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TOE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1922.
FREE II LAST OF KIDNEY TROUBLE Owe Ilia Health To "Fruit-a-tivea" The Famous Fruit Medicine. f ' - iv v- ,-x& 9 ,4 v x JSi r . v louis glouf1 45 Lakeside Ave. , Marlboro, Mas3. "Four years ago,' when I first learned of "Fruit-a-tives", I was suffering severely vrith Kidney Trouble and Rheumatism. I had contractedabadcold. My back pained all the time, hurting badly when I stooped or attempted to lift anything and my Kidneys would not act. Beginning the us3 of "Fruit-a-tives" (I had read good accounts of this famous fruit medicine in the Montreal French papers) I soon found they were the remedy I required. In three wcek3 time, I felt like c new person. However, I kept on with the treatment and was abso lutely rid of every symptom of Kid ney Trouble and Rheumatism". LOUIS GLOUR 50c a box, 6 for ?2,50, trial size 25c. At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES .Limited, OGDLNSBURG, N.Y. FIRE and LIFE Insurance Strong, Reliable Companies Sanfcrd A. Daniels Crosby Block, Erattleboro PROFESSIONAL. CARDS. FRANK A. SNOW, Violia Teacher. 676-M. 10 Putney Road. Tel. GEORGE HOPKINSON, M. D., Surgeon, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, Wardsboro, Vt. Telephone connection. THOMAS RTCE,M. D. Cutler Block. OiEce. hours: 1-3 and 7-8 p. r.i. tR. E. L. TRACY7PSystctatt and Surgeon, 214 Main St. Office hours: 8 to 9 a. nu. I to 3 p. m 7 to 8.30 p. "m. Tel. 25&. bit. B. E. WHITE, Physician' and Surgeon, Barber Bldg.. 'Phone 717. DR. G. B. HUNTER. Office at residence, Wfil Brattleboro. Hour: 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to 2, -and 6-M to 8 p. m. Telephone, 311 W. J. JCAINE. M. D., Physlclaa aad Svgeoo, Office, Room 10, Ullery building. Uoura: 8.M to 9.30; 1.30 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Offic 'phone C-VV, Be i dence. 7S Frost St., 'phon a, 429-R, C. K. ALDRICH, M. D. Hour: 12.30 to 2J0, 7 to 8. Office 'phone. 16S-W hou. 165-R, X-ay -work a gpecialty. G. R. ANDERSON, Surgeon and PhyiilciAn. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence, Brooka House. 12$ Main St. Hourtt After noons, J30 to 3, evenings, 7 to S, except Tues days and Fridays. Sundays by appointment only. 'Phone ZVi. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Payalclaa and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Offica hours: HJ0 to 9-30 a. m.j 1.30 to 2L30, mod 7 to 8 prn. Telephone 744-VV. DR. H. P. GREENE, Physician and Scrgeon. Office, Bank block. Hours: 1.30 to 3, and 7 to p. m. Residence, 83 Green St. Telephone connection. Mornings and Sundays by ap pointment only. EDWARD R. LYNCH, M. D. Surrery a ape tialty. Office, Park Building. 'Phone, 540. Hours: 1 to 4 p. 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, Putney Road. 'Phone, 177, Sundays by a$- pointmeiit only DR. ATTTillXLER, Hooker block. Brattla lrrn. Office hours: ft to 9, 1 to 2, 6-30 to 8. W. R. yOYZS7U- D-, Pbys7claTTndSargen, Eye. Ear, K-e and Throat. Glasses fitted. His 92, 1.30-S. Vie-i. and Sat. Etc. Am. Bldg. DR. H. t. WATERMAN. Office. 117 Main StL Over Kuech'w store. Hrg.: 1.30-3. 7 8. Tel. 43-W. W. H. LANE, M. D., 117 Main St. Houts: Hganjlt2-3? .. cept Sundays. Tel 73 W. DR. C. ti. WHEELER. Osteooathla PhTSiclsn. HO Barber Bid?. Office hours: 10 to 2 and 2 to 4. Treatment by jtppointr.rit. Tf I. 2;9-W. HASK1NS SCHWNCArtOTOV7VBXcTon- cllois at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. FRXnk E. BARBER, Attorney" ber buiidfig. Brattisboro. - O. B. KUTGHE.sTLawTetT 212 B-rbeTT iT,V. IVlepone. 1Kj6-V. B ARRQWS aCO., Wkolestle TlletiTl Dealers la coals ef all fan da. Office, 37 M.iu St., Brattleboro. BOND A"SON, EzclnslTo UndertafcU. Auto mobile service. Telccboti 264 W. tlRGNDl I Us son i j$ BRATTLEBORO . VT. PHONE 354-W Moran & Iiohdc Funeral Directors ' Automobile Equipment : 57 MAIN STREET - ;v Brattleboro, Vt. SENATOR JOHNSON HAS OPPOSITION Charles C. More of San Francisco Candidate for U.S. Senate RENEWS POLITICAL ANTAGONISMS Johnson Claims It Is Another Attack by Southern Tacific Gang Opposed Four-rower Treaty to Avoid Entan gling Alliances. SACRAMENTO, Cal., Aug. 19 (Asso ciated Press). Vigorous campaigning by senatorial candidates was the fea ture of the weeks preceding California's primary election, which will be held on Aug. 2!) and at which candidates will be nominated for complete state ticket and for all county offices. Virtual la&t-minute injection into the pre-primary .campaign of a Republican opponent against United States Sena tor Hiram W. Johnson, who had been expected to have a clear field so far as the Republican nomination was con cerned, aroused old-time political antag onisms. Senator Johnson's opponent was Charles C. Moore, San Francisco en gineer and president of the Panama Pa cific International Exposition ' at San Francisco in lOlo. Moore's candidacy was announced aft er a meeting in San Francisco of Repub lican leaders opposed to Johnson, and following th'i announcement it became apparent that the anti Johnson cam paign would be based on the latter's op position to the Four Power Patiiie treaty. Senator Johnson returned to Califor nia and was prompt to take up the tight. In his opening speech to the "home folks" he declared that it was '"the same old fia;ht against the same old gang" men who opposed him when he There, said a lady the other. day to whom we delivered an ANNUITY CONTRACT; I haven't got to' worry any more about that $15,000. And SHE WAS RIGHT. No taxes, no deprecia tion or fluctuation. Just the KNOW that she will get $1,000 per year as LONG AS SHE LIVES, with fifteen payments guaranteed, so she knows her principal will all return to her or her estate, even though she dies before having received it all herself. Lt usr talk with you- about TRAVELERS ANNUITIES. Fred W. Piiliiam Insurance Agency Phone 54 State Agents' 20 American Building Do you know that the want ad columns contain the most, interesting information of any department in the entire paper? Here, huddled away in small type, you will learn that Mrs. Jcnes has decided to sell her dining room set and at a fraction of the original price. Then a little further on you will learn that you can have your old carpets made like new through a very simple process. Many people read the want ad -columns first because they realize that this is a department of opportunity where thrift and economy beckon to every reader. Get the want ad habit. It pays. CAP" STUBDS Gee vorn N'T vje VjMObT THROUGH' V0ELL, JEST X Y FOUNT) THESE UFEW I DDNT KNOVJ VJUX JgF TX Pi RTy; was governor and fought the Southern Pacific railroad company and other cor porations. He declared that he had op posed the four power treaty because he was opposed to "entangling alliances" and because of the Japanese immigra tion, issue, which for rears had been vi tal in California. . Other candidates f"r the senatorial nominations were William J. Pearon, rpmrirrrt nf TiOS Ancelp". Upton Sin clair. Socialist author. Pasadena, and H. Clay Needham. Prohibitionist, New hall. . " ' ? Momlell In Wyoming Fisht. CHEYENNE, Wyo.. Aug. 1! (Associ ated Press). Interest in Wyoming s primary election Aug. 22 centers in the contests in both the Republican and IVmocratic parties for the gubernatorial nomination The United States sena torsliin is not an issue in the primary for the reason that there is only one candidate in' ea-h party for the nomi ,intion Frank W. Mondel. floor leader cf th national hous of representatives. Republican, and John P. Kendrick, in cumbent. Democratic, who seeks re election. Th Mondel-Kendrick fight in November, however, is expected to be one of th most spectacular in the his tory of Wyomiiur politics, both having a large personal following. . "OCEAN DERBY" BEING RUN. Race Now Between , the Mauretania and Majestic. LONDON. Aug. 10. "An ocean Derby." will be held on the Atlantic this summer to determine the fastest of the great liners on the Southampton-New York run. The position of the vessels in this contest for the Atlantic blue ribbon is as follows, the figures denoting the best speed for a whole voyage during the cur rent season t I. Mauretania 2.".20 knots 2. Majestic 24.02 knots 3. P-erengaria 2:i.."iS knots 4. Anuitania 23.2 knots T. Olvpmie 22.r."( knots 0. Homeric 1S.C.9 knots The contest has progressed far enojigh to reveal that the race now lies between the Mauretania and the Majestic. Can the bitter deprive the, former of her proud and long-held position as the "At lantic Speed Queen." This is the great topic in ocean shipping circles. There is much argument and heavy betting. Gas for illuminating purposes was first manufactured in the United States, by ! David Melville, of Newport, R. I., in r(x;. A 52 mV POMT USE j NHOLE CUPBOARD K ' WEST3IINSTEK. Guy Burgess of Bennington is in town. Frank Farr is spending a few days in Putney. . Mrs. Robert Lovejoy and son, Frank, are spending the week in Weston. Zenus Rrit'" and mother of West moreland called at Frank Farr's last Saturday. The meetings of the social Bible class will be united during the rest of the month of August. .- Misses Alice and Mary Dascomb and Jessie Judd enjoyed a motor trip to Jaff- fey Monday, returning Wednesday. The midweek meeting will be held as usual Thursday at 7.30, after which there will be a business meeting of the congregation. Miss Marv Holmes, having . completed her course in summer school at Cold Harbor, is with her parents for the rest of her vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Farr, Mrs. Robert liovejoy and son, Frank, motored to Weston Sundav with Mr. and Mrs, Willis Farr of Bellows Falls. Miss Smvthe of New York, Mrs. John Bennett of Springfield (Vt.) and Mrs. Frank Sawyer of Des Moines, Iowa, were guests of Air. and Mrs. George C Wright. 11. I). Metcalfs store was broken into for the second time last week Wednesday night, entrance being mades through a window. Tobacco, bacon and canned goods were stolen to tire amuont of a few dollars. Mrs. II. II. Reed and son. Walter, and grandsons, Lawrence and Berton Fair brother, and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wright anil daughter, Phyllis,, and Reu ben Putnam motored Sunday to Stock bridge (Vt.), where Mr. Reed-is building a barn for J. S. Leonard. The Mothers' club enjoyed a motor trip to Proctorsville Saturday. They gathered there at the home of Mrs. Albin Nelson, a former member of the club. A picnic lunch was served and all had a delightful time. .The occasion being Mrs. Nelson's birthday, she was given an aluminum shower by the club. At the Sunday evening service Dea. C. W. Osgood of Bellows Falls will speak and Mrs. William II. Bond of Brattle boro will sing. Everyone is invited. At the morning service the minister will speak on Christian Optimism. Owing to the recent illness of Mrs. Ranney, the Ladies Bible class of the Sunday school will be conducted by Mrs. George Walker. The next meeting of the Fortnightly club will be held with Mrs. J. P. Holmes, who will arrange the program, which is to be a musical. There will be instru mental and vocal solos by local and out side talent. A special feature will be dnncing by Miss Harrington of New York. Papers on noted musicians will be read and their records played on the victrola. Everyone is urged to come prepared to give a current event. A large attendance is desired. The three-act comedy, Flower of the Family, followed by a dance, will be given in the town hall Wednesday, Aug. -.. The cast of characters : Abner Ilowland. a merchant. A. 1 1. Wnr.l- , car Loring. his ward. "Joseph 1). Evans, jr. ; Tom Ilowland. his nephew, Donald Metcalf : Policy Neweom, an insurance I agent, George Wood burn; Spicer Spof l ford, clerk in an insurance office, Frank E. Harlow; Mrs. Gordon Ilowland. a VmT -Mrs- A- II- Ward; Alice, Mrs. Mowlands daughter, Helen Lewis; Leua Ilowland, Abner's adopted daughter. Harriett Nutting. The play will begin at S o clock. Mu;-ic for dancing will be furnn hed by Wallace's orchestra. ' HAST PL'TNEY. Allen Pi-rce is home for over Labor day. Nellie Clarke is stopping at Thistle antipx for a few weeks. Mrs. Maud Newton is spending a week with her sister nt Ludlow. Lester Howe left Sunday to take a Iosition in New York city. x Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Johnson and family spent the week-end in Kecne. N. Mr. nnd Mrs. Edmund Stock laughter June spent the week-end in i urnrtieboro. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Underwood nnd C'.Jtrlcs Foster of Keene, visited t Mrs. Sylvia I'helps the last of the week. Mrs. Sanders and family of Hartford, Uonn., nnd Mis Ethel Sanders of New Jersey are visiting their i-i.ster Mr?. Staf ford. Mr. and Mrs. John II. Marcy nnd Mrs. Sadie Howe of Hopkinton. N. II., and friends from lloston visited at Wil liam Cobb's the first of the week. The usual Saturday 'evening club meet ing was held at Fierce': hall. Ice-cream and apple-pie was served by th house committee, a number of out of town guests Iteing present. ' The East Putney Community club will hold its first annual field day, Saturday Aug. ', on Frosts meadow, near the railroad station. All people attending arp asked to bring a box luuch for self nnd party. Ice cream and cold drinks will be on sale. There will be a ball game, pole-vaulting, quoit pitching, tug-of-war and numerous other sports. In the evening Paul Itazeau, the magician from Itoston. will furnish the entertain ment at Pierce's hall. This is Mr. Uax eau's second oppe'aranee, the first being so successful the club decided to have him again and the program will be an entirely new one. It is hoped for a large attendance and all are welcome. Mr. Prown of Community Service will be present to superintend the games. ni'MMERSTON. ! Agnes Rawson, who had been ill and confined to her bed for some time, is able Miss Anna Eddv of West P.rattleboro I is visiting her aunt and uncle. Miss Alice Laughton and 11. P. Langhton. ! At a meeting of the Pnmniprston ! branch of the RedxCrosa recently the f!- Th Idea! He Slaiuld R fflneaninffluiBaiiiM 1$ AAMILNE H (Continued From Oar Last Issue) H The rjlnutea went by slowly. To H Antony, lying hidden in the under- 1 growth at the foot of his tree, a new H problem was presenting Itself. Sup- H pose Cayley had to make more than j one Journey that night? He might fj come back to find, them In the boat; II one of them, indeed, in the water. H His eyes were fixed on the boat as he consglered these things, and sud- denly, as If materialized from no- where, Cayley was standing by the boat. In his hand was a small brown H bag. Cayley put the bag In the bottom H of the beat, stepped in, and using an oar as a punt-pole, pushed slowly H ' off. Then, very silently, he rowed H toward the middle of the pond. . , H He had stopped. The oars rested g on the water. He picked up the bag el from between his feet, leant over the nose of the boat, and rested it a lightly on the water for a moment. i Then he let go. It sank slowly. He waited there, watching; afraid, per haps, that it might rise again. Antony began to count . . And now Cayley was back at his starting-place. He tied up the boat, looked carefully round to see that be had left no traces behind him, then turned to the water again. a long time, as it seemed to and For the watchers, he stood there, very big. very silent. In the moonlight. At last he seemed satisfied. Whatever his secret was, he had hidden it; and so with a gentle sigh, as un mistakable to Antony as if he had heard it, Cayley turned away and vanished again as Quietly as he had come. Antony gave him three minutes, and stepped out from the trees. He waited there for Bill to Join him, "Six,- whispered Bill Antony nodded. .. m "Good,' smiled Antony. "Mine was the eighteenth a little way past it. .Better hang your coat over the sixth post, and then we shall see It more easily. Ill put mine the eighteenth. Are you going undress here or in the boat?" "Some here, and some in the boat. You're quite sure that you wouldn't like to do the diving yourselfr "Quite, thanks." . They had walked round to the other side of the pond. Coming to the sixth post of the fence, Bill took off his coat and put it in position. and then finished his undressing, while Antony went off to mark the eighteenth post. When they were I ready, they got Into the boat. An tony taking the oars. "Now, Bill, tell me as soon as In a line with your two marks." He rowed slowly toward the middle of the pond. "You're about there now," said Bill at last. Antony stopped rowing and looked about him. "Yes, that's pretty well right" turned the boat's nose round until was pointing to the pine-tree under which Bill had lain. "You see tree and the other coatr "Yes." said Bill. "Itight. Now then, I'm going row gently along this line until we're dead In between the two. it as exact as you can for your own sake." "Steady !" said EiU warningly. "Back a little ... a little more B A a little more forward again - . Right." Antony left the oars on the water and looked round. As far as be could tell, they were in an exact line with each pair of landmarks. "Now tien. Bill, in you go." Bill pulled off his shirt and trousers, and stood up. "You mustn't dive from the boat, old boy," said Antony hastily. "You'll shift its position. Slide in gently.' Bill slid in from the stern and lowing officers were chosen : President, Miss Alice Laughton ; vice president. Miss Cirace llolbrook ; secretary, Miss Ituth Knapp; treasurer, Miss liuth Walker. PIANO TUNING J. M, Perry, 92 So. Main St Tel. 111S-W or 400 ' . . "UJJIIC AlltO feCrVlCC Evenlngs, Saturday artenioons and Sundays. RUPERT GOODFNOUGII Telephone It-IB Glad to Help a Little! HE DO swam slowly round to Antony. "f "What's it like?" said Antony. "Cold. Well, here's luck to it." He gave a sudden kick, flashed for a moment .in the water, and was gone. Antony steadied the boat, and took another look at his landmarks. Bill came up behind him with a loud explosion.. "It's pretty muddy," he protested. "Weeds?" "No, thank the Lord." j "Well, try again." Bill gave another kick and dis appeared. Again Antony coaxed the boat back into position, and again Bill popped up, this time in front of him. "I feel that if I threw you a sar dine," said Antony, with a smile, "you'd catch it in your mouth quite prettily." ' "It's awfully easy to be funny from where you are. How much longer have I got to go on doing this?" Antony looked at his watch. "About three hours. We must get IT SANS SLOWLY. HE WAITED. , back before . daylight. But oe quicker if you can, because It's rather cold for me sitting here." Bill flicked a handful of water at him and disappeared again. He was under for almost a minute this time. on to and there was a grin on his face when it was visible again. "I've got it. but it's devilish hard to get up. I'm not sure that It isn't too heavy for me." "That's all right," said Antony. He brought out a ball of thick string from his pocket. "Get this through the handle if you can, and then we can both pulL" "Good man." He paddled to the side, took one end of the string and paddled back again. "Now- then." Two minutes later the bag was safely in the boat. Bill clambered in after it, and Antony rowed back. "Well done, Watson," he said quietly, as they landed. He fetched their two coats, and then waited, the bag in his band, while Bill dried and dressed himself. As soon as the latter was ready, he took his arm and led him into the copse. They sat down, and taking the bag between his knees. Antony pressed the catch and opened it. "Clothes.1" said Bill. Antony pulled out the top garment and shook it out. It was a wet brown fiannel coat. "Do you recognize it?" he asked. "Mark's brown flannel suit." : "The one he is advertised as hav ing run away in?"- "Yes." Antony put his hand in the breast pocket and took out some letters. He considered them doubtfully for a mo ment. . "I suppose I'd better read them," he said. "1 mean. Just to see " He looked inquiringly at Bill, who nod ded. Antony turnd on his torch and glanced at them. Bill waited anxiously. "Yes. Mark . A Hallo!"- JU "What is it?"' r?fc Im He it my to Get Cash In On Foresight Be fortified against elements beyond your con trol. Let this strong agency carry the burden of the blow. GEORGE M. CLAY General Insurance Agency Protcclcd by George Matthew Adams 1 7s ; tl IwoT'S Trv nwrtR k'Hil wtTH mrv.!' j 60 CftP HElPEt) VOU VJ1TH TH' Tm-ri "THIS NOON I VJEU. . IT'S A GOoX THING I STAVEO 3)OWN TOVON'. NCE HE"5 5HOVJN KNOWS HOW, HE CAN IT OFTEN . "The letter that Cayley was telling the Inspector about. From Robert, Mark, your loving brother is com ing to see you Yes, I suppose I had better keep this. Well, that's his coat. Let's have out the rest of it." He took the remaining clothes from the bag and spread them out. "They're all here," said Bill. Shirt, tie, socks, underclothes. shoes yes, all of them." "All that he was wearing yester day?" - "Yes." u t "What do you make of It 7" . Bill shook his head, and asked an other question. "Is it what you expected?" : i ) . Antony laughed suddenly. "It's too absurd," he said. "I ex pected well, you know what I ex pected. A body. A body, in a suit of clothes. Well, perhaps it would be safer to hide them separately. The body here, and the clothes in the passage, where they would never betray themselves. And now he takes a great deal of trouble to hide the clothes here, and doesn't bother about the body at alL" He shook his head. "I'm a bit lost for the moment. Bill, and that's the. fact" "Anything else there?" Antony felt in the bag. "Stones and yes, there's some thing else." He took it out and held it up. "There we are, BiU. It was the office key. "By Jove, you were right" Antony turned the bag gently up side down on the grass. A dozen large stones fell out find something; else He flashed down his torch. "Another key," he said. He put the two keys in his pocket, and sat there for a ling time in silence, thinking. Bill was silent, too, . not liking to interrupt his thoughts, but at last he said: "Shall I put these things back?" Antony looked up with a start "What? Oh. yes. No, I'll put them back. You give me a light, will you?",, Very slowty and carefully he put the clothes back in the bag, pausing as he took up each garment in the certainty, as it seemed to Bill, that it bad something to tell him if only he could read it When the last of them was inside, he still waited there on his knees, thinking. "That's the lot" eaid Bill. . 'fl ' j Antony nodded at him. "Yes, that's the lot," he said; "and that's the funny thing about it You're sure it is the lot?"- "What do you mean?" "Give me the torch a moment" He took it and flashed it over the ground between them. "Yes, that's the lot It's funny." He stood up, the bag in his hands. "Now let's find a hiding-place for these, and then " He said no , more, but stepped off through the trees, Bill following him meekly. As soon as they had got the bag off their hands and were clear ot the copse, Antony became more commu nicative. He took the two keys out of his pocket "One of them la the office key, X suppose, and the other is the key of i! i! 3 i Hi the passage cupboard. So I thought that perhaps we might have a look at the cupboard." . "I say, do you really think it is?"' "Well, I don't see what else it cm be." "But why should he want to throw it away?" "Because it has now done Its work, whatever it was, and he wants to wash his hands of the passage. He'd throw the passage away if he could. I don't think it matters much one way or another, and I don't suppose there's anything to find in the cup board, but I feel that we must look." , "Do you still think Mark's body might be there?" "No. And yet where else can It be? Unless I'm hopelessly wrong, and Cayley never killed him at alt" But the cupboard had not much to tell them that night It was empty save for a few old bottles. "WelL that's that" said Bill. But Antony, on his knees with the torch in his hand, continued to search for something. "What are you looking for? asked Bill at last "Something that isn't there." said Antony, getting up and dusting his trousers. And he locked the door again. (Continued In Onr Next Issue) Dy Edwin