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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1921.
AUTOMOBILE BUS LIKE Londonderry : Brattleboro Leave Arrive Londonderry '. 7.50v 6.10 South Londonderry 8.00 , 6.00 Jamaica .. 8.S0 o.SO Fast Jamaica 8.45 5.15 West Townshend . 8.50 5.10 Townshend 5 4.5. Newfane '. - 435 F.rattlcboro ... 1 - 4.0JJ SPECIAL. RATES FOR IlOl'ND TRIP Connect with Wardsboro Stage at o.lo. Tel. 49-1, Londonderry. Telephone Mother's Garage, Rrattleboro. -. Special rates for .Round Trip. ROYYLKY & .WHITE FIRE and LIFE Insurance i Strong, Reliable Companies 1 Sanford A. Daniels . Crosby Block, Brattleboro STRIKE AVERTE! BUT NO T SETTLED El Outcome of Railroad Tangle Regarded Merely as a Truce T Y LABOR BOARD : GETS REAL POWER Public Opinion Had Much to. Do in Pre venting. Walk-Out and That is Hard ing's Idea of the Way to Prevent Fu ture Wars. Hy DAVID LAWRENCE. ' ) (Special ' Dispafc h to The Reformer.) Copyright 1021. WASHINGTON", Oct. 2'.). The rail road strike may have' been averted, but the issues which caused it to be threatened have been by no means settled. Most everybody in the .government realizes that a truce has been made and nothing more. For Sale 250 Pairs of Army Shoes Some slightly worn and some finely repaired suitable for work shoes $1.75 a pair while they last. As these are govern ment shoes you will . be sure of real material. Amedio DeAngeHs ' Shoe Repair Shop. Under Donnell & Davis '"" Store rci w I erwicke Cakes I have just taken the distributing agency of these cakes in Windham (Vt.) and Cheshire (N. II.) Counties. Your grocer can supply you. F. J. FAIRBANKS wammiMiiutiuawumtiiunuumuiiumucimaicuiu 3 Ear f Investing With Safely by our plan, is as easily accomplished as ordinary shopping, and we f i invite all who would invest their funds at seven per cent interest, m g s without bother or worry, to try our. Securities. 1 5 Our well-equipped organization is at your disposal and you may I feci free to come to our office at your convenience and inspect our 1 securities. Out-of-town people may write or 'phone and will find our mail service prompt and very satisfactory. - Ilundreds of investors, who, in the past have looked upon in- .. 3 vesting as more or less'of a bugbear, are now enjoying the benefits g g of our Farm Mortgage Securities and peace of mind. Our service is thorough and painstaking whether you invest $10 toward a $100 Col- lateral Truut liond, by our partial-payment-plan, or buy a $25,000 H Mortgage outright; whether you invest your funds for one year or f ten years. I Don't let inexperience in investing, or absence of a technical 1 knowledge of investments, keep your lazy funds from working and I I earning " per cent for you. Investing money today in Vermont Loan 1 and Trust-Company 'Securities is as simple and easy as A-R-C, and g we are ready to prove it to you. t . Farm Mortgages Farm Mortgage Donds Collateral Trust Bonds. 1 I , . . i 3 ' -' ' j Vermont Loan & Trust Company I F. R. PUTNAM, Sales Manager BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT I Thirty-flve years without loss to any investor. Saturday Chocolates 49c lb. X: We will sell every Saturday the following as sortment of Samoset Chocolates at 49 per lb. : Butterscotch Marshmallow Fudge Caramels Nougatines Chips Orange Ice Cream r Peppermint Patties Maple Walnuts Montevideos - ; These chocolates are sold by us during ".the yeek, except Saturdays, at 60c per lb. " ;-; V j, Him in. liii.,..jij.. mi j i ii ii. i i..ui,lii...l'vj mj.j.", u..'ii.Piji.m n iimmumwi JJP Pit tUB Wh-; ' - J A' LITTLE BARGAIN 1 LET MS V ( WMT ! VMT ! ) ( KXVEF1VE A. J'UL MKKH ( i , - CLEAN UP VElf il l .BOOT LEGGERS Prohibition Director Graves; 1 Says Dry Law Will ' - Be Enforced : ( v'ELu.sPSiMG it! yhkt'5) Federal officers ; : back of movement VOU 'LET MS HAV& 1 flLu UcT VOU DO TEN - . VOQTH OF KlCMNQi Oott.it. r Further wage cuts are up in the air, so are- further freight reductions. The statu quo will be maintained for at. least nine months mon ... - Meanwhile,' certalii . ioints - have been cleared m in tluy presnt controversy which will have the effect in the future of diminishing the area of dispute. Presi dent? Harding' lias, so to tpeak, put the nited States railroad board on the map. Its auth.Hit.v was challenged, its powers as ameuiating Ihmiv were questioned. Rut with' the full Kiippatrt of the chief executive,' the United States railroad board approaches its .pending cases know ing now tliat it is responsible morally to the President for a thorough examination f all the issues and fur a just verdict: Ruth the railroads and the labor unions now see tlie l nited States railroad board as a tribunal with real tiower. In an mergency. the President showed that he was ready to back up the board in its lecisions. It was, moreover, to be ish1 as an important lever 111 swinging public opinion. The lalmr leaders themselves now have admitted that with public opin ion ngainst them they could not hope to win tlie st like. They confessed the value of public opinion. , This is a source of gratification here-for it means that tfre missing teeth in the transports i..u aet have beeii f-jtiml. The way the I"nited States railroad board, assisted by President Harding. nnctioned in the present crisis convinces itRcials tliat if in all lalwr disimtes an effort were made to go at once to the root of the trouble without trying to settle ' imaginary issues that merely irritate and get nowhere, m we progress would be nade in solving lalw.r quarrels. Curiously enough, the manner in which the railroad strike has been settled is xactly the formula that President Hard ng Would like to see applied in prevent ng war. He believes that if public piniou ran. be. marshalled against an tTending nation, the people of the offend ing country wul cause their government o recede from an aggressive stand. ' ,odi-ov Wilson believed the league of nations would always furnish such an intermediary. Mr. Harding., thinks the group known as the Mipreme council can lo the same thing. The theory back in Mr. Harding's mind in tlie railroad controversy was one of thorough and complete investigation of the merits of the disnute bv the urooerlv- onstituted agency. So lonz as the mil- road brotherhoods insisted upon striking imply because of a request of the rail- oau executives lor a second Avjif rot- Mr. Harding was ready to use the full !owcr of the government to explain to he American people the error of such an ittitude. The railroad labor board did n enect guarantee the unions tlmt econd wage cut would be considered be- :ore next .lulv bv announcinir tlmt tlm it of cas-es-fwas t.Mi t;rowdel to take up he wage' case. The railroads mav or nay not have, had some assurance that their revenue would not in the nii.nntii... diminished throusrh. rcilnetiimu in freight rates.. That's womethiuz which nly the interstate commerce (-om mis ion can answer, but the tirevailin" view tw.r is that the cominisison afol the Pnited States rnilro;i(l lard now are working togcUivr-vand that a drop in income will not be forced without some understanding ibout diminished costs though, to be sure. Mie statisticians may find in the next few months rnih Mad eariunifs infrnnuiul through general business revival. All Violations of Law In Manufacture ; and Sale, Brewing and Distilling of,; Liquors Must End Commissioner" ' Haynes to -Visit State. ' . . , . J 'RUUr-lXCrXX, Oct. 2S National Prohibition Commissioner ljaynes is'de-j termiiied to clean up the boot legging menace, in .Vermont and end illegal; manufacture of liquors, distilling and" sale of auDaratus. . savs Collina . JA. (Jravet;, federal prohibition ctniianissioner for .Vermont.- In .a statement to the jiress. i!r; fJraves says: J "1 have just returned from Washington,- wliere I received instructiona from Federal Prohibition Commissioner 11. A.' Haynes, to spare neither expense nori - tr . : ' . r il... .1. - iU IvAlNoAo I Ueenth amendment in Vermont. Commissioner Haynes is determined, to put 'an end to the menace of "bool let ting'' which is . threatening certain; sections of this!. state. The commissioner was" pleased with the report which I made to him that the law abiding citi-v zen. -of this state, including a helpful prtfss.'&re Uick of strict enforcement oft the law;. Was also glad. to report to, hhn-co-operation" on the part of .officials. r. loth state and municipal, and I assured., the commissioner that there is; a general; in enforcing the pro-- i ' -:-N s -A ..- ;-L -- ' -ife - m , ti5?S-c.: : . . J n- f - . .filu Mr1 .... lirz&ef-kk Thrills will sweep through the land from end to end on Monday night when thegood spirits of AH Halloween make merry. " ' - (: Be sure to order your flowers and decora tions of. " :. . -. : -:';:- HOPKINS THE FLORIST HARTNESS GOING Will Attend American Legion Conven tion Now Tliat Kailroad Strike Is Averted. MONT3'ELIi:n, Oct. 20. Governor James lfartuess has reached a decision to accomnaiiv the Vermont delegation to the uationaLeonventldn of the American 1 ..: i l.-i He I . T 1 . HIV VUlIlIIIISIOIlfI L LI it 1 put r t low. the Trent Legion at Kansas City, following calling off of the railroad strike will be the guest of .In a prominent attorney during his stay in that i teen members of the logewier wiu ;t pan.v oi nine iruui "".,,. n- .... t. i..c i... ..... .. ler i. ik re ii iiumn .i .iiiAiitui.' , irii lair i .iri ua ! 'afternK)n in two drawingroom cars and a Pullman. The members of the Hvlrvnd of Katland, Maurice Aseltiue of Knosburg,- post dl secretary; John F. Sullivan of ('riMi Mountain st l and St. Albans; C. S: Sumner of the same -post; George T. Moronej of Rutland, post .'U '; Hoy C. Henley of Pennington, post IS, alternate for J. Watson Webb of. Purlington. post 2; Hernard 11. Daniels of W. It. Knapp post OS, St. . .lohnsbur: t'arlo Hughes of Fair Haven,' post ' 4'l ; Grant Thomas of P.urlington, post i!; Allen Fletcher of Jason S. Hunt post 4, of .Montpelier : Max Fisher of P.arre, post 10 ; II. Nelson Jacksou of Jturlington, jKst 2; Pearl T. Clapn of I5ratthl)oio, post and II. 1). Vail of Lud'ovV go as guests. Tiie auxiliary members of the partv are .Mrs. KolMrt T)rake of Pittsford, Mrs. ' Flivira N'onr-i of Untland. Mrs, It. H. Larry of St. Albans, Mrs. Agnes Wilcox of St. .Tohnshnry. Mis. ;. 1. Thomas of Purlington. Miss . Marguerite Snow of Montpelier. 'Mrs. II. I. Vail of Ludlow. Mrs. Henry L Norton of Morrisville and Mrs. C. S. Sumner of St. Albans. itizens are -determined, llegal traffic: a nd when-- is collision, whether higli, or1 full machinery " of the govern- will be invoked to bring the guilty ,.. -r. : part, are l.ert . ,...nf,,- t n,t;.t ; n.i- ,t tltt post .!. chairman,' , - . f ,iUr(vrjr(1in , . ihl - tboiiy,lit that there must lie no Bolshe vism in Airerica. . m l "Hacked by- an. administration com-' mined to strict law enforcement, .Com-'" AMERICA'S MAKING EXPOSITION OPEN Strics of t'rat. Pageants by Different ICacial ('roups Heing t'iven In New York. NEW YOUK. Oct. 1!9. The contribu tions of cvtry race of immigrants to the building of America was depicted in ex hibitions today at the opening of "Ameri ca's .Making" exHisition in tlie 71st regi ment armory 'under the auspices of the state and city dcpni tin-cut- of education. Thirty-two racial groups eo-oerated in misMoner llaynes insists that every ettort be put forth to 'bring about desired re sults in enforcement work. The com missioner forcefully impressed me that there is no geography. ,s far as .the ad ministration is concerned in the enforce ment of law. The only question involved is the support of the constitution and . bedience to law and all good . Vermont citizens, will respond to that appeal, i "Illegal traffic with all reputed mone tary gain,' all violation as to manufac ture and sale of apparatus, for unlawful brewing and distilling, must end ; and in-.this task the government will have the aid of agents, who have stood .the severest tests, impervious' to outside in tlluences. and who . will leave no stone unturned to secure results. "Comm-ssioner Haynes expects to visit Vermont iiv-the very near future to make a personal survey of conditions in this suite." ART-CRAFT TILE DESIGN -(iiii8iWir'-Wi,-j1S AWAKES AFTEIC NINE YEAKS. 'Woman Comes (hit of ' Cataleptic Ti-ance With Faculties I nampuired. ; -. JOHANNESHFUG. Oct. .21). After peiug in a cataleptic trance tor, nine, jcars, Anne Swanepoel has awakened in f possession of all her faculties. Her vi'e is weaR but distinct. .No' 'More Dandruff A leading hair dresser says ' she has the expoistion which .was i.lantied to help, :' ' ,' ',' " ' t wavy, thick and InstrtHis. Jloots l'har- Fi.r chapped hands, Victory Cream, .10 cents at Hoot's Pharmacy. 1-3-0 Jt-l!Jl Hall & Farwell SPECIAL 50c LUNCH FOR MONDAY Sirloin Steak Mashed Potato Pread and IJulter Coffee, Tea or .Milk Devil's Cake with Whipped Cream Something hot every night Supper time. at abate racial animosities aroused by the World war, The exposition which will continue until Nov. 12 consists of exhibits showing by pictures, models and living figures the various industrial, artistic, scientific and historical contributions made to American civilization by immigrants and tlrt ir descendant's."-. Daily, features will be pag eants, concerts, tableaux and other living presentations of the story of the immi grant. School children who have been drilleil for weeks will have an imjiortant part of this branch of the exposition Tonight there will 1m a pageant repre senting the . arrival of immigrants in America and on each succeeding day of the exposition pageants will be given showing just what each group has accom plished. On the closing night, Nov. 1'2. all will unite in a demonstration for a "Fnited America." The idea of the cxjosition came from the late Franklin K. Lane, secretary of the interior in the Wilson' administration. The state and city educational authorities undertook promotion of the event and ex tensive research has been made. ' Nearly COO programs of music and pag eantry have been presented within recent weeks by public school pupils and teachers and thousands of essays have been writ ten by school children learing on what im migrants have done for America as well as what America has done for them and their children. macy sells it vertisement. on money back plan. Ad- Prices Are .Oowir Spirits Are Up ET out the old hammer and saw. . Prices VJ. on building materials are down way down. We're glad. So are you. ; - Come on in. Let us surprise you with our figures for your requirements and especially on Bird's Art Craft Roof, Ted or green slate surface, tile design. Art-Craft is probably the best buy on the market today. It's durable, fire-safe and mighty attractive. SAVES money on first cost, the cost of laying, " - and the cost of labor. The ideal roofing, right over the old wooden shingles or on new buildings. We know Art-Craft and we back it to the limit. Let's do business together. BIRD & SON. inc. (CttHuhcd 1795) Et WtlpoU. Mm ' FOR SALE BY Holden & -Martin Lumber Company If you want a Gun, Am munition or Supplies, call on H. M. WOOD The Sporting Goods Man , NEED $31,00(T FOR KEENE HOSPITAL Kecne Drive Had Netted $10:?.71 up to Iast Kvcning Final 1 Sports Monday. KEENE. N. II.. Oct. 20. The grand tot.il for the $22,.N)0 fun.l fir lhe new community hospital in Kecne last night reached $l!i'5,!)71. Three davs remain to raise the balance, .pl.t MM). The total during the' last two days amounted to X44.717. ,The men's teams raised $12,720. The women's tenuis! $l(S.(K."i. The execu lve committee .ff5.(l."S, and the county i"!). 2.4 Final reports are to be made Mon day .night at the closing banquet. MAY, KAISK IMUNKIXG AGE. r ! ErifilLsli" Agitating ' Prohibition of Li quor To All Under-IS. , ; I LONDON. Oct. 2!). A movement is ruder -way - in England to prohibit the .'ale of all intoxicants to any person un der the age of IS years instead of'Jrt as at present. 11; rx tition to that effect, signed by thousands of teachers, has been presented to the home secretary, and temperance reformers are pressing parlia ment for a bill dealing with this ques tion. Attention is called to the fact that the mother country is behind the domin ions' in such restrictions. In Australia, the age limit for the sale of intoxicants has been fixed at -18,- and in New Zea land, Tasmania, Ontario and Nova Sco tia at 21. r In Fiance, Poland and Czccho-Slovakia the age i; IS, in Sweden, 17. DAVID LAWRENCE LIFTS THE VEIL . - ..-.-. - FAMOUS WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT WRITES FRANKLY THE TRUE STORY OF . ' What the Armeiiant Confers ace Is All About ' . ... . ' -v ' i, l . . s Exclusively for A 12 0 jlp rattleboro Keformei Much mystery has been thrown about the real reason why spokes men of the World Powers will gather in .Washington, November ' 11th. . ,..-., '. ' j '"'-"' - '''- , ' " . In a series of six interesting dispatches Mr: Lawrence . tells fo;r the first time, in plain words, the amazing background and underlying purposes of the conference.;; '- - ;v .' '.'''', ? " He also makes clehr how the event is of vital import not merely to the "higli brow," diplomatist and war 'expert but to the average, "man and woman' of America., ' ;. . . , ' ' Read the series and be prepared to follow your newspaper accounts of the conference as it progresses. The first story will appear in - J The Rrattleboro Reformer on Oct. 31st. s