. its omcers j me railway unions announce they are boys and girls between the ages of have decided to call the strike off in def 16 and 21 years, duly elected or ap-; erence to public opinion and the adminis poiuted by their peers. . They have a po-; tration. The word "deference" makes lice force which is co-operating with the j very smooth reading. adult police force in controlling motor traffic. They have asked the adult board The ! Sreat question is settled. Ameri of education to permit a junior member j can women leaders of fashion say that to sit in at the meetings as a listener with sklrts re to remain short regardless of the privilege of occasionally presenting : any Parisian dy cree that they must be the young people's point of view on edur j eil8tbened. tUllUltdl 1JIU.L LCI 2. -i. iJ die nuuniub active interest in many civic affairs and have made some original suggestions to their elders which are likely to be adopted. William R. George, the founder of the Good Gracious! What's Happened To Vm? WANTED at on-e, 2." girls to work on Bosley's pants. Adv. in Merrick Herald. , Tulip asks us if we think a woman should chango her gray hair to henna to ! gratify a husband's dyeing request.. We j shall have to think it over. Tulip. ; Got Something With a Kick, Anyway, j Dan 'Foley came near dying Saturday afternoon. Dan kicked a mule and the mule returned the compliment. Arkan- sas Thomas Cat. Can the theory of evolution be ap plied to the fact that a vacant church "in Portland, Me., is to be converted into a garage and motor salesroom shortly? 7X WHO GETS IT? The following news items from a Ne braska newspaper sent in by a Windham county correspondent, give a little in- When Jack Frost bpcomoa n l,;i,r , - t..: t i,t: i l i.: w .. . " ,o- eorge. oumoi- ivrjiuuiie, uawu uia "n jtor watch out for Miss Snow Flurry on his belief that boys and girls can not , automatically become good citizens upon attaining their majority any more than they could become good carpenters or good lawyers without training. Junior republics furnish training in constructive and administrative citizenship and thereby lessen delinquency. J Bump jig the Bumps. Mrs. Albert Bump, who fell down the stairs, at the church, the night of the Harvest supper, but who escaped with slight bruises, is recovering from the shock. tMiddlebury Register. Speaking of Bumps Mr. and Mrs. Orlo Bump, who have been visiting Mr. Bump's parents, Mr. nml Mrs Will ltnmn fur three weeks. ; j-eturned to their home Saturday. On I . i .1. T - x- IT ineir whv iu-y visual ul nnur, I Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Chase. Mrs. Chase is Mr. Bump's cousin. She was Miss j Georgia Bump before her marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Eli MeMurtry and chil dren of Fair Haven, have been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Bump. John Mack motored to Keene Sunday accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bump where they visited Mrs. Albert Chase. Mrs. Chase was formerly Miss Georgia Bump of this town. Salisbury items. Jared. the Diplomat. Jared Woodfill is the only man we ever saw who could continue carrying subscription papers around and still keep the fellows on speaking terms with him. Hoberg News. Little B Note Book enny s By LEE PAPE. Thomas T. Brittan Fire Accident Insurance Liability Life Wilder Bldg., Brattleboro Passenger and Baggage Transfer TeL 5SC-W J LOUIS I. ALLEN Office, Depot News Stand THE PARK AVE NEWS Weather. Unknown. . , . . i -.i. fponris. xne new drug store opened sight as to what is being done with some ast satidday with a big sine saying western corn crops : J Special Today a Free Ice Cream Soda For the first time in 20 years corn J11 . each WCcnt Perchase, and Puds is' selling on the Lexington market for Simkius and Ed A ernick went erround 17 cents a bushel. Farmers are now at "npnf? .everybodys doorbell they knew n loss to know what to do with the corn. ' aml .asking if they wunted eny free er as it will not pay expenses of harvesting r to the drug store for enything the it. Some say they will husk just enough Tta being Puds Simkins got l.i ice to burn, others say they will leave it in "m sodas and Ed ernick got 1 the field jPuds being the ony one got sick, one Many 'farmers over the state are solv-1 reaon proberly being because he took ing the husking problem by turning hogs a df"ent flavor each time and the other into the corn fields to let them help 1rea.son Pberly being that 13 is a uu themselves. At the price corn is now, 1 ,u7. nuim?er- people can hardlv afford to hire huskers. I Things You Awtdo Know, fatter ix Farmers in Gage county are gather-1 anU wen te.ra to ce, so if you ever ... s .. i hannen to be full of wattpr anil th.-n ing rneir corn crop, uuu iu koiiic msiuiices t' :t . , - .7 i?i froze it would be one of the most uncom fortable sensations there is. Pome by Skinny Martin. Forwerd Martch. Allways be up and doing, Never waste n ininnit, You cant finish everything rite away But the leest you can do is begin it, Sissiety. Mr. Sam Cross was out till The adoption of the new rule at D.rt.!if mouth not to readmit students who had homo nn oni h ivnt tn ticon been dropped was preceled by an in-' frunt steps wile his father was opening vestigation which showed that the deci-''.e frKi hil iftnd after that J .s. . jmind was a blank till he woak up in bed mou sMia uoi ainvm ai uunieuijr uuu ic-jtue next morning in his puljainmefn. veals some interestine facts. It was dis- Intristing Facks About Intristinz Pee closed that of the 219 men readmitted Ple- Iter .Mincers singing teetcher ... . , , Mja uri uilc in xiuyivi lug out lit: a lUC alter one lanure uunug yixsy. iru onjy one nag noticed it SO far. Mrs. Isabella Toothacher of Agentine, Kansas, gets a little temporary relief by writing poetry. Ezra says his wife has gone the limit on this thrift idea. She had three slices of bread left and bought a chicken so to use the bread up for stuffing. Some of the stuffing was left and she made a soup to use that. Some of the soup was left And He Did! Some of the billboards in town this week ought to be blanketed these cold nights. Hogs are Sometimes a More Profitable Crop. Jack Moore tells us that his brother Parker is now grandfather. Avhich puts him several lengths ahead of Jack. Jack One, hundred and seventy-fifth anniver sary of the birth of Claus Fasting, cele brated Danish poet. - Secretary of War John W. Weeks has accepted an invitation to speak tonight before the annual dinner of the Traffic club of Indianapolis. The governor of New Hampshire and many distinguished educators are to visit Dartmouth college today, to attend the dedication of the new Steele chemistry laboratory. New York city is preparing to give an enthusiastic welcome today to Marshal Ferdinand Foch, who is on his way to attend the American Legion convention at Kansas City. With the object of abating the racial prejudices aroused by the World war an city today to demonstrate the contribu tion of each race to the upbuilding of the exposition is to be opened in New York nation. been chosen to succeed Bishop Manning as rector of Trinity church, New York city, is well known in Episcopal church circles as the rector of St. Mark's church, in Washington, D. C. Dr. Stetson is fifty yfcrs old and a native of Boston. After graduating from Harvard in 1804 he studied medicine for a time at Johns Hopkins university. He then entered the General Theological seminary in New York and was graduated in lS'.tS. He entered the ministry the same year and was assigned to the Church of the Good Shepherd, in Washington. Trinity chirrch, of which he is to become the rec tor, has been referred tathe American Westminster Abbey. The charter of Trinity was issued in 1607 by the British crown, the first rector being the bishop of London. Teddy's Anniversaries. 1740 James Boswell, the celebrated bi ographer of Dr. Samuel Johnson, born in Edinburgh. Died in Lou don, June 10, 1705. 170C First vessel . from the United States in a Californian port, the Otter, from Boston, arrived at Monterey. 1SI. Dan Emmett, who wrote Dixie and other popular melodies, born at Mt. Hermon, Ohio. Died there, June L'S, l'.MH. ' 1S21 Capture of the schooner Moscow by the U. S. sloop-of-war Hornet. 1S30 Chicago was visited by its first big fire. 1S90 Many killed in a coal mine ex plosion at Wilkes-Barre, Pa. lOOt) The Woman Suffrage party in New York city held its lirst city convention in Carnegie haH. 1010 King Albert of the Belgians laid a wreath on Washington's tomb at Mt. Vernon. One Year Ago Today. A bank messenger in Chicago was shot and robbed of $50.KK). Remains of the late Lord Mayor Mac Swiney lay in state in Cork city hall. Today's Birthdays. Earl of Dundonald, the hero of Lady smith, born in England, 60 years ago today. Queen Marie of Roumania, who has expressed a desire to visit America, born 46 vears ago tod.ay. . Maj. Gen. Charles S. Farnsworth, chief of infantry of the U. S. army, born in Lycoming county, Pa., 50 years ago to- ; L. J. Dickinson, representative in con ' gress of the Tenth Iowa district, born . in Lucas county, Iowa, 43 years ago to day. , Dr. J. A. C. Chandler, the new nresi- j dent of the College of William and Mary, Dorn in Caroline county, a., 40 years ago today. Rear Admiral Casey B. Morgan, TJ. S. N.. recently assigned to command the ; special service squadron, born in Augusta, j Ga., 54 years ago today. Prepared. (St. Albans Messenger.) Vermont is properly forehanded in preparing to protect the citizens of the railroad strike materializes. A com mittee of public safety t amed vestenhiv already has made progress to th:a 'end and should the strike take rdaee the state will be in as good a position to meet the new conditions as is humpne'v j possible to make it. The calibre of the I men who are preparing Vermont for any .i ..l oi-veiopiuciii assures ims. In the Day's News. Rev. C. Rochford "Stetson, who has i . .An Important Vermont Business. (Rutland Herald.) The sale of registered Holsteins in Brattleboro shows the importance of the cattle business in Vermont. A lot of money changed hands money that will keep right on working for Vermont. a yield of 60 bushels to the acre is re ported. Scotia. Neb., Register. Our correspondent asks these ques tions : "What does the consumer pay for ; corn ? Who gets the difference the rail way freight companies or man?" Who can answer? the middle- . ) OH BOV! BIG N J ""-T- CIGAR! VtKTCH MEjf 0 l .V.y'Vri'j- You remember the story of the Pitcher- It made a good many trips to the well and it come back in good order. '1 can take care of myself," it said "they don't need to talk about risks to me." But it went once too often. After that it was only part of a pitcher, and they didn't need to talk to it about risks it knew. . 4.i A lot of people won't believe coffee can h them until it does harm them. "Nonsense!" they say, "it never disturbs me." When it does disturb them, then they know. Often the disturbance which they then recognize is the result of irritations to nerves and digestion which have been going on for a long time. If you have to lie awake at night and count the clock ticks, after an evening cup of coffee, then you know that it's better to be safe than sorry. The risk of coffee's harm is gone when the meal time drink is Postum. Here's a delightful and satisfying table beverage, with charm for the taste and without harm for nerves or digestion. You know you're on the right road with Postum; there's never the possibility that you'll go once too often. , - Postum comes in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins) made instantly in the cup by the addition cf boiling water. Postum Cereal (in packages of larger bulk, for those who prefer to make tho drink wbilo the utcl 3 Lcinj prepared) made by boiling for 20 minutes. "There's a gason" for P6stum ' Made by Postum Cereal Company, Inc., Battle Creek, Mich.