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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, December 14, 1921, EARLY MAIL EDITION, Image 9

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I THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, 'WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11: 1921.
9
THE RAZOR THAT
SHARPENS ITS OWN BLADES
ii 1 1'
V.Hri L'lli1''! T"i 1
jww. j-vn'w nil,
I I
t
S1 1
Cai U.. -1
iJM
I JSC
Silver plated razor atrop, year' a aupptr
tvti cl) im n o inia if-if- 11-rv-M st-v -v-- r-:
J. . -JLJJL AO JLULCLO tLJLJL XXJ3L JJLLCJJL EtS
is
I ii CI 11 73liiy
stropped blade with this razor. Morning
r after morning he enjoys the same comfortable
shave. The Valet AutoStrop Razor strops,
shaves and cleans without removing the blade.
Saves money on blades every month in the
year. Come in and ask for a demonstration
today. It will settle one or more of your gift
problems. A variety of attractive sets $5.00
to $25.00.
CHAS. F. VI ANN
IIRATTLEBORO, VERMONT
TEE. 08 -MAIN
Juat at few atrokaa
on the atrefpthe
blade ia keen again
Yeast Vliamm Tablets
Greatest Beauty Secret
hollow
cheeks ' r
SKINNY JAW Ss 1
SCRAWNY NECK tf
UCtV
Shoulders
rtT
CHEST
,-JA?W T '
THROAT f
SHOULDERS
PIUMP
BUST
Banishes Skin Eruptions, Puts On Firm
Flesh, Strengthens the Narvcs
and Increases Energy.
Thin or nm-down folks who want to quickly
Ret some good, firm, solid flesh on their bone,
fill out the hollows and (sunken chocks with
strong, healthy tissues and build up increased
energy and vitality should try taking two of
Mastin's tiny yeast VITA M ON Tablets with
their meals. Mastin's V1TAMON Tablets con
tain highly concentrated yeast vitimines as well
aa the two other still more important vitatnines
(Fat soluble A and Water soluble C), all of
which Science says you must have to be strong,
well and fully developed. They banish pimples,
boils and skin eruptions as if by m3gi'
strengthen the nerves, build up the body with
firm flesh and tissue and often completely
rejuvenate the whole system. You run no
risk of causing gas or upsetting the stomach.
If you are thin, pale, haggard, drawn looking
or lack energy and endurance tak Mastin's
VITAMON two tablets with every meal.
IMPORT ANT1 While the remarkable health
building value of Mastin's VITAMON Tablets
have been clearly and positively demonstrated
in cases of lack of energy, nervous troubles,
anemia, indigestion, constipation, 6kin erup
tions, poor complexion and a generally weak
ened physical and mental condition, they should
. not be used by anyone who OBJECTS to having
their weight increased to normal. Do not accept
. imitations or substitutes. You can get Mastin's
VITAMON Tablets at all good druggists.
HASTIM'ST
THE ORIGJKAt
AND
CENUINE
YEAST
VITAMINE
TABLET
Are Positively Guaranteed
to Put On Firm Flesh,
Clear the Skin and Increase
Energy .When Taken. With
Every Meal or Money Back
nrrrK ii r v" ii ii it tJ'irr
a n wi ' n i
iium m
ii .m t tmi,i-r,-M turn i Mi iiUmf
Useful Gifts at
THE
WNCfiSTR
STORE
You will be surprised at the" completeness of our stock
and every gift a useful gift at a reasonable price.
0
Christmas Suggestions for Men
Winchester Rifles
Shotguns
Fishing Tackle
Pocket Knives
Winchester Flashlights
Ice Skates
Razors
Tools
Father and Son Pocket Knife Set
A double compartment box contains a knife for the
boy, and one for dad.
Christmas Suggestions for Women
Scissors
Shears
Household Cutlery
Percolators
Vacuum Bottles
Casseroles
Carving Sets
Electric Toasters
Christmas Suggestions for Children
Roller Skates
Ice Skates
Winchester .22 Cal. Rifles
Snow Shovels
Wagons
Kiddie Kars
Skis
Sleds
You can shop here for the whole family. Come in and
see how completely we can supply you.
Robbins & Cowles, Inc.
IViMCHESTER
V. (TOM
KJSSi
NATIONAL GUARD
GROWS RAPIDLY
General Carter Predicts
- 160,000 Before End of
Fiscal Year
SEES DEFICIENCY!
IN APPROPRIATION
Available Funds Provide for 122,()00 Men
Bureau 3Iay Not Be Able to Kecog
nize Additional Units Growing In
New England.
AYASIIIXGTON", Dec. 14 Rapid pro
gress in the rebuilding of the nation 's
second line of defense the National
Guard was made during the last fiscal
year, says the annual report today of
the chief of the militia bureau, under
signature of Brigadier General Jesse
Mcl. Carter, retired. On last June 30,
the report says, the guard numbered 113,-
630 with 331 organizations allotted, but
not yet organized.
On, the basis of expansion during last
year, General Carter estimated that be
fore the end of the current fiscal year
the guard would number 160,000 men, or
some 10.000 more than in the regular
army. Pointing out that available tunds
for this year provide for only 122,000
men, the report says that unless in
creased appropriations are allowed
"tliue will be trouble ahead" for the
militia bureau,
Ais existing law prescribes the pay of
the guardsmen, Gcneral Carter says
there appears to be no way to avoid cre
ation of a deficiency except by refusing
to recognize additional imits duly or
ganized under provisions of the law.
"Such action." he add-, "will surely
cause bitter feelings and charges of bad
faith: it will crush the present rising
tide in the organization of our second
line of defense."
Appended to the report are statements
from armv corps area officers as to pro
gress in organizing guard units in the
various corps. Col. L. C. Sherer, at Bos
ton, says the "prospects are bright for
additional units to be presented rap
idly" in the first corps area, compris
ing the New England states.
THAT REMINDS ME
HINSDALE. N. II.
Hoger Holland is working in Beverley.
Mass.
Wolfred Dclphy of Mcriden, Conn., vis
ited relatives recently.
Orren C. Uobertsou is in Boston and
New York thi week.
.Mr. and Mrs. Harold S. Garfield are in
New York, for a few days
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wood of Ashuelot
are guests at O. C. Robertson s.
Mrs. 1 4. X. Stearns is visiting rela
tives in Brockton and Medford, Mass.
Louis Levasseur shot a buck last Fri
day and William R. Rowers shot one
Sunday.
, Mr. aud MrOkvixR,U. Ulton, vis
ited relatives in Kcene Saturday and
Sundav.
Mrs. C. A. ;ray entertained the knit
ting club in her home Thursday after
noon, Dec. 8.
Mrs. George F.stcv expects to go soon
to Kcene. where she will remain tor the
winter with her brother.
Miss .losie Redding, who ha been at
her home here several weeks, has re
turned to Gloucester, Mass.
Mrs. Ralph White and son have re
tinned home after a few weeks' visit
with relatives in Yonkers, X. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Robertson
plan to start next week for Florida,
where they will spend the winter.
James Brown of the Lincoln Automo
bile Co. of Detroit, Mich., was a recent
guest of .Mr. aud Mrs. John Watkins.
Mrs. W. S. Kimball, who has been ill.
is improved. Mrs. J. Sophie Hale, trained
nurse, who cared for her, has returned
to her home in Greenfield. Mass.
A meeting of the Men's club of the
First Congregational church will be hell
in the church vestry Friday evening at
7.4.3 o'clock, for a general social time.
At the next regular meeting of Court;
Ashuelot. F. of A., Dec. 21, there will be
election of officers. The second in the
scries of card games also will be played.'
The l.orne-Fllwyn Stock Co., which
has for the past several years anoeared
in the town hall, will' re-appear there
(his week Thursday and Friday eve
nings. The W. C. T. C met with Mrs. J. II.
Sargent Tuesday afternoon. The sub
ject of the program was Work Among
the Indians. Indian legends and Indian
music were used.
The fol!ov-ii!r officers were elected at a
recent meeting of Golden Rule lodge of
Masons. Tubal K. lliggin", master: Wil
liam II. Booth, senior warden; Harold
S. Garfield, junior warden: Fred W. Col
ton, treasurer; Edalbert J. Temple, sec
retary. Harlan Amidon has iMiuglit of William
Skas the fruit store stock and fixtures
which the latter has conducted several
months. Mr. Amidon plans to continue
the sale of fruits, candy, etc. Mr. Sy
kas is undecided as. to what he will do.
A meeting of the Farm Bureau was
held in the selectmen's room last Friday
afternoon, when James A. Rurrington,
ountv club leader, and Miss Winifred
M. Tavlor. home demonstration agent.
were present and organized the year's
vork in home economics.
. WEST DOVER
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton, were business
visitors in North Adams, Mass., Satur
day .
The telephone lines are now in com
mission again after being out of .order
nearVv a week. lo all appearaiices.
judging by the looks of some of the tele
phone poles, a gentle breeze would soon
put the lines out of use agai i.
s
Read The Reformer Advertisements Today
LOGICAL ADVICE!
Strike at the root of weak
ness is logical advice to
those rundown in vitality.
Scott's Emulsion
nourishes the body,
tones the blood and
helps build strength.
A Scott & BowDf. Bloom field. N. J.
?L 2-21
WS'ffE IK COURT TO XM KMD,
SHE'S 50 IMTERE5TE0.TKM5HS 5
FORGOT TO &UY THE THUM&5 THfcT
3 - M
i I .1 J I
1
M?tT YOU THE JUDGE ll'M THE JUDGE
OFEPR0OMESrjl!5:
WEU.MY FWHER B1ED DETESTED,
UD HE LEFT SEVERN WiTTLC
their executioner::
r- C4
THAT REMINDS ME r
r ynt you to &uY me a
lCTlONTJW.
R. R. LABOR BOARD
CUTS OVERTIME WAGE
Extra Tay After 10 Hours Instead of
Kight Straight Time for
Sunday Labor.
CHICAGO, Pee. 14 Slashing t-xtr:i
day provisions for the first two hours of
overtime after the regular eight-hour
day's work from rules governing railway;
maintenance of way employes, the United.
States railroad labor board has et up aj
sclHHluto. ol Hi Hours a uay hi me reguiur
hourly wage for common lalxirers in new
rules announced last night to replace the
national agreement made under govern
ment control.
The principle of "eight consecutive
hours shall constitute a day's work" is
retained, however, and time and one-half
pay is granted after 10 hours' work.
The new provisions make possible a
10-hour day without penalizing the rail
roads, which were eomivelled under the
federal agreement to pay time and one
half after eight hours. l'ractically all
section gangs work more than eight hours
a day due to time necessary for traveling
to and from the point of operations and.
Decause or i ne seasonal nature oi ine
work making long hours necessary to take
advantage of good weather.
The rules become effective lee. K.
Iteiuoval of the two hours' overtime
penalty was declared by labor board atr
taches to cut many" millions of dollars
from the carriers" annual pay rolls. Nor
mally the new rules would affin-t rs..tKM .
hut at present the force is considerably
less, due to subnormal traffic conditions
and also to the seasonal nature of the
work.
The old national agreement recognized
the 10-hour day in extra or floating gangs
of workmen whose employment is tenu
porary and seasonal, ltegular gangs,
however, were p.kid overtim after f"ight
luMirsfwciiusiftK ,4oii h crititism'. -sixfeiall.
from agricultural sections" where farmers
declared the long hours on the farm were
no inducement compared to shorter hours
I'nder the new rules numerous changes
are made. The number of hours of work
per day may l reduced by mutual agree
ment to avoid reducing forces. The roads
were formerly compelled to pay eight
hours wages a day fur each man employed,
liegular assignment of Sunday and holi
day work no longer draws time and a half
pay. When called for less than a day's
work, however, employes will be paid
three hburs straight time for two hours'
work or less, instead of time'and a half
for the two hours and pro rata time there
after, l'xtra time worked before the
regular day begins will draw time and
one-half as before, but the schedule of
hours being subject to local agreemeut,
such extra pay might be eliminated by
fixing an earlier beginning time.
WOMAN ADMITS
SHOOTING DOCTOR
Mrs.
Raizen Says Glitkstein Wronged
Her on Eve of Her
Wedding.
NKW YORK. Dec. 14. Mrs. Lillian
ltaizen, wife of a I'rooklyn toy manufac
turer, confessed last night, District Attor
ney Lewis of IJrooklyn .said, that she
killed Dr. Abraham Glickstein at hi
office on Bedford avenue, Brooklyn, Sat
urday nignt, ucca.use ne anempieu u as
sault her on the eve of her wedding last
May. ,
Owing to the woman s higti nervous
condition, the district attorney, ques
tioned her only briefly and held her with
out bail for further examination.
Mrs. Kaizen, who is Ht years old, told
the district attorney that she had known
Dr. Glickstein for about eight years and
that she had been "under his influence
most of that time.
About a year ago, she said, she suc
ceeded in breaking the relationship
hue buying her trousseau last spring,
Mrs. Baizen said. Dr. Glickstein tele
phoned her and asked her to come to his
dliee. Believing that his only intention,
was to-apologize for his past conduct, she'
said, she called. The doctor, she told the'
district attorney,, made an improper pro-)
posal and then tried to attack her. but'
she resisted him and left his house in great
mental distress.
Free ! This Week Only
One Package Takhoma Biscuits or Uneedas
with each pound of "
Monadnock Brand Nut Oleomargarine
29c per lb.
Demonstration all this week. Come in and sample
; it It is fine.
J. E. BUSHNELL
94 Elliot Street.
You Need These Every Day
Pliers 40c up
Screw Drivers 15c up
Folding Rules, 6-ft 50c
Nail Hammers $1.00
Snow Shovels, steel . . . 60c
Furnace Scoops ...... $1.25
Ash Sifters 50c 'up
Ash Cans $2.75
Handed Axes '$1.25
Shoe Leather for Tapping.
Thermometers.
Tire Chains.
"EVERYTHING .FOR THE FARM" " X
JOEL M. STEARNS
13 Flat Street Tel. 249
BRATTLEBORO, VT. Greenfield, Mass., Tel. 635
"As Poor as job's I urKey."
"As poor as Job's turkey," a simile
often u;. -1 to Indicate t-xn.-n pover
ty, has reference; to the deplornl R
state to Avhkli Job was reduced, when
cJiveml by God Into the hands of
Saan. "Job's turkey," according to
the popular notion, hnd but one fcath
en In its tail, and wns obliged to lenn
against the fence to gobble. The
originator of the saying apparently
did not realize It would have been
Impossible for Job to possess a turkey,
since that bird Is a native of America.
Thoma Chandler Ilallburton of Nova
Scotia, who used the pseudonym of
"Sam Slick" and, wrote about the
doings of "Samuel Slick of Sllckvllle."
refers to "Job's turkey" In some of his
writings.
VKUY DOUBTFUL .
t-'tlwl Sn vnii want mp to marrv vmi
before Christmas! But have you any
Kilgar Money? Didn't I give you a
diamond cluster ring? ,
Kthcl es, I know, but navel you any
lOiiev left?
December.
Austerely, palely, sternly cold
December comes to round the year;
A snow-wreath on his forehead old,
And in his hand an icy spear!
A hermit white, whose thinning blood
The frost of ae long iuce congealed.
j ne entrance to wnose flowing neuji
The cold has long since phut and nealed
Blent with the -fury f the blast,
His noisy lamentation swells;
His rheumv eve is dimming fast
Anil in hi ln'iinl nre icicles! '
U ARTHUR GOOpKNOUOlI
-..nssi- iJimiu-iKHH-
It Pays a Slate to Advertise.
(New York Herald.)
The (Ireen Mountain state, always
very wideawake, has of late leen particu
larly active in extending information
alNMit Vermont by the liberal use of
printer ink. There are state organiza
tions working to that end and there is a
state magazine, the Vermonter, an at
tractive imLlualion fdled -with interwting
illustrations and well written test. It is
devoted exclusively to revealing in detail
the industrial and agricultural resources
of the state and to presenting Vermont's
strikingly beautiful scenic attractions for
th? siimmor visiter.
Statements calculated to give erron
eous impressions concerning Vermont
farming returns and farm living condi
tions, for instance, have been met not
with recriminations but the presentation
of statistics and facts quite unanswer
able. In regard to climatic conditions the
same method of rebuttal has been pur
sued. For some reason not apparent Ver
mont seems to have been selected as a
favorite target for misrepresentations
with respect to the severity of its winters.
It has been repeated until it became al
most an article of faith with the unin
formed that the state is snow-buried in
winter, with highways blocked, schools
closed, supplies all but unobtainable in the
rural regions and farmhouses snowed in.
To all this the Vermonter replies with
the statement that the people up there
capitalize ' snow when they can get it.
The young folks have lots of fun with it.
but it is not always to lie had. Iast year
Vermonters had to haul snow from shel
tered ravines to provide for toboggan and
feki slides, while the largest city in the
state had to import ice from Montreal.
As to Vermont's isolation, it is 'pointed
out that farmers of the (Jrecn Mountain
state are only eight hours from New
York and six hours from Iloston, to which
they send large quantites of milk every!
day in the ear, winter and summer.
Strangely enough, no small part of the
advertising campaign has had. to be di
rected to dispelling utterly unfounded no
tions about Vermont winters which for
some reason have got abroad. As a mat-,
ter of fact, Vermont winters are just the
hearty. bracing. health-giving cold
weather winters that prevail generally in
those parts of New England which are
away from the ocean influences affecting
the coastal regions. They are an invig
orating tonic.
ermont's advertising campaign will
lienetit all New England, not the Green!
Mountain state alone. Mistakes like1
those about Vermont are more or less
prevalent alwiut agricultural and climatic
conditions in all the New England states.'
The advertising work Vermont is doing
is accomplishing much in the way of dis
pelling these erroneous beliefs. That Ver
mont's efforts have been notably success
ful may be attributed, in part at least, to
the fact that there are Vermonters scat
tered all over the union. They are im
bued wjth state affection and lovaltv.
Wherever there is a Vermonter there the
state advertising organizations have a
zealous and generally a very influential
agent.
Christmas Gifts
As the holiday season approaches, you are, no doubt, finding it dif
ficult to definitely decide just what presents you wish to give your
relatives and friends. I.t us offer a suggestion. Pay this store a
visit and inspect at your leisure the many articles which we have
on display for this purpose. You will And man)- gifts, all of which
are most appropriate.
You will find this store a pleasant place at which to do your Christ
mas shopping. We take great pains to serve you carefully and in
telligently, just as you want to be served.
j-'i -T-r-iiimi ifi 'mil
m V TT A tit V A IT. S 4Tri1
iifl vJiriiiiJHrwii
-f i iim i ill i i"'i
'.'ne eminent medical scientist detdares
that love produces in some people defi
nite physical maladies, ranging from
catalepsy, in which the victim becomes"
rigid and unconscious, to deafness aud
loss of speech.
For Tooth Ache I
msr
f n-
Relieves Pain
Keep ci Tube Handt)
. rjv f-44-a - t-af
Vermont Cards
Father
Son
Brother
Grandfather
Grandson
Uncle
Nephew
Cousin
In-Laws
Mother
Daughter
Sister
Grandmother
Granddaughter
Aunt
Niece
Baby
Other Mother
Daughter and family Son and family
Folks at Home Dear Relation
Christmas Birthday December Birthday
Across the Sea
Neighbors
. Men's
Sick Xmas
Religious
Sweetheart i
Friends
Teacher
Xmas Sympathy
Children's
! These are some Special Cards. We have all
the rest.
HOPKINS THE FLORIST
. .... . . r , '

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