Newspaper Page Text
THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1922.
MM inl t'i hi -mti V ' .sl&lin U A Inhale It Rub It In for jrrippe, influenza, fainting, colds, catarrhal paint, sore throat, headache, bronchitis, asthma, croup, etc The favorite family liniment for more than C5 years. WEST CHESTERFIELD. SOUTH VERNON. Brittah-Howe Insurance Agency FIRE ACCIDENT Insurance LIABILITY LIFE Wilder Bldg.. Brattleboro Why are we selling so many Car nations? It is because we are tutting them all from our own plants. Why not try some and see for jwirself? Violets, Sweet Peas, Narcissus and Lillies all grown by us. Fresh Roses all the time. Flowers are cheaper. We give just as good by" telephone as when vou rome and make your own se lection. C. N. Bond, Florist Grange lias Installation. District Deputy Oscar "Whitney of Brattlehoro, assisted by Mrs. Bertha Brown and Miss Dorothy Barrett, in stalled the officers of Stafford Grange Saturday night as follows: Master, Clifford CLickerinjr : overseer. George Bevis; lecturer. Mrs. Carrie CVickering ; . steward, Karl ( 'tuckering ; assistant steward. Harry Winn; chaplain. Ed ward Welcome ; treasurer, John llutch ins ; secretory, Sherman . Ttice ; gate keeper, Dana Wilder; Pomona, Mrs. S. ldella Wilder ; Ores. Mrs. Agnes Chick ering; Flora, Mrs. Ida (.'bickering: lady assistant steward, Mrs. Evelyn Winn. A short program followed, consisting of instrumental music by Walter Bar rett and Miss Dorothy Barrett ; illus trated reading by Mrs. Nellie Williams; instrumental music by Mr. Barrett and Miss Dorothy Barrett. The pianist, Mrs. Vivian Cliiekering. played a march and visiting members, otlicers and other members marched to the lower hall, where a bountiful har vest supper was served to about 90 peo ple. After supper the meeting was called to order with the new officers in the chairs and the visiting members were called on for remarks. District Deputy Whit ney. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Higgins of Pro tective Grange of Brattleboro, Mrs. E. V. Phillips, master of Putney Grange, and Mr. Morrison of Dumnierston re sponded. The committees for the ensuing year are: Executive Mrs. (ara Welcome, Walter Barrett, Ernest Carey; relief Edward Welcome, Perley Richardson, Mrs. Alice Richardson. Mrs. Sarah Bar rett. Mrs. Nellie Williams, Mrs. Eliza beth Chickering. Spafford Grange now lias I'M member. WhichCostsMore? To Have Insurance and Not Need It OR To Need Insurance and Not Have It. GEO. M. CLAY General Insurance Agency Bank Block Brattleboro, Vt. BOND & SON Established 1872 The Largest Ideal Equipped Exclusive Morticians in Vermont. Facilities and Service Unsurpassed. CIIAPEL AND ROOMS in our building Tel. 2G4 W or It BRATTLEBORO, VT. PROFESSIONAL. CARDS. THOMAS RICE, M. D. American Building. Office hours: 1-3 and 7-8 p. m. DR. E. L. TRACY, Physician and Surgeon. 214 Main St. Oince hours: 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to 3 p. m., 7 to 8.30 p. m. Tel. 2S6. PR. B. E. WHITE, Physician and Surgeon. Barber Building, Rooms 2C5 and 206. Hours: 1-3 and 7-8 p. m. Office tel., 717-W. res.. 717-R. DR. O. B. HUNTER. Office at residence. West Brattleboro. Hours: 8 to 9 a. m.; 1 to 2, and 6.30 to 8 p. m. Telephone, 318. W. J. KAINE, M. D., Phyaictan and Surgeoa. Office. Room 10, Ullery building. Hours: 8J0 to 9.30; 1-50 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Office 'phone, 425-W. Residence, 75 Frost, St., 'phone, 429-R. C. R. ALDRICH, M. D. Hours: 12J0 to 2.30, 7 to 8. Office 'phone, 165-W; house, 165-R. X-ray work a specialty, O. R. ANDERSON, Surgeon and Phyiiaan. turgery a specialty. Office and residence, rooks House, 128 Main St. Hours: After noons, 1.30 to 3. evenings, 7 to 8, except Tues days and Fridays. Sundaya by appointment only. 'Phone 246. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Phyticlaa and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Office hours: 8.30 to 9.30 a. m.: 1.30 to 2J0, and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone 744-W. DR. H. P. GREENE, Physician and Surgeon. Office, Bank block. Hours: 1J0 to 3. and 7 to I p. tn. Residence, 83 Green St.. Telephone connection. Morning and 'Sunday by ap pointment only. EDWARD rTlYNCH, M. D. Surgery a spe cialty. Office, Park Building, 'phone. 540. Hours, 1 to 4 p. ra.; 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, Putney Road. 'Phone, 177. Sunday by ap pointment only. Harold Lane's household goods were shipped to Worcester, Mass., Saturday. The Ladies' circle will meet with Mrs. Ella Amidon Thursday afternoon, Feb. - . Mrs. Helen Burnbam is having an at tack of erysipelas, which, affects her eye bight. Mrs, Ed Bice is ill with intestinal grip and is attended by Dr. Bugbee of Putney. Walter Dunbar recently bought Mr. Piatt's farm, formerly owned by John OTonuell. Several from West Chesterfield at tended the dance at Westmoreland last Friday evening. Mrs. Emma Porter of West Xorwell, Mass., came Saturday for an indefinite stay with Mis. Helen Burnham. Miss Beatrice Brown. Miss Doris Carey and Miss Helen Welcome spent the week-end at their homes here. There will be a basketball game at Citizens' hall Saturday night. Brattle boro high and West Chesterfield teams will play. Several have been ill but are conva lescing. Among them are Mrs. Emma Stoddard, Mrs. Florence Bevis, Mrs. N. G. Culburn, and Charles Davis. Ico from Spofford lake is being cut and drawn to fill Mr. Laskey's and Mr. Bnrbank's icehouses. Chester Burnham is filling Mr. Laskey's 'and Fred Daven port is filling Mr. Burbank's. Irving Brown Die in W. Springfield. The funeral of Irving Brown, 17, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Brown of West Springfield. Mass., wa9 held Tues day afternoon at 2.S0 o'clock at the church. Irving Brown was thrown from bid bicycle about four years ago and injured his head. He never recovered from the injury although he underwent an oper ation in the Massachusetts General hos pital. Four months ago he grew worse and died Saturday at his home in West Springfield. Part of his boyhood was spent with his parents in South Vernon. Besides his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore lirown, be leaves two- sisters, Airs. George L. DeLoriea of Chicago and Mrs. C. It. Crandall of Springfield. Mass. i Rev. Alfred Evans officiated at the fu neral and E. W. Dunklee Bans' two selec tions. Nearer, My God, to Thee, and Some Day We'll Understand. There were many beautiful flowers. The bear ers were cousins, Ralph and Hugh Parks of Keene, X. II., and Dwight and Law rence Johnson. The burial took place in the private cemetery of the Brown family. Relatives from out of town who at tended were Mr. and Mrs. Dayton Park and three sons of Keene, X. IL, Ruell Brown of Rensselaer, X. Y., Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Stebbins of Hinsdale, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stebbins of Brattleboro, Miss Gertrude Brown and Misses Ionia and Ellen Johnson of Brattleboro and Mrs. Lyman Gale and Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Francis of Winchester, X. II. Rser White. liazei Brooks and Rob ert Bruce are ill. Joseph Langua of Brattleboro is visit ing his daughter, Mrs. Francis Twyon. Mr. and Mrs. Willis of Canada are guests of their sister, Mrs. Harry Ams den. The Every-Other-Thursday club will meet next week with Mrs. Alfred Ev ans. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Seherlin are keeping house in E. B. Buff urn's apart ment. John McXamara, who is at the Brat tleboro Memorial hospital, is reported doing well. F. W. Stoddard reports the mercury registered o- degrees below zero Tues day morning. W. J. Wcatherbead spent the week end with his daughter, Mrs. Pliny Bur rows, iu Holyoke, Mass. Miss Gertrude Brown and Misses Ionia and Ellen Johnson of Brattleboro were in town Tuesday to attend the fu neral of their cousin, Irving Brown. Rev. W. Merton Snow of Old Or chard. Me., will preach in the Advent Christian church Sunday morning at 10.4."j Sunday school at noon; Loyal Workers' meeting at 7 o'clock. NORTTIFIELD, MASS. The Girls' club met at Mrs. A. P. Pitt's Saturday afternoon. Tenderfoot examinations were taken by the girls to enable them to organize as Girl Scouts. On Saturday afternoon of this week from 5 to C 'o'clock at Mrs. Fltt's the girls will finish the tenderfoot examina tions. Mrs. Firt will then entertain them for suppor. Miss Bertha (Ydmere, a senior of Xorthfield seminary, has been engaged to instruct the club, in first aid lied Cross work. Miss Cohnere recently completed this course and:yill be. an en thusiastic "instructor. She" will give a series of eight instruction lessons." Later Mrs. Fitt plans to have the girls taught basket weaving. Twenty-one girls are now enrolled. ' Mrs. ; E. F. Howard presented an in teresting program at the meeting of the Fortnightly club Monday afternoon at Alexander hall. The subject was, Cor reggio, and Mrs. Howard showed a re production of his Holy Xiyht, giving a little of the story of the artist and much of his art. The latter part of the pro gram was. The Secretary of State. Mrs. O. A. Randall related the duties pertrfin ing to the office. Miss Margaret Mc Donald, principal of the high, scliool, told of the international questions jvhieii the present . secretary, Charles M, .Hughes, has to deal with. Her information was accurate, well presented flilij. jone of the strong papers of the year. Miss Alice Loop of Xorthfield 'seminary entertained with pleasing vocal solos and was ; ac companied by Miss Hayes on the piano. Mrs. Charles Hodgen was hostess for the social hour. ATHENS Cora Bemis. who is attending school in Walpolo, X. II., spent the week-end at her home. A good quantity of ice is being cut from Athens pond, and people are busy filling their ice houses. P. H. Carr and daughter. Hazel, of Williamsville visited friends in town Tuesday and Wednesday. A. S. Powers has sold the maple in his sugar lot to'tlie Brattleboro Lust & Wood Heel Co. and the logs are being -drawn to a mill in Townshend. The men of the Farmers' club served an oyster supper in the church vestry Tuesday evening. Jan. 17. County Agent R. W. Harvey was present and gave a very interesting talk on dairy feeding and fertilizers. There were songs aud a question box and a general good time was enjoyed by all. LSJISJ filfsl S LULU iHfol mrii H ELu LulU lulu illil BROOKLINE. Tuesday was the coldest morning of the season, some thermometers going as low as 30 degrees below zero. The Ladies society held a five-cent social Friday evening nt the home of L. W. Bush. There was a good attend ance. The funeral of C. P. Stickney was held at his home Thursday, Jan. 10, Rev. Mr. Hyde of Xewfane officiating. Those from out of town attending the services were Fred Coombs and son, Fred, of Brattleboro and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Thomas of Guilford. Iff if pi MBS" 'iVlllltaMlsisMpwS-MWM T !i i us 7.. "iflca creamy ixeadismade fiom Brattleboro Grain Co. Distributors DR. A. I. MILLER, Hooker block, Brattle boro. Office hours: 8 to 9, 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8. W. R. NOYES, M. Physician and Surgeon, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses fitted. Hrs. 9-12, 1.30-5. Wed. and Sat. Eve. Am. Bldg. DR. HENRY TUCKER. Residence, 12 Grove St.; telephone, 258, Office, Leonard block. Hours: 1.3J to 3, and 7 to 8 Telephone, 29-W. DR. H. L. WATERMAN. Office, 117 Main St. Over Kuech's store. Hrs.: 1.30-3, 7-8. Tel. 42-W. W. H. LANE, M. D., 117 Main St. Hours: 1 to 3 and 7 to 8. except Sundays. Tel. 789-W. DR. C. O. WHEELER, Osteopathic Physician', 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours: 10 to 12 and 2 to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W. HA SKINS & SCHWENK, Attorneys and Coun sellors at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. BOOST THE TOWN YOU LIVE IN BY rSIXG A SET OF Brattleboro Plates To be attached to the number plates of your automobile. Two sets of holders with the plates put on in two minutes. Nearly every town of 5,000 in New England is advertising its town. Order early rrice $1.00 set A. F. Roberts & Co. Harmony Place Brattleboro, Vt. DR. G. F. BARBER, Dentist. Union block, Brattleboro. FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Bar ber Building, Brattleboro. O. B. HUGHES, Lawyer. 212 Barber Building. Telephone 1106-W. BARROWS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in coals of all kinds. Office, 37 Main St., Brattleboro. BOND & SON, Exclusive Unaertakinjt. Auto tnobile service. Telephone 264-W. UL5. ULE E Hospital Fund ENTERTAINMENT K.of CHall February. 3T1922. Military Whist Dancing Special Dancing Features SNOW'S ORCHESTRA Auspices Knights of Columbus LULU LULU iBiini fil LU E IULU E a E E a E E EXTRACTS g from our 8 per cent cumulative FREFERRED STOCK circular 1 (copy furnished on request): 1 I The Vermont Loan and Trust Company is an investment banking company, M i and has been in successful operation tor over thirty-five years, during which & H time it has loaned lor its clients over twenty million dollars on farm mortgage i I security, without the loss of a single dollar to any investor. It has over seven ?? million dollars of outstanding business, representing a good will, the value of 1 which it would be difficult to estimate. 1 The Company is also fortunate in its representation as farm mortgage cor- M respondent of the Prudential Insurance Company of Newark, N. J. This r4 connection has proven a very satisfactory and profitable one. As a further p mark of confidence in the Company and its officers, the Insurance Company f 1 is now turning over to the Vermont Loan and Trust Company some two f m. million dollars of additional business already developed, which will increase g 1 our outstanding business to over nine million dollars. g I From a small beginning thirty-five years ago, the Vermont Loan and Trust E s Company has grown into one of the largest farm mortgage banks in the g I Northwest. The Company maintains offices at Brattleboro, Vermont, Spokane, s Washington, Lewistown, Montana, Salem, Oregon; and another office is to rf 1 be opened soon in southern Idaho. L The entire proceeds of this stock will be used in the conduct and expansion r of our rapidly growing business. "g s The Company is in an excellent condition financially. Its credit is excel- V ri lent both in Spokane and New England. It has operated at a profit contin- h 4 uously since 1&96, and has an unbroken dividend-paying record, on a high k g earning basis, of over 17 years. It can look into the future with confidence. f I This stock is free from local and normal Federal Income taxes. B "J It is iu-eferred as to assets and dividends and is non-assessable. Div- g 3 ider.ds at the rate of 8 per cent per annum are payable January 1 I first and July first each year. Subscriptions received this month thaw interest from January' first. g This stock is being rapidly subscribed and will soon be entirely f sold, at which time there will be. no more of it at any price. You n can buy this stock today for $100.00 per share if you act before it i is all cone. 1 Vermont Loan & Trust Company 1 1 Established 1880 1 F. 13. PUTNAM, Vice President BRATTLEBORO, VT. SMHWMniswntmiM DUMMERSTON. The Congregational church will be closed until further notice on account of the illness of Mr. Telfer. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Newton of West Brattleboro are spending some time'with their Hon,-It. -A. - Newton of Afton farm. On -oi:ijt of the illnpss of R. B. Telfer the ' church services last Sunday were ixi charge of Earl Taylor of West Brattleboro. E. , 1 1. Miller and II;: AI Reed have been ' h'Nine their ice houses this week from Henry - HazeltonVt pond. The ice is of, good. thickness and quality.. .. Mr, and Mrs. W. P. Jackson, who re cently closed their summer home here, are spending a week in Burlington with relatives. They are making their win ter headquarters at 7 Linden street, Brattleboro. Sheridan Garland, 10, eldest child of Mr. and Mrs. Friend Garland on Black Mountain road, died suddenly Jan. 19 of pneumonia, following scarlet fever. Due to the contagious disease, the bur ial took place Friday afternoon with-' out a funeral service. A memorial serv ice will be held at a later date. Little SherPjWas attending the Center school, which .was closed during Friday. Much sympathy is felt for Mr. and Mrs. Gar land in their sorrow. Mrs. Frank L. Stark was called to Bernardstou Saturday afternoon on ac count of the serious illness of her father, Henry Cushman, who died that evening about 7 o'clock. Mr. Cushman, who was about $6, was a life-long resident of Bcrnarclston. His death was due to in firmities incident to his age. Mrs. Stalk returned home Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Stark and daughter, Laura, and son, Lewis, attended the fu neral in Bernardston Wednesday. DUMMERSTON HILL. James X". Betterley is ill with grip. Miss Eleanor Willard, a teacher in Marlboro, spent the week-end at Fair view, making the trip each way on snow shoes. Most of the farmers have harvested their ice crop from Sunset lake. The ice was about 14 inches thick and of good quality. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Turner of East Jamaica came to the Betterley home stead Saturday, returning to their home Tuesday. They spent Sunday with Sir Turner's mother, Mrs." George Wilson. About four inches of snow fell Sat urday. Sunday a high wind arose and Monday the men were busy shoveling roads. Monday afternoon the roads were rolled and on Tuesday teaming was resumed. Thermometers showed a tem perature of six degrees below zero Tues day morning and on Thursday morning the mercury stood at eight degrees Be low zero, the coldest of the season. TONSI LITIS 1 Apply thickly over throat cover witn not uumw Vapo Hum Over 17 Million Jan UseJ Ycatht .SUBSCRIBE FOR THE REFORMER MAKE A WILL There is no valid reason why a man of prop erty should not make a will. There are innumer able reasons why he should not postpone the mak ing of one.. No thoughtful person needs to have these reasons rehearsed. But there are two matters which should have careful thought. First, make sure that it is in proper form, and second, name an executor whose ability and integrity is unquestioned. This bank will gladly help you to secure the correct form, and is equipped to serve most acceptably as the executor. Vermont National Bank SAFETY STRENGTH SERVICE m a a a H H H a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a wagn: emriova.li sui 1 5 Discount On Regular Stock a Discontinued Line at Half Price a Odd Lots at a Great Sacrifice a HE AVY RUBBERS ' ODD LOTS Children's Shoes, sizes 10 and under, $1.00 Misses' Shoes, sizes 11 to 2. . . $1.50 Ladies' Shoes, sizes 2y2 to 8. . $2.00 Men's Light and Heavy Shoes, $2.50 Men's Goodyear Welt Light and Heavy Shoes $3.50 Boys' Shoes $2.49 Youths' Shoe $2.29 Little Gents' Shoes $1.9S Felt Bedroom Slippers, men's and women's 98 7 Felt Bedroom Slippers, children's, a a Men's 1-Buckle Rubbers .... $2.49 a Men's 2-Buckle Rubbers $2.79 I a Boys' 2-Buckle Rubbers . . . . $2.25 ij Youths' 2-Buckle Rubbers . . .: $1.98 Men's Leather Top Rubbers, $2.98 Boys' 2-Bucklc Overshoes... $2.49 J Youths' 2-Buckle Overshoes, $2.19 Misses' 2-Bucklc Overshoes, $2JL9 a a a Children's 2-Buckle Overshoes, , $1.9S Men's 6-Buckle U. S. Rubber Over- shoes $2.98 g 13 g' This Big Cut Will Continue Until My Stock Is Well Reduced. 111 The Cut Price On Repairing Will Continue During the Month of February 4. ' r r Phone 276-M , " " f 34 Elliot Street 'CAI" STUBBS Ma's Gonna Spoil That fluid Trotected by George Matthew Adams By Edwina 'PHONE 354-W Moran & Rohde Funeral Directors Automobile Equipment 57 MAIN STREET Brattleboro, Vermont b4nr, ch rf I jest If ' II - ,MOiiT- ( HumPH'. you """ '&:V hour novj-oh rW. ny . f?sgr r $Z n. " S I kiLL FOR GCODb ; C tf Wf-i " $ SHE, put on your tCDfcrfi fit?, ' i ; lL W'Om N s -S lkJr ' M ( BATH TfCBE AND COME! jPY - V l rrJk . -f W ($Atf t . ii y ' ii r N , Uix .(Br. q 1 fc i lln-- f II I- 1 s f ' 11 x