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THE BIIATTLEBORO DAILY KlSJFOUMIiR. .MONDAY, JANUARY 30, 1922. Winter Sports sometimes reu!t in lams mus ple, stiff joints, coughs, colds, grippe. When sucli occur, uso ffl;nard3 Liniment plearant to Inhale, eaay to Rub In. For mora than 65 yearr. IViinard'o haabecn tLe favorite farrily liniment. iiiiii!i's:s2iisrs i-pih'i '"ii-'lLlrMEHTJiiiill si Discovers Millions in Common U.S.A. Corn Cob Rich In Acetic and Lactic Acids Both Are Com mercially Useful RACINE, Wis., Jan. P.O. the com mon corn cob which heretofore has been a waste product on the farm may come to be considered a valuable article of commerce as a result of experiments just Conducted by Professors K. It. Fred and V. II. J'ctcrson of the I'niversity of Wisconsin arid reported to t he Wiscon sin Agriculturist. Corn cobs, it was discovered, are rich in acetic and lactic acids both of which are used extensively in the industries. When the corn cobs are partially water soaked and inoculated with the bacteria lactobacillus pentoaceticus, equal quantities of acetic and lactic acid are produced. If the yields on a commercial-: scale are equal to the lab oratory results, every ton of corn cobs will yield more than 300 pounds of acetic and !"( pounds of lactic acid. There are produced in the United States alone more, than 20,000,000 tons of corn cobs yearly. A small amount of the.se are usd for pipes or in feed but the great bulk usually is discarded. Acetic acid is used largely in the dye industry and lactic acid U extensively used in the leather industry. . Both also are used in many technical operations in various other industries. 1' Sui c IKin't "sness that every thing will h. alright." He as sure as sinmd insurance can make you. Misfortune cannot he a cried, hut the loss can he made good. Insurance for Every Risk ict 'the rieht kind ance at this agency, reminder cause you the protection that sura tire affords. tion of various Krli i. s and I heir protection is a pleasure. of insiir I. t this to seek good in-h'vplana- II. E. Taylor & Son L 'Insurance you can depend Cratileboro, Vt. on BROOKS HOUSE G. E. Sherman Manager BOND & SON Established 1872 The Largest Ideal Equipped Exclusive Morticians in Vermont. Facilities and Services Unsurpassed. CHAPEL' AND ROOMS in our building Tel. 2G4 W or li BRATTLEBORO, VT. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. Building. D. American 7-8 p. in. THOMAS RICE, M. Ollice hours: 1-3 and DR. E. L. TRACY, Physician snd Surgeon. 214 Main St. Office hour: It to V a. m., 1 to 3 p. m 7 to 8.30 p. m. Tel. 256. DR. B. E. WHITE, Phystclan sn4 Snrecoa, Barber Building, Rooiaa 205 and 2j6. Hours: 1-3 n 78 rxi. Office tel., 717-VV, ret.. 717-R. DR. G. B. HUNTER. Office at residence, West Brattleboro. Hours: 8 to 9 a. rxu; 1 to Z, and 6.30 to 8 p. m. Telephone, 31R. W. J. KAINE, M. D., Physician and Surgeon Offire. Room 10. UUery building. Houri: 8.30 to 9.30; 1.30 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Office "phone. 429-W Residence. 75 Frost, St., 'phone, 429-R. C. R. ALDRICH, M. D. 7 to 8. Ollice 'phone. X-ray work a specialty. Hours: 12.30 to 2.30, 165-W; house, 165-R. G. R. ANDERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence, Urooks House, 128 Main St. Hours: After noons, L30 to 3. evenings, 7 to B. except Tues days aii I-'ridays. Sundays by appointment only. 'Phone 246. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Physician and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Otfice hours: 8 JO to 9.30 a. m.; 1.30 to 2.30, and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone 744-W. DR. H. P. GREENE, Physician and Surgeon. Office,. Bank block. Hours: 1.30 to 3. and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence. 83 Green St. Telephone connection. Mornings and Sundays by ap pointment only. EDWARD-RLYNCH, M. D. SurRery a pe cialty. Office, Park Building. 'Phone, 540. Hours, 1 to 4 p. m.; 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, Futney Road. 'Phone, 177. Sundays by ap pointment only. DR. boro. A. I. MILLER, Hooker Office hours: 8 to 9. I to block. Brattle 2, 6.30 to 8. W. R. NOYES, M. D., Physician and Surgeon, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses fitted. Hrs. 9-12j1.30-5. Ved. and Sat. Eve. Am. Bldg. DR. HENRY TUCKER. Residence, 12 Grove St.; telephone, 258. Office, Leonard block. Hours: 1.30 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 toJ and 7 to 8. except Sundays. Tel. 789-W". DR. C G. WHEELER, Osteopathic Physician, 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours: 10 to 12 and 2 to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W. HASKINS & SCHWENK, Attorneys and Coun sellors at Law. Brattleboro, Vt DR. G. F. BARBER, Dentist Brattleboro. FRANK E Union block. BARBER. Attornev at T ber Building, Brattleboro. Bar- O. B. HUGHES, Lawyer. Telephone 1106-W. 212 Barber Building. BARROWS A CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in coals of all kinds. Office. 37 Main St, Brattleboro. BOND & SON, Exclusive Undertaking, mobile service. Telephone 264-W. Auto- 'PHONE 354-W Moran & Rolide Funeral Directors Automobile Equipment 57 MAIN STREET Brattleboro, Vermont NEW ENGLANDERS TO PUSH SCHEME i Want (Government to Act on Siiimt- Tower Project Watching Niagara Developments. liOSTOX. Jan. :U. Several Xcw England engineers and manufacturers are going to New York to attend tLe an nual meeting of the AVater Power League of America, Inc., on Feb. 7 and S. That meeting- will focus attention agnin on th'e great hydro-electric power project for what has heroine known as rhe 'Super-power Zone" between I'.oston iMid Washington. The project is to he developed under the provisions of the federal power act pat-sed hy congress in j'.C'O. but no progress is being made be cause the administrative commission in Washington is inactive. Power devel opment which it was internal to facili tate is deadlocked. Hundreds of appli cations for permits to start power plants have been filed in Washington, without securing any action. It is estimated that these applications represent $:!. 000.000.OClO in construction work, all of which is being held up. Industries, railroads and municipali ties are interested in a speeding up of the Washington machinery ; but they contend that the administrative syutem as set up bv the federal nower net U faulty. Hence the convention of the Water Power League will concern itself, mainly with the idea of eettine results.' Hut New Kngland has also a second interest. Her industries want their pro j portionate share of the power sites at' Niagara Falls and on the St. Lawiencej river. They have been discussing this! for many months, somewhat apprehen- sive that the great power interests in' New York might secure exclusive right I to power development, so that New Kng-! laud would simply appear in the role of j power purchaser. A strong delegation ' going from New England will be ex-j pected to represent the claims of this section of the country so that the' Power League of America shall speak ' adequately for New Kngland when the (jueMion or grannng power bites comes up for action in Washington. The Tioston Society of Civil Engineers has given long consideration to problems in connection with this superwouer sys tem, and after a carcml study of the federal iowcr act of UrjO, has come to the conclusion that the act must be amended in certain essential respects before "any actual work can be done. A committee from the society has investi gated the situation and draws up 11 recommendations for amendment that undoubtedly will be brought to the at tention of the New York meeting on Feb. 7 and S. The first change in the federal water power law suggested by the Boston So ciety of Civil Engineers provides that the present form of commission made up of three cabinet nlfieers the secretaries of war. interior ami agriculture be alndished. and the administration placed in a suitable governmental ' department, preferablv the department of the inte rior, with an appropriation for the maintenance of an adequate staff to ad minister the provisions. The second change suggested is thnt Section ;i of the federal power act, which attempts to define "navigable waters," be changed so that federal jurisdiction will be limited to waters actually and commercially navigable. Old Saying Traced. The saying, "When in Itome," used most often as an admonition to people who seem unable to accommodate themselves to the ways anil manners of those they issoclnte with. Is one of the most ancient auec!otes known to literature. It refers to a witty con versation between St. Augustine and St. Ambrose. St. Augustine was some what puzzled about the regulations concerning abstinence from, high feast ing, because in some parts of Italy Saturday was observed as a fast day. and In others Sunday was set aside for abnegation. He consulted St. Am brose, calling his attention to the fact thnt in Home Saturday was n fast day, while In Milan no such restriction pre vailed. St. Ambrose answered: "When I a m in Milan I do not fast on Saturday. When n Saturday." in liome I do fast They Seldom Do It BUT IN THIS CASE ONE DID AND EOTH ARE GLAD Our Winter Sports.. Winter's here in all its splendor With the sports of which we vaunt - , Over ice-bound ponds and rivers - Skatt glide in -old Vermonti (On the- glare and slipp'ry sidewalk Scatter sand, pray, by the peck. Or there'll be some fractured bones Possibly a broken neck.) IT IS VEttY SELDOM INDEED TIIAT A DRUCICII.ST RECOMMENDS A MEDICINE UNLESS IT IS SOME THING THAT HE MAKES IN HIS OWN STORE. WHILE IT IS TRUE TIIAT THE MAKERS OF SAN ALT TELL THE DRUGGISTS ALL ABOUT THIS WONDERFUL PREP A RATI ON, HOW IT IS MADE. ETC. STILL IT IS OUTTE A REMARK ABLE FACT THAT MANY DRUG GISTS DO NOT HESITATE TO REC OMMEND IT OR USE IT IN THEIR OWN FAMILIES. ANT) TELL OF THEIR EXPERIENCE WITH IT MR. F. C. GILL IS THE POI'ULAR DRUGGIST LOCATED AT 233 MIN ERAL SPRINGS AVENUE. I'AW TUCKET. R. I. JOSEPH HERBERT DAWSON, OF r,70 WEEDEN STH.KKT OF THE SAME CITY. IS BUYER FOR A DEPARTMENT S TORE. MIL GILL SAYS. ... "My friend Dawson's blood was in VCrv Lad iotitlit ion lin v o j t,-,...kh. 1 ..UK . - ' - , ' ' ! "''II '-' 1 ' . ITIVi Lolls and was thoroughly run doAH. 1 gave him a bottle of Sanalt, and although it is not vt finished, we can see wonderful improvement. It has cleaned up the boils, and he says that he feels better: more active than ever: s!eiw letter- e-it better ami generally spea'tin. he feeLj hkejj. different person." Mr. Dawson says for himself: "Everything Mr. Gill savs is so I wa generally run down; suffered terribly from the boils on my neck and was thorouirhlv miserable. What Sanalt the Sensible Ionic will do for the blood is almnst bevoud belief." Any obliging dmi'srist Sanalt. Today and Tomorrow Don' I Miss "Conflict and Thick and fast are snowflakes falling. Each in lovely crystal form. Ami in three-foot piles they're drifted During night-lohg furious storm. Trees and bushes are enchanting With their white and feathery loads. Hut we've miles of paths tu shovel And the fun of breaking roads. Tiiere is witchery in the moonlight Shining on the glittering crust. And from flying sled-load laughter Comes in sudden joyous gust. Down the steepest heights thus dashing Is experienced a thrill, -Lacking when the coasters slowly Drag the traverse hack uphill. , There ! For , Sleihl.ell I While th , I. in next morning when you I Pleasure which awaits von Is to learn That the are strawride to a tavern a supper nud a dance jingling, runners creaking, span of horses prance. waken, first in freezing, water pipe weather ; have burst. There is skiing, not to mention Thos;' delightful snowshoe hikes. r When we traipse to shacks for winter ! .Picnics everybody likes. But in line of sports were having j Let us also tell about ' (With a kettle of hot water) ' 1 hawing frozen sinkspmits out. Georgia White in Springfield R porter. Helpful Hair Hints A lady visiting friends says 'Paris ian sage is the best tiling I ever used to make my hair soft, lustrous and abund ant. It keeps away all d.i Hops itching." We guarantee Pharmacy. Advertisement. NEW HEAD FOR CLEMENT BANK. II. G. Smith of Woodstock Hotel lb.. Chosen' President of Rutland Institution RUTLAND, Jan. 30. Henry O. Smith, president of the Woodstock Hotel of New York from 1 90!) to 1920, formerly a resident of Rutland, at a meeting of the board of directors of the (lenient National bank Saturday, was elected president of the latter institu tion to fill the vacancy caused death of Robert Clement, only ex-Gov. Percival W. Clement. Mr. Smith becomes treasurer Kutland railroad wnen tnat property was taken over from the receivers of the Central Vermont railroad in 189."), being at that time one ot the syndicate which took over the Kutland Delaware & Hudson Co William S. Field of Rutland was Saturday tor of the (lenient bank. Mr. Field is manager of the New Yoik of lice of the Chicago Tribune and a son-in-law of former Governor Clement. by the son of of the stock from the New York and elected a direc- E. A. BAGLEY DEAD AT 'KEENE. Cbmnoser of National Emblem March . Widely Known Musician. KEENE, N. II.. Jan. :so. Edwin A. Bagley, famous for his composition Na tional Emblem March, died here yester day, aged V,l. He had been in the" Elliot City, hospital for several weeks. Mr. Bagley had a long career as a musician and a teacher of music. He led several bands in different parts of the country and played in the Boston Symphony or chestra several years. He' began' his musical career at the age of eight and taught music until his illness. He was a member of the Musicians union, and belonged to several Masonic organizations. Mr. Baglev is survived bv his wife, ami one daughter, Mrs. Merrill J. Dodge, both of Keene. WOOLEN GOODS . CHEAPER IN FALL The oay. 200. i.s shown at $2-77. as , ::i9L is priced at $'J.S0. prmg quotation Exceptions. An astronomer says that f lie term "fixed," as applied to stars, is a mis nomer. Still, we know some stars that are mighty well fixed. Boston Transcript. Men's Wear Fabrics Cut Five Per Cent Women's from 7lj to 20 by American Woolen Co. NEW YORK, Jan. 30. The long awaite.l and much discussed opening of the American Woolen Co's woolen and worsted goods for the fall 1922 season comprising offerings for both the men's and women's wear trades, furnished a pleasant -surprise to the trade as far as prices were concerned. The clothing manufacturers .saw in the fiction taken by the company a io.sib!e reduction in the cost of men's clothing, while the gar ment manufacturers realized that they will be able to offer attractive combina tions at reasonable figures. 'Reckoned in percentages some of the staple men's wear fabrics are down live per cent un der the spring figures, while women's wear fabrics range down from seven and one-half to as much as 20 per cent. The most radical cuts are in. the women's wear division, and it is mob' able that these lines will be more quickly sold up than in the men's wear depart ment, owing to the unsettlcment in the clothing industry. Some idea of the reductions may be gained from the fact that the key num ber, .'5192 Fulton serge, repriced for next fall, has been put at .$2..".." as against .2.42,,2 at the last opening. Another serge, 9tlRM, is quoted at $2. the previ ous price being $LMO.- A JO-ounce num ber. ::S4 4, i.s quoted at $.;.r2' L. com pared with the spring price of S.'J.ST's. 'Another serge as compared with the iof $2.Ko. I r. l .,!.:.. . i. . - jiiirr loo&ing uvvr mi.' men s wear fabrics offered by the leading producer buyers state that the new serge numbers in department 1, division 1, offer some very good vahws. One 13-ounce fabric with a worsted warp and wool filling to sell at Jfl.tio, has been especially noted, j The opinion of buyers is that this de j partment should do a fair business if !the demand approaches a more normal I condition. In the overcoatings it is j stated that any advances represent an , improvement of the cloth, values other j wise being on a parity with former quo ' tations. All of the other mills making ' men's wear are expected to open their , lines from now on. LOGICAL ADVICE! i Strike at the root of weak- ness.is logical advice to I 8 those rundown in vitality. S .Scott's Emulsion I nourishes the body, 1 1 I helps build strength. J & 0 - -a g Scott & Bcwne, BlocmfleW. N. J. ALSO MAKERS OF i The Prattle cf Children. j Four-year-old John W., when visit ing his grandparents, was taken to Sunday school. The lesson of the day , was the ever interesting Mory cf "Dau lel in the Lion's Den" and the teacher presented it in a manner to keep the Interest of all the children. But dur ing one of the intervals John W. spoke up, saying, "Yes, and I saw six little pigs at the very same circus." MENTH0LATUM Chilblains vanish also chaps World's - StandarclGbld Remedy fbrTwo " ilii t jne? Man buui. and Cticin Bromide Quinine, the product, have stood the test for over 20 vears. Depend on CliQ. Always relia ble the best reme dy for Colds and La Grippe. At Dr melius-30c W. H. Hill C, lk4r.it teZ b m il r B (Tablets or Granules) i for INSlGESTSOrJ m ' ?o-8sk S 0 s 0 rs FIRE and LIFE Insurance Strong, Reliable Companies Sanford A. Daniels Crosby Block, Brattleboro Today and Tomorrow Don't Miss I 1 1,1,1 I ll I I I . . . w ry- - 4 Smimk' vLf - i . $ w 1 m I mm M m mJ 1 l0in ttiT imt Q v TL o '.: ' $i ' - f f Everywhere in America - li r Crush this new iov on vnur tongue. luscious ice cream bar with a coating of ricn milk-chocolate in a protective wrap per of pure tin foil! Go now, today, to any store where ice cream is sold, and you'll find this. new delight, uniformly good and always laden with that unique deliciousness that keeps millions eating it daily. Made under process and pro duct patents, allowed and pending, by the licensees of the Russell Stover company, Mailers Building, Chicago 1 11 mm. i ism - m I y . m. - j VpT Ilk ' M ' HI ibmm A TAIT BROS. PRODUCT "CAP" STUEBS ' ' - ' ' - '' . - - ' -- "- - 't S A" a lMt of Nseii-He! . Trotected by George Matthew Adams Uy Edwina f I'LL IBCT VOOR FEET 2)- J j PEFT GOT ( FELL IN ,A fW f SSfV11 5 A WONDER HE. VJUXNT DROvGnEdT, I ARE JrT .SOAWED S PL wlr ANYHOW J TK aSTERN'.! 1? 1 AVa rm L ) Zj "JS" ZSZ?0 ( ITS Trt' FIRST) I rmrlV V vJiSL? VwErVM" , . , xrvfs FRon not v : y r JHf4 asr-, rt Air S'fC th f tV nupptro.