Newspaper Page Text
TIIE BRA1TLEBOKO DAILY KKRIOIRR, MONDAY, JULY 3, 1922.
J0- Mot Wastihcr When you cool off suddenly and when you sleep in a draft, you get a Cold. The natural result is Headaches, Neuralgia and Sore Muscles. To Stop the Headache and Work off the Cold. OV Take pga, 0? laxalivo MA a.LI.1. THAT DEPRESSED FEELING caused by the heat Is quickly relieved by just one dose of Lax ative BROMO QUININE Tablets. Does not contain any harmful or habit-forming drugs. The box bears this signature Price 30c flf USED CARS OPEN AND CLOSED MODELS 1921 Buick 5-Pass. T. C. 1920 Buick 5-Pass. Sedan 1919 Buick 5-Pass. T. C. 1919 Buick Coupe 1915 Buick Roadster Other Makes 1920 Dodge T. C. 1918 Dodge T. C. 1917 Ford T. C. 1916 Studebaker, i-ton Truck The Moshcr Garage FLAT STREET Tel. 124 T SAWMILL BENEFITSINDIANS Whites Do Most of Work In Hope of Interesting Reds in Business OPERATE TRACT OF 227,000 ACRES they must pay ?0 each while a dozen of wholesalers must pay $-00 each. About 2.0K,(XK cigars are manufac tured in Vermont by -'." concerns which pay nil the war from .$1 to $10. The tax on motor boats of less than V,'2 feet in length and live net tons in weight has been repealed and will not have to be paid this year. This means a loss in rev enue to tin; government of $7,OO0. There are about r0 brokers and cus toms brokers in the district and they pay a foe of .$."0. There is one pawnbroker and he pays $100. There are about 50 puhiic exhibitors who pay eacii ami under the Volstead act there arc 40 liquor retailers who sell on prescription and who pay $2.' each for the privilege. There i one wholesale liquor dealer and he pays $100. The capital stock tax which amounts to many thousands of dollars also will be collected this month. ONLY SIX WAR HEROES LEFT FIRE IN CENTER OF OLD ORCHARD Business Clock Destroyed and Eight Collages ' Damafffd RIaze Starts In Restaurant OLD ORCHARD. Me.. July 3. Fire starting from nn explosion of a gasoline Ktove yesterday noon in a fJrand View avenue lunchroom destroyed an entire business block, damaged eight cottages, a hotel and a garage, and threatened to wiiw out the amusement center of this resort before being brought under control I loss is estimated at $100,000. The burned block was located on the site of the structure destroyed by fire June 20, 101!, and was only , recently erected. It included a large restaurant, a drug store and several refreshment booths and lunch stands. The blaze originated in a lunch stand conducted by Mrs. Kath crine Fitz. Fanned by a stiff breeze, the flames spread with great rapidity, and within half an hour after the fire started the. whole block was in ruins and several adjoining buildings were ablaze. The heaviest damage was to the prop erty of W. M. White of Lawrence, Mass., including a cafe and bowling alleys. His loss is: estimated at $70,000. only partly covered by insurance. The cafe, which b.v the combined efforts of fire oomnanies from Portland, Riddeford and Saeo. The was opened only Saturday, was one of the finest in Maine. Another heavy loss was that of the Hinchcliffe & Sears phar macy, estimated at $15,000. Other indi vidual losses were : Mrs. Katherine Fitz; lunch stand, $5,000; II. G. Herring, garage, $2.000 ; Barney Lcavitt, refresh ment stand, $S50. Many of the employes of these establishments, who roomed in the upper section of the block, lost all their personal belongings. Willing to lie the Dog (Rutland Herald.) Winooski has formed a "Vilas-for-Congress" club, notwithstanding the fact that the aspirant is liable to drop in oft them almost any evening: and try his proposed campaign speeches "on the dog." . TAOUES WONDER, J CAPSULES Quick Relief for Indigestion, Dyspepsia and Constipation 60 cents at Drusrsr'sts below or from Jsques Capsule Co., iac Flatuburg, N. V. Urattleboro Drug Co., I.rattleboro; A. Schroder, Londonderry; J. W. Field, Hinsdale, N. II.; K. C. Brown, Ber nardston, Mass. FOR HIRE New 7-Pass. Studebaker Carney's Auto Service, Tel. 681-R it1 ( RR ATTLEDORO , VT. fctGaand; PHONE24'WR 'VI PROFESSIONAL CARDS. Has Put Over $2,000,000 Net Profit Into Tribal Fund Indians Encouraged to Undertake Business Operations on Own Responsibility MKXOMIXEE INDIAN RESERVA TION, KESIIENA, "Wis., July 3 (As sociated Press.) The federal govcrn inont operates, on this Indian reserva tion, a complete northwoods logging in dustry, including a saw mill valued at a quarter of a million dollars. It is a successful, money making in dustry, which since about 1914 has put more than $2,000,000 net profit in the tribal fund of the Menominees. Its pur pose is not primarily to make money, but to alFord an opportunity for lle noniinees to learn business. This government lumber camp works in a tract of 227,000' acres of timber land, with about 50 miles of railroad to haul out the logs, and the rail head at Ncopit, in the heart of the reserva tion. The work is conducted by white men, under the general supervision of Edgar A. Allen, superintendent of the reservation, and the logging operations under G. A. (.hitches, manager of the operation, a University ot Michigan man. W hite lumberjacks and contract ors have done the largest portion of the work, for the Indians have not taken to lumbering readily. Several Indian jobbers The Menoniinees are encouraged not only to work in the camps aud the mill for wages, but to undertake operations as jobbers on their own resjKiusibility. Comparatively ruall tracts are assigned for this purpose, where an Indian (un dertake to clear the logs and deliver them to the railroad, hiring his own help, and furnishing teams and equip ment. I his requires capital, skill and business ability. It is not necessary for the Indian jobbers to have capital to start. If they can convince the superin tendent of their responsibility, the gov ernment advances the means for them to try to make good and to become in dependent. There are several Indian jobbers now at work. One of these camps is conducted by a Carlisle gradu ate, who was a notable ball player in his college days, and who now plays sum mer basi-ball with the .Neopit Indian team. IiCarns Farming from Book Aroonsr the staff of white men in the lumber camps is a former New York state theatrical man, who retired after making some money, became interested in -doing supply work for the camps. studied farming out of books, aud this summer has thirteen or fourteen acres under cultivation about the camps to supoly fresh vegetables. Washington maintains an active su pervision over the entire establishment. At one of the wood camps a pine lsr was used to m:ke a watering trough. Charges were filed that good pin lo-js were being wasted for watering troughs, and an investigation was held. Congress determines how fast thesf Menominee forests shall be cleared, and reservation officials estimate that at th" resent r::te. si"ty years will b required for clearing. Congress n'so determnies bow often and how much mmey from the lumber orofits shall lo distributed amons the Menominees. Oim year this amounted to about .$300 a head, while on other years it has been as low as 10 each, and on some years nothing at all. VERMONT'S $100,000 FEDERAL REVENUE Belgium's Famous logs Fast Passing Away Gallant Acts of Peace (HI EXT, Belgium, July 3 Only six of Belgium's "War Heroes" rumain. They are not human heroes, but bril liantly intelligent and daring dogs who distinguished themselves for valor and fidelity on the field of battle. Origi nally there were 10, but li proved that even dogs can be martyrs. Three were killed in action at the front, three died of wounds, two were poisoned by the Germans, one died of grief over the loss of his soldier-master, and one was mer cifully put out of his misery when the enemy came to seize him. The six survivors were proudly ex hibited by their owners at the Palais des Fetes recently. Some have gallant acts of peace to their credit as well as hon ors of war. They have saved children from drowning, stopped runaway horses, caught burglars, protected sheep and stood silent guard over their masters' 'ives and homes. Three of them have the Cross of War for heroism and de votion in the field. HOUSE BREAK AT KEENE. .Mansion of Col. Walter R. Torter En teral little Booty Secured. KEENE. X. II., July 3. The mansion of Col. Walter R. Porter, cashier of the Cheshire Xational bank, was entered and ransacked during Saturday night while the family was at their cottage at Siof ford lake. The break was discovered yesterday afternoon when Mr. Porter's son returned. As far as known only a small amount of money was taken. A window on the south side of the house was broken so the lock was re leased. Nearly every room in the house was visited, bureau drawers ransacked and the contents scattered about. Drops of blood were found in various parts of the house. DUMMERSTON. W. P. Jackson was at home for over the week end. Mrs. I!. A. Newton, who has been confined to her bed by illness the past week, is improving. Prof. W. D. Miller of Easthampton was in town Thursday in the home of his brother, E. H. Miller. A meeting of the Cemetery association will be held in the vestry at 3. MO o'clock Wednesday afternoon, July 5. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Laugh ton and daughters, Miss Marion and Margaret Laughtoii. are planning an automobile trip to Boston for this week, where Mrs. Laiightnn will attend the meetings of the National Education association. There is to be a community party Thursday evening, July (!, in Grange hall. The dramatics committee will give. Living Songs in Living Pictures, and there will be games and community singing, as usual. She Bears It All Do your share your husband's sor rows? Yes; he blames me for everything. Louisville Courier-Journal. THOMAS RICE. M. T. American Building Office hmu!l.-J and 7-8 p. m. DR. E. L." TRACY, Physician and Surgeon. 2H Main St. Office hours: 8 to 9 a. nu. 1 to 3 p. m., 7 to 8.30 p. re. Tel. 256. DR. B. E. WHITE, Physician and Surgeon, Barher BIdp.. 'Phone 717. DR. G. 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.'jrKAIKE, M. D Physician and Snrgeon, Office, Room 10, UHery building. Iloura: 8.30 to 9.30; L30 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Oftce 'phone 429-W, Residence. 7S Frost St., 'phone, 429-R. C. R. AXDRICH, M. D. Hours: 12 M to 2J0, 7 to 8. Office 'phone. I6S-W1 house. 165-R. X-rar work a specialty O. R. ANDERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence, Brook House. 128 Main St. Hours: After noons, 30 to 3, evenings, 7 to 8, except Tues days and Fridays. Sunday by appointment only. 'Phone JA6. DR. GRACE W. BTJRKETT, Physician and Snrgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Office hours; 8-30 to 9J0 a. m.; 1.30 to 2J0, and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone 744-W. DRTh. P. GREENE, Phyaiciaa and Sargeon, Office, Bank block. Hours: 1.30 to 3, and 7 to 8 p. si. Residence, 83 Green St. Telephone connection. Morning and Sundays by ap pni ntment only. ErTwARDR. LYNCH, M. D. Surgery a spe cialty. Office, Tark Buildipf. Ph.,ne. 54a Hours: 1 to-4 p. "u, 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, Tutney Road. 'Phone. 177, Sundays by ap- ' pnintment only. DR. A. l7Mlil.ER, Hooker block. Brattle- ; Wo. Office hours : 8 to 9, 1 to 2. 6.30 to 8. W. R. If OYES7lO., Physician and Surgeon, Eye, Ear. Nse and Throat. Glasses fitted. Hr 9-13. 1.30-5. Vis, and Sat. Eve. Am. Bldy. DR. H. L. WATERMAN. Office, 117 Main St. Over Knech's store. Hrs.: 1J0-3, 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. G. WHEELER, Osteopathic Phyaician. . 110 Barber Rid. Office hours: 10 to ii and 2 to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W. HASKINS & SCHWENK, Attorneys and Coun sellors at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Bar ber hurlding, Brattleboro. 6. B7"H"01aEsTLTwyer. Tclepone 1106-W. , : BARROWS CO., Wholesele and Retail Dealers In coals of all kinds. Office, 37 Main St. Brattleboro. ' .Jitney Men, Cigar Makers. Liquor Sell ers and Others Must Pay Uncle Sam This Month BURLINGTON, July 3. During the month of July money will pour into the office of the collector of internal revenue to the extent of many thousands of dol lars because July is the month during whieh the special stamp tax of many dif ferent kinds must be collected. It is ronghly estimated that the total to be collected during the month will be be tween $:0.00O and $100,000. One of the items of, revenue will be the collection from the operators of commer cial automobiles. Those are machines which carry passengers for hire and the fees range between $10 and $-0. There are about !!,00 of these in Vermont. There are about 400 theaters in the dis trict for which between and $200 each will be paid. Those holding narcotic licenses renewed their old licenses on or before' July 1. These are held by doetors, veterinaries, dentists, druggists and any one using nar cotics in anytform. Most of tiie licenses are renewed during July however, and in addition to those mentioned many others must mnke their deposits with 'the government. There are about HOO proprietors of Imwling alleys, pool and billiard tables and $10 must be paid on each alley or table. There are about (UK) retailers of oleomargarine and A SWEET LITTLE BABY BOY Makes a Bright Spot in Every Home. A Comfort in Years to Come Park Rapids, Minnesota. "I havo taken your medicine Lydia E. Iink- ?3ham 3 Vegetable oV dl Compound when I was a' girl for pains and before and after my marriage. I now have a sweet little baby boy and will send you hia picture if you wish to publish it. My Bisters abo take your medicine and find it a great help, and I recom mend it to those who suffer before their babies are born." Mrs. Wh. Joekson, Box 155, Park Rapids, Minn. To marry and arrive at middle ape without children is a great disappoint ment to many women. Think of the joy and comfort other women have in their children as they grow elder. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound has helped to bring great happi Tfess to many families by restoring wo men to health. Often the childless home i3 due to a run down condition of the wife, which may be helped by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It brought health and happine33 into tho home of Mrs. Johnson. Why not to yours ? "CAP" STTJBBS i H . T7 3 'Ward's The largest selling fruit-flavored bever age in the world, due to superior delicious ness, purity and qual- . "TP lty. ise sure you are the genuine. bottles, also mf served Sold in ice-cold at fountains. Lemon- The three "Crush" drinks get their flavors from the delicate fruit oils pressed from the fresh outer skins of oranges, lemons or limes, to which are added juices from these fruits, cane sugar, U. S. certified food color, carbonated water, and citric acid the natural acid of oranges, lemons and limes. Distributed exclusively by C. H. Eddy & Co., Brattleboro, Vt. The "Crush" flavors are prepared by Orange-Crush Co, Chicago, Winnipeg and London. Send for free pamphlet, "HowOrange-Crush is Made." 9 Ft Cap Sends a Helpful Hand! Protected by George Matthew Adams By Edwina BOND & SON, Exclusive Undertaking, mobile serTice. Teleohone 264-W. Auto PHONE 354-W Morari & Rolide Funeral Directors Automobile Equipment 57 MAIN STREET Brattleboro, Vermont ' ' S. ... i i 1 1 ! !, f ' f. i