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THE BRATTLEBORO DAI Li' IaEFOKMER," MONDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1922.
X. Mai Vife&ilsBS9 When yoa cool off suddenly and wfaen you sleep in a draft, yoa get a Cold. The natural result Is Headaches, Neuralgia and Sore Muscles. To Stop the Headache and Work ff tbeCold. THAT DEPRESSED FEELING caused by the beat is quickly relieved by just one dose of Lax ative BROMO QUININE Tablets. Does net contain any harraftd or habit-forming drugs. The box bears this Price 50c Your money does double duty protects your depen dents while they need it. pays you a liberal in come when you need it. New contract. See N. A. HOWE, Agent Brattleboro, - Vermont Connecticut General Life Insurance Co. Hartford &SOH BRATTLEBORO , VT. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. FRAITK A. SNOW, Violin Teacher. 676-M, i 10 Putney Road. Tel. THOMAS RICE, M. D. Cutler Block. Olhce hours: 1-3 and 7-8 p. m. DR. E. L. TRACY, Physician and Surgeon, 214 Main' St. Office hours: 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to 3 p. m.. 7 'to 8.30 p. m. Tel. 256. DR. B. E. WHITE, Physician and Surgeon, Barber Bldg. 'Phone 717. DR. G. B. HUNTER. Office Leonard Block, Residence, West Brattleboro. Hours 1-3 and 7-8 P. M. Tepehone 318-W Residence. 318-R Office. W. j. KAINE, M. D., Physician and Surgeon. Office. Room 10, Ullery building. Hours: 8.30 to 9.30; 1.30 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Office 'phone 4J9-W. Res i den re . 99 Frost St.. 'phone 4-K . C. R. ALD.RICH, M. D. Hours: 12.30 to 2.30, 7 to 8. Office 'phone 165-W; house, 165-R. X-ray work a specialty. cTRTANiERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence. Brooks House, 12$ Main St. Hours: After noons, 1.30 to 3, evenings 7 to 8, except Tues days, and Fridays. Sundays by appointment only. 'I'hor.e 246. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Physician and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Office hours: 8.3,0 to 9.30 a. m.; 1.30 to 2.30, and f 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. ' EDWARDR7LYNCH, M. D. Surgery a. spe cialty. Office,. Park Building. 'Phone. 5-40. Hours: 1 to 4 p. m., 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, Putney Road. 'Phone, 177. Sundays by ap- pointroent only. DR. A. I. MILLER, Hooker block. Brattle boro. Office hours: 8 to 9, 1 to 2. 6.30 to 8. W. R. NOYES, M. D., Physician and Surgeon, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses fitted. Hrs 9-12, 1.30-S. Wed, and Sat. Eve. Am. Bldg. 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-Wr. DR. C. G. WHEELER, Osteopathic Physician. 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours;ftr 12 and 2 ta 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel.219-W. HASKINS & SCHWENK, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Bar ber building, Brattleboro. ' - 67"B. HUGHES, Lawyer. 213 Barbr Build i ng. Telephone HUb-w. BARROWS & CO., Wholesale and ReUil Uealers in. coals of all kinds. Office, 37 Mam St., Brattleboro. BOND & SON, Exclusive TJn'',-taking. Auto mobile service. Telephone 264-W. Take . Ma ii jj " vi: . r. PHONE 354-W Moran & Rohde Funeral Direclors Automobile Equipment 57 MAIN STREET Brattleboro, Vt VERMONT NEWS. - The Vermont Daughters of the Ameri can Revolution will liold a conference in Rutland October 12. A banquet will be served in the evening at Hotel Bardwell for national officers and guests. All daughters are invited. Warren R. Austin, Henry II. Hickok, Roy L. Patrick, Harry S. Weed. Dr. V. H. Heecher, Guy W. Bailey and L. 1. Wood, were elected directors of the Bur lington Rotary club, the second organiza tion of its kind in the state. Ilira Ilanley of Essex was fined $.() and costs in Burlington city court Fri day for negligent operation of an automo bile. He struck a cow with the machine and fractured the animals leg but did not stop and the animal was beside the road for several hours before she was discovered and later killed. The Vermont Conference of Social Work, organized in Burlington in Jan uary, 11)10, returns this year for its oifhth inference, which will be held Wednesday and Thursday, October 11, and 12, in the University chapel. Thei pri.grr.m for the afternoon of Wednesday, October 11, features private welfare1 ... I 1 ........... , . . nl.il.l icponrp with esneciai reference i" i-uuu welfare work. . Mr Freeman Willett of Burlington, has just celebrated her 104th birthday and attended the luncheon tendered her by a partv of friends and relatives. Mrs. Willett was born in St. Denis, Que., and came to Burlington about 0.1 years ago. Her health is remarkably good and she is able to read. When the weather per mits she is able to go into her garden and walks with theHise of a cane. Rov S. Degon, a traveling salesman for Smith & Son Inc., of White ltlver Junction, was held up. knocked on the head.-and robbed whild driving his auto mobile on Oct. 4, according to a report made to the commission of industries at Montpelier. The phice of the hold-up is given as White River Junction but it is thought this may be an error as legon is now in a hospital at Malone. He is unconscious and has either a fractured skull or concussion of the brain, accord ing top the report, which is dated Oct. 5. Members of the Norwich University Outing club are to spend the week-end continuing the work; of blazing the new Alden 1 'art ridge Trail which is to run south over th. Xorthfield and Braintree mountains'. When completed the trail will tie hi with- the trail of the Dart mouth Outing club. All along the Part ridge Trail the Norwich Outing club will erect shelters, and at important points cabins will be built. Bishop J. J. Rice of Burlington, head of the Catholic diocese of Vermont, an nounces that Rev. L. A. Cain, for the p,ist two years assistant rector at St. Francis church Burlington, has been trfuis:tprrei to liuiiaim ami im n.-.-i.-- and pastor of St. Peter's church. He succeed Rev. Thomas E. MeMahon will who The w ii h nssismet. to anotner pariMi. new curate is a native of Bellows Falls. ASTHMA. No cure for it. but welcoma , relief is often brought by VAPO RUB Otttf 17 Million Jan Used YeaAj Jitney Service South Londonderry Brattleboro Week Days Standard Time Orders may be left at Brattleboro Drug Co., Tel. 500, or at Riverside Inn, South Londonderry. IiEAVB , A.M. So. Londonderry, Riverside Inn.... . Rawsonville Corners S.'JO Jamaica, Allen House . . ., 8.40 E. Jamaica, Wardsboro Jitney.... 8.o0 W. Townshend, Grout & Dean s Store Townshend. Phillips' Store . . . Newfane. Fames Store West Dummerston, Store Arrive Brattleboro Drua Co... LEAVE Brattleboro Drug Co Brattleboro Station West Duinmerston. Store .... 0.00 9.20 , 9.40 10.10 10.30 P. M. . r.oo . n.in , B.83 Newfane, Eames Store 6.Ht Townshend, Phillips' fctore W. Townshend. Grout & Deane's. E. Jamaica. Wardsboro Jitney . . . Jamaica. Allen House Rawsonville Corners Arrive So. Londonderry. R. Inn.. Car will meet northbound and 0.20 . fi.40 . 0.30 . 7.0." . 7.25 . 7.30 south bound trains daily. Auto trips with Hud son and Essex cars at request. Automobile Service Run on Eastern Standard Time Townshend and Brattleboro DAILY KXCEPT SUNDAY 1st trip 2d trip LEAVE Townshend, Duekett's Store, Newfane Inn, Williaiosville Station, West Duinmerston Store, Arrive Brattleboro, LEAVE Brattleboro, Root's Phar'cy, West Dummerston Store, Williamsville Station, Newfane Inn. Arrive Townshend. a. in. a. m. 7.4.". 12.30 8.00 12.7) p. in. K.10 .0" 8.20 1.20 8.45 1.40 10.1. " 4.1." 10.35 4.3.- IO.'m 4. no 11.10 fi.10 11.2. "i 5.25 rder Book at Root's Pharmacy, Brattleboro, Vt. I. S. SAYRE, TOWNSHEND, VT. Telephone, Nevfane 34-S1 Telephone. Newfane 34-3 1 We handle trunks and erpress. Trucking and cars for hire. Extra trips Townshend at reasonable rates. bewond .. -' - 1 ' ; .,... - "CAP" STUBBS 1 Time Plays th Meanest Tricks! ' .Vrotected by George Matthew Adama By Edwina . - ' VJEO-- VOO'REX Gtt VJEU- HE. WON'T AWE ney Mo'MM VoTCH ( GOOD &RMHOUS ,r i . 7 4 .L. X -TOOK,-IT'S ,)( feBVEN- BE FER "BOUT TH' FRbT S mn r?MT i J V " -HOOvT Pf? ' "mWHO'D EVE.R VE'VlHRTWjH?Rrv' J TIME THIS VEftR,-lT'i WUI,N V" NLV THINK IT WUl , ' VTy OOOI -VHlr- VJE LIVE NEAR, f v V J- , V gU' K NNE-V 7 U , ' 11 It l 11 11 : -J lie lie was ordained about two years ago. ha already assumed his duties. Arthur Martin. 26, of Waterbury, is in the Fanny Allen hospital seriously wounded in the back as the result of an accident Thursday while in the woods in Duxbury wfth Clark Young. The acci dent occurred when the men who were hunting game were returning home. Mar tin was about 40 feet ahead of Young, when the latter, tripped and fell. As he did so" he threw the shotgun forward. It struck a stone and onn barrel went off. Young carried Martin on his back to his home, a mile and a half distant. HINSDALE. Prof. Bodine Gives Address. The first meeting of the Parent Teacher association was held in the high school building Friday evening at 7.30. The meeting was opened by the presi dent, Mrs. Prentiss Taylor. A musical selection was given by a quartet of high school girls. Misses . Li la Stewart, Elizabeth Kimball, Velma Bruce and -Dorothy White, with Miss Booth as pianist. Mrs. Taylor introduced Prof. Bodine as the speaker, who took for his subject. The Junior High. He gave the idea of the junior higli as an easier method for the student to get over the bridge which existed between the grades and high school. It gave boys and girls two years of work in science and languages " they would not get in the time they were obliged to stay in the grades. It differs from the old system in its departmental work. The teacher, who has one line to teach, can perfect himself in that subject better and as each pupil progresses the teacher knows just what to expect of him ; thus the teacher, who teaches Eng lish teaches all the English lesons, from the junior seventh through the high school senior year. To know how the junior high is conducted Mr. Bodine recommended that each person interested visit the school. After the talk all were invited into the domestic arts room, where an in formal reception to the new teachers was given. ' Refreshments of eake and coffe were served by the committee of arrangement with 1mvs and girls as waiters. All rooms were open for inspection. The party broke up about 10. Over CO at tended. Auto Accident Friday. The large Mack truck owned by Cheever of Keene and returning from Greenfield loaded with onions side-swiped a Hudson couie at the curve at the foot of the hill known as IolittIe's under pass. The truck went through the fence and made what might be called a nose dive over a steep bank. The two men in the truck were not badly hurt. The coupe was driven, by Mrs. j. A. Dillon of Bridgeport, Conn., who was accom panied by her father, W. A. Leonard, Miss E. Leonard ami Edna Knight. The coupe was wrecked. Mrs. Dillon and Mis Leonard were the only ones hurt and were taken to the Greenfield hos pital. They were discharged Saturday morning. Work was begun on the wreckage the next morning and the truck was iibl" to run to Keene on its own power, arriving a little past noon. Men from Stroeter's garage worked on the Hudson until nearly night before they were able to get it the garage. A Ford truck driven by Clarence Walker of this town, who was accompan ied by his brother. Raymond, and a young man they picked up on the road, Philip Scribner of Glens Falls. N. Y.. came to grief just beyond St rat ton's camp. The car apparently became un manageable and turned bottom side up. Clarince Walker sustained several Iter ations about the face and a sprained wrist. Scribner was bruised and severely shaken up. They were taken to Memorial hospital. Raymond was not badly hurt. Mrs George Pike entertained the I?. B. club Oct. 3. Mi Adelia Barrows is at Tilton visit ing the Trick ey family. Mrs. Luke Mann was in Brattleboro from Tuesday to Thursday. Mrs. Grice Wellington is with her daughter. Mrs. Gale Tuttle. in Kerne. Miss Mildred Spr.igue wa n guest of Mrs. G. A. Robertson over Sunday. The high school seniors held a food sale Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Leon MTritt has gone to Melrose to visit her daughter. Mrs. Glen Weeks. Raymond Ilildreth has a new Dodge coupe. Mrs. Valmore Aldrich has nearly re covered from her recent illness. Miss Doris Thayer was home from Ncrthfield Sunday. Divid Bell and Emmons Bell were in Durham Sunday. The W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs. Henry Dickerman Tuesday afternoon. - The Congregational church fair is set for Nov. l. anl 10. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest May of Gardner were guests at 11. W. Taylor's Sunday. Mrs. C. A. Fletcher spent Thursday in Brattlelxiro with her sister, Mrs. Dom inique Belleville. William Walker has moved his family into one of the tenements owned by Mrs. Aggie Golden. Miss Hoeh w;s ill with laryngitis Thursday and Friday and unable to teach. Mrs. Lenord Waters viited her brother in Lawrence Thursday and Fri day. Mrs. Frank E. Field entertained"" the Knitting club Oct. ,". The usual surprise supper wan served. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Robertson and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wood enjoved a trip through the White mountains last week. Mrs. I. H. Wood of Ashuelot visited Mrs. Ix.uie Stearns and Mrs. G. A. Rob ertson over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. James N. Robertson of Medford, Mass.., were at George A. Rob ertson's several days last week. Eugene Morin represented Squnkheae tribe. I. O. R. -M.. at the great council held at Manchester last week. Mrs. Humphreys of Denver, Col., is MUSIC MEMORY CONTEST history of each selection to be used m the contest wnicu in oeing conilucteu under the auspices of Community Serv ice and which will be demonstrated in the schools, music stores and other places, will be printed in this space as it is to be demonstrated four each week, with a review the fifth day. SELECTION NO. 5. Stars and Stripes Forever. By John Philip Sousa ; born in 1ST.0 at Washington, : -still living. ' A Popular . Man h That Lives The ordinary band march is like the itopular song; it has its day and is then forgot ten. Some i.f Sousa 's marches have had exactly this history, but tie Stars and Stripes Forever is now in its 2.rth year, and is as great a favorite as it ever was. Who has not been thrilled with a little more patriotrc tire when listening to its inspiring strains? Sousa's Busy t areer John Philip- M)usa, band master and composer, was born in Washington, D. (J., and passed much of his life there. At a very early age Le learned to play the violin and later played this instrument in the or chestra which toured America under the direction of Jacques Offenbach, composer making her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cor neilius Fitzgerald.a visit. Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Provost. Joseph LaChanc and Bernard Wallace went to La co n in Sunday, returning Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Signor of Worcester. Mass., is visiting her brother, G. S. Smith. Miss Minerva Burroughs of llolvoke was with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. II. Burroughs Sunday. (i. S. Smith. W. N. Pike. W. G. Smith. C. E. Keyou and J. O. Bergeron attended the Northampton fair Oct. 4. Mr. and Mrs. Jenney, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Weed and Mrs. Charles Weed enjoyed the radio exposition in Springfield, Mass. Oct. 4. The r00 club met with Mrs. Marion Stearns Oct. 2. The next meeting will be with Miss Eva Robertson Wednesday. Oct. 11. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Robertson, Miss Elizalteth Hirchcy, Mrs. Anna Tilden and Miss Vinnie Tilden motored to Barre, Vt- Saturday for the week-end. Mrs. W. S. Kimball, Miss Mamie Mann and Miss Minnie Maginnis went by automobile to Derry Saturday to visit Mrs. . Bernard O'Connor. Fred Berkinshaw, Miss Gertrude IW kinshaw of Unionville. Conn., and Mrs. John Hayes of Pittsfiehl. Mass., spent the week-end at C D. Stearns's. Rev. W. Henry MacLean of Greenfield will lecture at the Congregational church Friday. Oct. 13. at S-o'clock. This lec ture will be open to ti e public. Iouie Deone is to move his family into the tenement lately occupied bv John Deyo. Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Booth will move into A. F. Fisher's house. Deputv Smith of Pcterltoro inspected the ("range Oct. 4. The first degree was exemplified. Ceres. Pomona ami Flora prepared an interesting program, and refreshments were served. Dr. Charles I. Gould of North Attle boro. Mass.. spent Saturday and Sund-tv at Mrs. Luella Fay's. Mrs. Clara Guild, w ho has been vi sing Mrs. Fay -several weeks, returned home Sunday with him. M. D. White. Edd White, Eugene Morin. Don Morin, Tommy O'Connel. and Charles Fletcher attended the Con necticut Valley lied Men council meeting at Easthampton with the Nonotnck tribe Saturday. Mrs. Jennie Drinkwine, 72, wife of Leon Drinkwine of .213 North Main street, Springfield, Mass., died suddenly in her home Saturday evening. Mrs. Drinkwine was a resident of Hinsdale several years, but had !eeii a resident of Springfield the past 1(5 years. She was a member of Lucy Webb Hayes Rebekah lodge. The funeral will be held at the parlors of the Dickinson-St reefer com pany, 30."-3i7 State street. Springfield. Mass., Tuesday at 2 p. in. Burial will be in Springfield cemetery. The Farm Bureau held a millinery demonstration at Fay's hall Friday, Oct. 0. Miss Daisy D. Williamson, state home demonstration leader, and Miss Elizabeth L. Howe, home demonstrator, were present. Several came in the morn Ruddy Cheeks Sparkling Eyes , Most Women Can liave Says Dr. Edwards, a Well-Known Ohio Physician Dr. F. M. Edwards for 17 years treated scores of women for liver and bowel ail ments. During these years he gave to his patients a prescription made of a few well-known vegetable ingredients mixed with olive oil, naming them Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets. You will know them by their olive color. These tablets are wonder-workers on the liver and bowels, which cause a nor mal action, carrying off the waste and poisonous matter in one's system. If you have a pale face, eallow look, dull eyes, pimples, coated tongue, head " aches, a listless, no-good feeling, all out of sorts, inactive bowels, you take one of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets nightly for a time and note the pleasing results. Thousands of women and men take Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets the suc cessful substitute for calomel now and then just to keep them fit, 15c and 30c A CLEAR COMPLEXION of the famous Barcarolle from the Tales of Hoffmann. Sousa first became widely k.nown as leader of a United States ma rine band. When afterwards he organ ized his own band he traveled extensively with it, bolh here and abroad. One of his trljKS. lOlO-ll, circled the globe and undoubtedly did much to make American band music widely used. Over 3.000.000 copies of the Stars and Stripes Forever have been sold. During the late war Lieutenant Sousa was stationed at the Great Lakes training camp where he in structed hosts of band men. He is still active as director and composer. The Structure of This Peerless March Tie Stars and Stripes Forever is un doubtedly one of the best military marches ever written. Its vigorous rhythm starts every foot to . keeping time and its brilliant instrumentation de velops to a remarkable climax. There are three main themes; the first, sprightly; the second, broad; the third, the so-called trio, quiet at its first ap pearance. There is then introdueted the famous transitional theme wfth its. diffi cult passage for the basses and trom-i bones. Then as a close the trio is re-1 pea ted most brilliantly ami sonorously wuii sparKiine ornamentations, csne- j cially by the piccolo ing and brought their lunches. Some members made new hats and some re modeled and reshaped old ones. It is hoped there will be more present at the next demonstration as they have proved very helpful. Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, president of the International Woman Suffrage alliance, has gone to Iiome to. confer with the Italian suffragists on prepara tions for the International Woman Suf frage congress to be held there next year. Liquor used to make 'era sing and fight, but now it just makes 'cm light. The Standard of Comparison Year 'Round Comfort at a Modest Cost The 1923 Buick Four Sedan $1395 Convenient Gear Shift Lever In allot th 1923 Buick mode! the Hmt ihift crer hat been lengthened, bringing it up to the level where the driver's hand will temt naturally when releaeed from the eteering wheel. Changing geare can be done quickly, without bending forward or groping for the lever THE" MOSHEM GARAGE 12 Flat Street, Telephone 124 WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. J3UICK WILL BUILD THEM 533 Zr- K NX NEW YORK AND BOSTON The Plaza IJ ftTVvV PIPTM avenues Ir pRKD StCRAV, Edward C. Fo CC. MANA4INO D I RECTORS V Advertising uopy Dent to l ne Kerormei E-ari Gives CbmDOsi tor Time for Better Display The new Buick four cylinder, five-passenger sedan has every convenience and comfort of the finest closed car and at a price that fits the purse of the average family. The Fisher-built body is trimmed and upholstered in fine plush with hardware of a handsome pattern. Wide . doors with large plate glass windows, adjustable to any position, give easy access to the roomy compartments. Silk shades, a soft dome-light and fine carpeting are all of a quality found only in higher priced closed cars. The lower body and higher radiator and hood, give this sedan a distinguished appearance that is heightened by the crowii fenders, drum type head and parking lamps. Marked refinements in the chassis and in the famous Buick Valve-in-Head engine increase the riding com fort and add materially to the inherent Buick qualities of dependability and performance. ' The Buick Line for 1923 Comprises Fourteen Models: Fours 2 Pass. Roadster, SS65; 5 Pass. Touring, SS5: 3 Pass. . Coupe, $1175; 5 Pass. Sedan, $1395: 5 Pass. Touring Sedan. . $1325. Sixes 2 Pass. Roadster. $1175; 5 Pass, tourna. $1195; 5 Pass. Touring Sedan, $1935; 5 Pass. S-dan, $1935; 4 Pass. Coupe. $1895; 7 Pass. Touring. $1435; 7 Pass. SJjui. $2195; Sport Roadster. $1625: Sport Touring, $1675. Pnc; f . o. b. Buick factories. Ask about the G. M. A. C. Purch. Plan, which sroviues for Deferred Payments. - -D-20-1I-NP 33 C CNTflAL PAW A