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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, November 16, 1921, Image 2

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Whs Bxnitlthm Utfctmtx
Will the Disarmament Conference Take Up This Situation? By MORRIS
Published Every Evening
Except Sunday at
The American Building Annex,
Main Street,
Brattleboro, Vermont.
Address All Communications to
The Reformer.
Portland Woman Just
Seemed to Be Wasting
Away Day by Day
'I was in such a critical condition with
ik indication of ever being able to rally
again that my relatives gave up all hope
of ine; but thanks to this wonderful Tan
lac, I have gotten my health Itaok and
am well and strong again," said Mrs.
William Barry, .'17 Washington Ave.,
Portland. Me.
"Mv awful condition was due to an
attack of influenza and pneumonia, fol
lowing an operation. I was just wasting
away every day and it seemed to me the
end was pretty close at hand.
'"I have never known anything as mar
velous as the way ianlae built me up. I
am just like a different woman, eating
anything I want, sleeping like a child
and have taken on ten ptinds in weight.
All my life I suffered more or less from
stomach trouble, but all that is over."
Tanlac is sold in Brattleboro by the
liiat t leboro Drug Co.. Albert Sehroeder,
Londonderry, Yf., and M. (J. Williams,
Putney, t. Advertisement.
Farm Produce
We will buy at the mar
ket price for cash the
following :
Potatoes, maple syrup,
yellow eye beans, pea
beans and fresh eggs.
No consignment too
large or too small for us
to handle.
Only By Expert Examination
ran the needs of the eyes be determined.
To choose classes Indiscriminately from a
lot of ready mades is a crime against tfae
eyes. If yonr sight is not all it should
be, if you have headaches and eye strain
yon need glass-. Come and let us five
you our expert eye sen Ice. No other is
" s
needs the
offered by
Years of experience have
equipped our specialists to
render prompt, accurate in
surance service, for this is a
Fire Insurance Agency.
H. E. Taylor & Son
Insurance Agency Crattleboro, Vt.
Two-ton load for
New York City
Early:-Next-Week. -LOUIS
I AIT.KX. Tel. 5Sfi-V
Single Copies Three Cents
One Week
r.iKnreen lcdu
One Month
One Year
Seventy-Five Cents
tight Dollars
Entered in the postoffice at Brattleboro i as
second class matter.
The Reformer Telephone Number is
For Business Office and Editorial Rooms.
Member of The Associated Prett.
TTi Arwiaird Press is exclusively en
titled to the use for publication of all news
despatches credited to it and not otherwise
credited in this paper and also the local news
published herein.
t,-,.-:., ,lv.rtUltio-Him of oaoer. 50 cents
an inch for first insertion, 30 cents an inch
for each subsequent insertion. Limited space
on first page at double rates.
C n n f . a nn a nol irat ion.
Classified advertisements Five cents a line
first insertion with 50 per cent discount for
each subsequent insertion without change of
codv. Minimum charge 20 cents. Cash with
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 toot oi tocai
Tt is 'the aim of the management to assure
fffi.'li-nt service in the delivery of the paper
each night, and it solicits the co-operation of
subscribers to that end. Prompt reports shouid
be given of each failure to receive the paper
on the morning following the omission, in
oerson. bv teleuhone or postal card, thus en
abling the cause of the error to be promptly!
and Accurately discovered and the proper rem-1
ecly immediately appiiea. it is oniy oy tins;
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 W.
Cleaveland, S. L. Purinton (Esteyville),
Brooks House Pharmacy, Allen's Depot News
stand, Gilbert J. Pollica, 297 South Main St.
(Fort Dummer district).
West Brattleboro, J. L. Stockwell.
East Dummerston, 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, IT. H., Mrs. W. Streeter.
Hinsdale, N. H., W. H. Lyman.
Greenfield, Mass., Greenfield News Co.
Greenfield, Mass., C. A. Hays.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 10, 1021.
German soldiers, directed by allied f
ticers, have just finished the Herculean
task of demolishing all the fortifications
of Heligoland, the mighty fortress iu the
North Sea that the allies found impreg
German soldiers-, working under French
engineers, have set about the reconstruc
tion of ruined cities in the war zone of
northern Fiance. They are lent by the
German government for this labor, and
draw their pay from Germany. Their
work is credited to the German repara
tions account.
France is accepting German materials
for construction, as well as German la
bor, and crediting it likewise as part of
the German indemnity.
All this constitutes the best kind of rep
reparation. It is appropriate morally
and economically. The Germans are un
doing their war work with their own
hands, and the lesson "cannot but sink
home to them and to all others who have
dreamed of aggression or may dream of
it now and hereafter. And they are pay
ing their war obligations in the only way
they can pay them now, and in the one
way that does not invite German ruin
and the incidental ruin of Germany's
It is about time that it was recognized
more generally that the bulk of interna
tional war debts will have to be paid in
this way not in gold, but in labor and
goods if they are paid at all in time to
do the present generation any good.
"The battle of beer will end in the sen
ate on Nov. IS," writes a Washington
correspondent. On that date the senate
will vote on the "anti-beer bill." It is
expected to pass with a safe majority.
The public seems reconciled to such
disposition of the matter. Or rather, the
public seems determined on it. Con
gress merely echoes that feeling and
makes it official.
Such a law is in itself a pretty con
vincing answer to critics who maintain
that the sentiment of the country is not
really "dry," and who seek to give the
impression that the whole nation spends
most of its waking hours in a quest for
booze. Ileer is the least objectionable
form of intoxicating liquor, and if a ma
jority of the people wanted liquor at all
., , , , I
they would want beer, and if they wanted ,
beer congress would not dare to refuse it, J
whether for "medicinal purposes" or as
an undisguised beverage.
As for the ."medicinal" argument, fe
seem to take it seriously. It is generally
held that whatever really curative effects
there may be in beer will be found in it
just the same if its alcoholic content is
kept down to the Volstead percentage.
"Near-beer" will be available as usual.
Beer of pre-prohibition strength would
inevitably have led to many abuses ifjA,M? be is a competent man with a wide
,. . T, . . . circle of friends. It is to be doubted,
sold as medicine. If such beer is ever to hmvever if Le Avill have the fiea to Lim.
come back, it had better come without
any camouflage.
The Red Cross annual roll call began
on Armistice day and continues for two
week. This is the period in which the
great society for relief makes its yearly
appeal for funds. There should be little
need to advertise the cause. What the
Red Cross has done, and what it keeps
right on doing every day in the year are
well known to the people of America and
to all the world. It may be that because
of the hard times there will be a temp
tation to forego subscriptions even to this
popular and most deserving society, but
a moment's "! consideration'- should - be
, - , , - , ,
enough to alter any such frame of mind.
-- . '' -WV--- ...V.-- .
if 8 1hIW '
Just because times are hard the Red!
Cross, like every other organization for
relief and mercy, will have more to do
than ever, and will need more to do with.
"All you need is a heart and a dollar!"
It is surely an unprofitable game and
it must be getting to be a bit monotonous
for the Bellows Falls strikers to assemble
in the square three times a day for the
sake of making a few jeering remarks
to the non-uuion paper makers. Now
that the line has been drawn so sharply
between jeers and intimidation it must
necessitate a more discriminating choice
of language.
A hunter in Maine was peppered with
bird shot recently because his hat was
taken for a partridge. The Bennington
hunter who got a bullet between his toes
must wonder what they took his foot for.
Strange things come to pass in these
days. A certain southern senator gets
excited because, he alleges, Negroes were
shot and hanged without trial during the
A few snow shovels were brought out
from their summer retreats yesterday,
but most people waited and let Old Sol
do the work,
Central and northern Vermont reports
a foot or so of enow. It must make the
going a little hard for the Canadian tour
ists. New York Times Headline: Birth con
trol raid made by police. It's getting so
it's just one raid after another.
Marshal Foch has not really tasted
Boston hospitality unless he was served
with Boston beans.
The Attorney Generalship.
(Bennington Banner.
Since the office of attorney general was
established in Vermont in 11M)4, no one
has held the place over four years. The
late Clarke C. Fitts set the precedent by
declining a re-election at the end of two
terms and his successors have followed
his example. Frank C. Archibald, the
present attorney general, is in the midst
of his second term and some people are
beginning to wonder who will take his
place should he decline to run again next
year, 'lhere is every reason to believe
that he can be rM.iorte,i if he desires it
but if he shouldn't so desire it probably
not b? impossible to fill the place.
i . r ii l . . . l r 1 ......
'lie tn i nose nnu is suspecieu oi ci (iiiii
being willing to be a candidate is J. Kolfe
Searlcs of St. Johnsbury, a well-known
lawyer of that part of the state and
former chairman of the' Republican state
committee. All the Vermont attorney
generals have been from the southern
counties except the late Ilufus E. Brown
of Burlington. Not once has the office
been filled from the whole northeast part
of the state. The geography argument is
.calculated to help Mr. Searles a little
. ;.. i . ... :u
Do Your Buying at Home.
(Burlington Free Tress.)
How to secure a Greater Vermont is
one of the problems we are all discuss
ing at this time with renewed interest.
If we all bought what we need out of the
state, manifestly all of our industries
would languish and our merchants would
go out of business. Therefore, we should
all buy at home instead of sending to
Boston or New York stores for the same.
The question is. why should we not all
study how to buy more of our necessi
ties at home, and thus keep the money
t represented in circulation in Vermont?
i The Free Press has been conducting an
investigation into the matter of our large
- hotels buying more farm products in Ver-
nV and the ..result , are presented in
.an interesting and helpful article in an-
other column. If we all study how to iu-
crease our purchases in Vermont, instead
of outside of the state we shall help to
ensure a Greater Vermont. I
Apples for FoHi.
(Rutland letter in Manchester Union.)
Urattlclioro, which keeps a record of
prominent personages passing throuuh
that town, which is the terminus of th
West l.tiver branch of tin Central Yer-
tnont railroad- and boasts f a union
station in which the C V. and Boston
Aim litniv itf niri-i, tiLmt-vi nuiiui-i
ray to its halo last week when a resi
dent sent a box of Mcintosh red apples
to Marshal l'ocli in Boston. The ap
ples won first prize in the boved 'apple
clas at the show in Concord. N. H.
(Montpelier Argus.)
The president of the union paner
makers in Bellows Falls was found guilty!
ot nmm uau m oy k J rv ,u i mt own
ast week He evidently could not in -
timidate the jurv and the ease will prob -
ablv be a great did in clearing up matters
in Bellows Kalis. It is not known who-
ther a similar condition obtains in Wil -
:t !.- i ..j..,i;,(.f r.r- 1
1 .A 1- A 1 A i
in ...Mw-iuin
that a man has a right to work if the
union says that he shall not.
t intl 1III11.-I1UI, W .V-
Whu's a Fuddle?
(Hutland Herald.)
W do not consider the following from;t,nv university, and a sword from the
the Brattleboro Reformer exactly accord
ing to the political Hoyle :
The genial Abe Foote came and went
Thursday without disturbing the imlitical
puddle here very much.
In the language of the smoking room,
where does the Reformer get that "pud
dle" tuff? Is the Vermont tor the Brat
tleboro) political pool so turbid and its
bottom so muddy as to warrant the
They Sometimes Develop Strange Freaks.
(Burlington Free Press.)
It would be a strange freak of political
fortune if the realization of a farmer
candidate for governor of Vermont in
! should binue on such cort'.imrai iv
trivialities as liovine tuberculosis and
the adequacy of telephone service in the
southern end of the thamplain alley.
Miss Jane Henderick, assistant freight
traffic manager of the French line of New
York, is believed to be the only woman
traffic manager of a transoceanic steam
ship company. Miss Henderick super
vises and directs the movement of freight
of all the French line vessels plying be
tween France, Spam, Germany and the
Baltic ports and New York and the Gulf.
And He Did!
Frotected by George Matthew Adams
Today's Events
The National Municipal league will
mejt in Chicago today for its annual eon-
j The National Fraternal congress today
' wlebl.a(.s the thirty-fifth anniversary of
its founding.
Indiana tire fighters will gather in
Indianapolis today for their second an
nual convention and tire fighting college.
The University of California is to be
the meeting place today of the second an
nual intercollegiate conference of wo
men's councils of colleges and univer
sities of the Western states.
The apical of the miners' union from
the injunction issued by Judge Anderson
f lmliauaporis applying to the checkoff
, ' .irsche.luled tor a hearing today
; ? ! .: , ,... ,f ..fnw ..t
.tue ultwl Mat(s Lourt vf Appeals at
j Clarence Howland. of atskill, N. l .,
contain and organizer of the first lart-
mouth oolloie fKtlaIl team is to be
4.1 u
presente.i a nver loving cup iwiaj, u.c
Moth anniversary of Dartmouth s first
lniercoiicgiaie contest.
At Washington today Marshal Foch
is to receive the honorary fgree of doc
tor of canon and civil laws from George-
Jesuit institutions of America.
In The Day's News.
John Wallace Riddle, who is reported
to be slated for appointment as ambas
sador to Argentina, has had a long and
varied career in the United States dip
lomatic service. As long ago as lN'S.'i he
entered the service as secretary of the
legation to Turkey. Seven years at Con
stantinople was followed by two years as
secretary of the legation to Russia. From
the Russian capital he was transferred
to Egypt and in 1!H). be was promoted
1 to the pot of minister to Roumania and
Serbia. I lis last post in the diplomatic
I service was as ambassador to Russia,
1 which he held from to RX)'.). Ml'
Riddle is a native of Philadelphia and a
graduate of Harvard. For three years
he attended the Columbia Law School
and then went abroad to study interna
tional law, history and diplomacy. Since
his retirement from the diplomatic serv
ice he Las resided in St. Paul.
Today's Anniversaries.
NaiKdeon's victory at Areola, by
which the French became mas
of Italy.
Moses Cleaveland, founder
city of Cleveland, died at Canter-
burv, Conn. Born there, Jan. 1.1),
. 17.14.
1S2.T Henry G. Davis. U. S. senator
from West Virginia and Demo
cratic nominee for vice president
in lt04, born in Baltimore. Died
March 11, lttHi.
Timothy Dwight, president of Yale
university, born at Norwich, Conn.
Died May 2(1, RUfi.
1ST0 -The duke of Wellington resigned
"the British premiership.
1S4S !The palace of the pope in Rome
was besieged by the. ttnpulace.
JSOti The Pan-American Medical con
gress met in the city of Mexico,
1010 For the first time in Italy's his-
rory. a woman lawyer pieaucu in
One Y'ear Ago Today.
The assembly of the league of nations
decided on secret sessions.
Disorders followed the resignation of
the Venizelos cabinet in Greece.
Today's Birthday.
Rear Admiral Joseph Strauss, U. S. X.,
born at Mount Morris, N. Y, 00 years
ago today.
,Edward Morgan, postmaster of New
YV-rk city, born at Marshall, Mich., XJ
venrs ns'n todnv.
i t. t t i rt x. i- 'recess periods remained bv himself.
hUhon iV ntf rnL5tC,s:V aviii McXab. c hief defense connsol,
v r ." Ht J,.U that there was a possibility of the
1 Ion. ur. uooert li. 1 .rotf . iipnf pnnnt-
" . , " .
s-overnor of Alberta, born at Strathroy,
Ont., 70 years ago today.
Prof. William G. Howard of Harvard,
president of the Modern Language Asso -
ciation of America, born at North Eas-
ton, Mass., 53 years ago today.
As down the slope a pilgrim wends, where" every bramble scores him,
' he rather dreads to meet old friends their conversation bores him. Few
gaze uton him and exclaim: "You're looking hunkydory ! You have the
same old stalwart frame, -our locks are far from hoary! Your tp is bold,
your back unenrved, you Mill are spry and handy; you certainly are well
preserved, you surely are a dandy!" Few talk in such a pleasant strain
when on the pike they meet you; your aspect seems to cause them iin, and
with a sigh they greet you. "And so you're bald," they grimly -say, "who
oiicp had raven tresses; and your complexion, sallow-gray, your breaking up
confesses. And you are bent, oh Gaffer Jones, you're doped with pills and
lotion; we hear the creaking of your bones when they are set in motion.
When last we saw you. years ago, you were the living wonder, and you could
lay the fighters low, and pin the wrestlers under. You hobble o'er the paving
stones, your face is most forbidding; your knees are spavined. Gaffer Jones,
your feet are always skidding." The pilgrim, in his weary walk, would have
no old friends present, for that's the way old comrades talk, and it's a way
Copyright by George Matthew Adams
With Now a Comment and Then
Only a Caption.
The Call of the Hills.
Twas a bright October morning,
We didn't stop for frills;
A doughnut a cup of coffee
And we're off upon the hills.
We went straight up the prominence
The highest one in town ;
By noon we'd reached the summit
And were resting looking down.
"See that round hill over yonder,
Bight over that old lane.'
One hundred years ago there
Stood. the village'of Newfane.
Thatsone is up in Marlboro ;
Bong ago 'twas named Hogback,
And that one in the distance
Is the sentinel old Haystack.
Over in New Hampshire
In line with that black rock.
On the farther range of mountains
Ixtoms up Monadnock.
And just beyond that tall tree,
The one that stands alone.
You see the South Branch valley
And in it lies our home.
If you're a true Vermonter
Through your breast 'twill send a thrill
When vou look upon the splendor
Of oid West Putney hill.
There's Stratton hill and Deer hill
And Cook hill on the south ;
Ilills.all along the valley
Till you reach West river's mouth."
Our hills are steep, our valleys deep ;
We've not much level land ;
But 'twas grand inspiring scenery
That Mother Nature planned.
The West may have its prairies. -"
For some they may bring thrills;
But for uplift, inspiration.
Give "us Vermont's green hills.
J. E. M.. South Newfane, Vt.
A Seven-Point Buck.
Ferdinand Buck has been a sufferer
the past week from a carbuncle with
seven points. Millville. Dial.
e. . . i .
Someone compla.ns that a baby costs
almost as much as an automobile. Well,
the baby lasts longer anyway. Fitchburg
But a baby has to be retired every
Try Again.
Items rather shy. but we will try.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Bill Williams, a
fine 10-pound girl. Eureka Times-Echo.
Yes, Tulip. Football Is a Brutal Game.
fltfuinrik 1 Inron llflil tlin 11 W( trtfi fill
right foot broken Mondav night. George t10 yesterday against Jeremiah T. Carey
had been practicing football and wis tak- individually and as president of the Inter
im; a bath after the scrimmage when he t"'"al Bmtherhocd .f Pulp, Sulphite
slipped and fell. Wathena Times. aml Raper Mill Workers: James Ryan.
A Blue Ribbon G ripper,
Mrs. Carl Griggs says she has had the
grip every winter without a skip for nine employes in picketing and in alleged in
years and' comes near dying every time. teiference with the operation of the cm
South Brown's Creek item. I iany's mills, particularly at Corinth, since
J last May.
Why "Except"? Aren't These "Dry"! Supreme Court Justice McPhillips yes
Figures? terdav granted an injunction against the
c, .. .. , defendants, restraining them from picket
Stat. sties are dry except, perhaps, ;,, or in anv way int,.rft.rin;I with tht.
when they show that American tourists ( omlI1i;-.n employes of the International
spent S.,., (KIJUKMI in Quebec last sum- ,,,,,)ai ,v whjlc ,j10 ,ir,.S(,nt action is MM)ll.
mer. It." P. M., in Springfield I nton. ;ne
Ezra, Hunt Up That Old Copy of "How
, Dry I Am."
Gentlemen : Please send me your com
plete catalog of samples cornet parts,
Could you furnish me a couple pieces
that's very effective and full of sorrow for
1. by the cornet? If so, please send prices on "'"'nns i me .New i.ngiaml M,Kv
lasters same. I'd like to get the saddest to be associat. jm was held in Buckland
had. Yours truly, etc.-Lctter received 11 vesterday. I he meeting r.f this as; -f
tl.0'1... : .i..T.. iciation has usually been held hi Green-
Onlv 20 of Herb Frank's relatives -ate
dinner with them Sunday Sweet Home
Mucf Kava Kvrkr o t -iflF Qitmia f T Trli;
.. ,. . .... ... , , .
Aint Modern Athletics Wonderful?
"Mie leaneu iorwaru, nugging nerseii
with crossed legs.
ith wufil Infra I- ratti I nnpnil
'Twixt Land and Sea.
This Is the Life.
The boys are sure enjoying life now
the trapping season has begun in earnest
and Ole man skunk is an easy victim
The girls at school sniff at some of the
Unmistakable odors, but who cares r
Aurora News-Record
Pi-obable Arbnckle Will Face Fair Sex
at His Trial.
SAN FRANCISCO. ' Nov. 10 The
end of the second day in the manslaughter
trial ot Uoscoe U. (Fatty) Arbuckle saw
11 'temporary jurors iu the box. five of
them women.
The question's did not differ materially
from those asked at the opening of the
trial Monday.
Arbuckle remained almost aloof. He
did not consult with "ounscl pnd at the
jury being finally selected by tonight.
tl un . 1 1 i
iiv iur ii iu hit- iv a air an ir tiv - t .i, x M ,
wives and some of them have children old Britlsn ords lyn," meaning
wh0f they aid, enjoyed the Arbuckle "late" and "din" meaning "town," pos-
motion pictures. j gibly because until recent times the
( .,7" . .. . ...'southern side of the. river Thames
Special trains can be lured on English
railways at a cot4. of five dollars a mile. Ra3 Prfticaiiy swamp. .
J Ice P3?a
I was late for suppir agen last nite,
and I started to set down at my place as
if nuthing was the matter, thinking may
be it inite make pop think nuthing was.
Orty it dident, him saying. Never mind sit
ting down jest yet. Dident distinkly
tell you not to dare to be late agen for at
leest a week?
Yes sir. but G pop. gosh, it was the
funniest thing, you awt to of bin there,
pop, wate till you beer about it, pop, I
Well how long do I heff to wait? sed
Meening go abed and tell it if it was
so funny. Wich I started -to. - saying.
Well, yon see nie and Puds Simkins and
I'roy Shoostrr was wawking along and
G pop. do you know that tire plug down
at the corner?
I know it inuimately, am I sipposed to
laff now ? sed pop.
No sir, not yet, I sed. well me ar.d Puds
Simkins and I.eroy Shorter -was wawkins
along and we started to see who could
spred their legs and jump over the fire
plug without tontchirg. and ferst I did
it, and then Puds Simkins did it and then,
'Beroy Shooster did it. and none of in
toutched so we started t sv who could
do it with one hand behind their back)
and ferst I did it and then Puds Simkins
did it and then Beroy Shooster did it,
and none of us dident toutch.
Is this ware I. laff? sed pop, and T sed.
No sir, not yet. G pop you awt to of
brn there, it certeny was funny, and then
we started to see who could d it with
Intth hands behinds their back, and ferst
I did it that way and then Puds Simkins
did it that way and then Beroy Shooster
did it that way, and none of us dident
toutch even that way.
Is that the funny part? sed pop, and I
sed". No sir, and pop sed. Well at a ruff
r7i iiiair im, oil liure ii will
tak to finish this book?
Ony about 20 minutes. I sed.
Sit down and eat your suppir, sed p ip.
Wich I did. the werst part being nrn
beef and cabbage and the best part being
cimiimin bun.
Seeks to Recover SirWMiOf) Strike Dam
ages from Union Officials.
GLENS FALLS, N. Y.. Nov. IT,. The
1 International Pamr Co. began legal ac-
organizer of the last-named organization.
and about .'.(H) other union officials and
strikers to recover $1,"(I.(KM) for damages
alleged to have been caused bv s-trikinsr
Shelburne FalLs Farmers to Charge Nine
Cents a Quart in Rostun.
10. A meeting of the New England Milk
i lit-io. inn it a iM'iieveii r.iorf cmia ar-
V-"1 il tu'ai. nparep the farui5nS
d.4 F " . TrP V?" Jo hear
j the discussions which were led by, Mr.
j After much discussion it was voted t
I keep the price of milk the same !s last
I month of nine cents delivered to U.tn.
'iis pneo hobls good until Jan. 1. The
. : . e I. A n
next meetinsi of the association will ha
held in January to decide what later ac
tion can be taken in the price of milk at
that time.
Wholesale Opticians Think Thcv Disfigure
"the Face.
ROCHESTER. N. Y.. Nov. 10. The
American Association of Wholesale Opti
cians at its semi-annual meeting here
yesterday authorized the apitointincnt of
a committee to urge on the public the
wearing of eyeglasses suited in style to
the occasion on which they ere worn.
It was the sense of the convention that
shell rims, for instance, were not ir.iur
either for evening or street wear, and it
j ,s prottoscd to carry on a campaign to ini-
' Irss th'H view on the public. Rims were
aid to be going out. of style. They were
said to disfigure the face.
, Derivation of "London."
The derivation of the name "Lon
don" is obscure. Some authorities
believe It to be a combination of the
at: rt
rain -Oil'

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