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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14; 1922.
WONDERFUL. BABY THIS. Nine Months Old, Has Teeth and Weighs Forty-Five Pounds. BERNlOE, La., Oot. 14. North Louisiana boasts of a "Wonder F.aby." The nine months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. t E. MeClung of Berniee, owns 13 perfectly formed teeth, weighs 45 pounds, is 42 inches in height, lias lung silky hair and physicians- claim her physical development is equal to that of a normal three-year-old child. ' Physicians interested in the prodigy de clare thev are at loss to understand her rapid development inasmuch as she I weighed only six pounds at birth. The child's father is (.50 years of age and the mother is 25. HARD NG POPULAR V , 1 .c-x-:-. :::.:::.'& 115 State St. Teeth Teeth Teeth Dr. Fred F. Bickell, the New Method Dentist, wishes to announce to the citizens of Brattlehoro that for a short time he will make his Best $25 Set of Teeth for $15 These teeth are the same quality teeth that den tists charge $35 to S5( a et and guaranteed. Teeth Extracted Without Tain - . r Only one visit to his office is necessary to be fitted by his new method. ni1l frnunc ami It r id pnnrk. ' For apnointment call phone Walnut 3S2. or write 25 Years' Experience. References, some of Brattleburo's leading citizens. Patients riesiriner teeth same day sliould leave on 5 a. m. train. Return 3.35 from Springfield. DR. FRED F. BICKELL The New Method Dentist Phone Walnut 382 SPRINGFIELD, MASS. It's Up to You Whether your surplus earnings make 4 or 7Vk If you would like to increase your income with safety, we can show you how to do it. Vermont Investment Corporation Room 1, American Building BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT Eli H. Porter, Pres. Harry W. Witters, Vice Pres. Roy S. Brown, Treas. Charles A. Eoyden, Asst. Treas. cm axe always caxa& bxlaMjr a mm. owners nsvei vjGxiyakaist fuel Heating is simply no longer a problem in the home where Nokol serves. Fuel is always immediately available in any quan tity; prices vary but slightly from year to year. And Nokol gives clean, even heat always no matter what the winter weather may be. The present coal situation simply makes the heating question more vexing than ever. Whenever this situation is over there will be better coal available, but the same old round will have to be gone through, in coal heated homes. Fires will have to be built, coal shoveled, ashes carried out, the discomfort of uncer tain, uneven heating endured. Why not take the present situation for a text and make up your mind to have your home forever comfortably heated from now on? Install Nokol. The Nokol Heater burns oil, in any type of heating plant, instead of coal. It can be in stalled in a few hours. Controlled by a ther- . mostat, it consumes only the amount of fuel necessary to maintain the temperature desired. It operates automatically. Vermont Oil Heating Company y Distributors, Mdntpelier, Vermont Automatic Oil Hosting for Homes 1918 1919 1920 1921 125 Heaters I 24 O Heaters Number of Nokol Heaters installed each year 11 2S Heaters 4025 Heaters 'Protected by Doble Detroit Patents Approved by National Board of Fire Underwriters IN CALIFORNIA Eastern Dissatisfaction With President Not Felt on Pacific Coast SID THE SALESMAN M'ADOO GROOMED BY DEMOCRATS They Expect Him to "Ride Into Presi dency o Wave of Enthusiasm, for Wil son's Policies1 Southern California Pleased With Harding's Bonus Veto. By DAVID LAWllEXCE. , (Special Dispatch to The Reformer.) Copyright. 15)22. LOS ANGELES, Oct. 14. The Hard ing administration is popular in Southern California. There is little question about it. Such waves of criticism as have swept the East have not reached the Pacific coast. Ask the average man what he thinks of the Harding administraton and he looks at you with a quizzical ex pression on his face as if to say, "Well if there's anything wrong with it, I haven't noticed it." This is typically western. Even in March 11)20, when the East was begin ning to pile high its grievances against" the Wilson administration the writer found a noticeable difference of attitude and mind toward the Democratic presi dent than in the East. When of course the autumn of 1920 was at hand, the wave had struck und then was almost intense dissatisfaction out here- as in other parts of the country. Possibly it is the distance, possibly it is because the newspapers are not so partisan, possibly it is the breadth of mind and tolerant spirit of the West, and then again it may be the effects of pre occupation, for these people are busy building a wealthy empire but anyhow whatever may be the reason. Warren Harding would get a real reception if he came west. v Business Men Lake Him. Among business men the President is just now particularly strong. His veto of the bonus bill made him solid with that element. It is recognized that the Presi dent had an awkward problem to handle. A Republican congress had passed the bill by an overwhelming vote and the strength of the ex-service politically was and is no small consideration. To have vetoed the bill and stood by his convic tions won the respect of many who wanted to see him sign the bill. Another outstanding reason for Mr. Harding's nodularity with the business men is his attitude toward labor. It is conceded that he made mistakes. It is admitted that his first proposal to restore seniority rights unmpaired to the rail road shonmen savored a good deal of the truckling spirit which brought down coals of hot criticism on the head of Woodrow Wilson when he forced . the A damson law through congress, but the latter po sition adopted by Mr. Harding is what, won. his support of business men his readiness to protect meu who did not ac cept jobs in place of the strikers and his instructions to Attorney General Daugh eity to press for an injunction against those liable to commit acts of volence. Labor in Northern California, is, of course, up in arms against both the at torney general and President Harding. Southern California has had its share of labor troubles and is glad Mr. Harding at least did not encourage those who were leading the labor army in America. A Hoover Stronghold. It must not be forgotten that this is a Hoover stronghold. President Harding's selection of the former food- adminis trator to be a member of the cabinet was hailed with delight and as a defiance of Senator Hiram Johnson who has been steadily losing ground in this part of the state. Mr. Harding's alliance with Mr. Hoover tiuly won the confidence of Southern California and when the people hear tales of the President leaning heavily on the advice of his secretary of commerce, it naturally pleases them and holds the progressives in line. P.ut if the Republican state of mind about ti e Harding administration is one of complacency, the same cannot be said of the Democratic politicians. They ad mit that very little of the eastern dis satisfaction with the Harding adminis tration lias reached here but they are preparing a nice little reception com mittee for the aforesaid dissatisfaction if help J GENTLEMEN, I WAM1 YOU to HELP HhT2- I ITOQ TMiOTV PlVE CENTS!' -J vtsr i i . ------ - I ' J Csy INTRODUCE ThiS APPlE J SAUCE; ONiY igftSKN jtw FOO THii?TV FIVE cent;- Whatever Commodity you buy and sell, riaise or deal in, you constantly have to watch your market to find its fluctuating money value. Compare those conditions with a TRAVELERS Life or Endowment Policy which is absolutely worth its face value in gold to your family at your death, or to you if you live to the end of the endowment period." i NO FLUCTUATIONS. NO UNCERTAIN VALUES Fred W. Putnam Insurance Agency Phone 54 State Agents 20 American uilding it should roll on the Pacific coast. There is unmistakable confidence . among the ' ... f o 4-r,..n.. I.. rri.nl 1 7C1II1H.1 ul " iiiiiiuiri ill- juv Democratic organiation js full of energy. IJoom for McAdoo. the fact that a potential nominee for president lives in Los Angeles. 'William ' flibbs McAdoo is one of the most Te s pec ted citizens in the community and heads the. chamber of commerce, lie makes lots of speeches at clubs and trade body meetings and is popular. Na turally they think a great deal out here of men who lo big things. Anyone who could put through the Hudson tunnel project in New York handle the finances of the nation in the greatest war of all history and direct the entire railroad system besides is looked upon as having capacity to be the country's chief execu tive. Whether or not Republicans would vote for McAdoo is another question but they concede he is presidential calibre ami expect the Democrats to nominate him. The former secretary of the treasury insists, as he did in P.L'O, that he is not a candidate. His many friends in this section are openly boosting for him. how ever, ami it begins to look as if the Demo crats in other western states may be per suaded to feel likewise so that McAdoo may yet be a candidate of the West when his" name comes befoi-e the next Demo cratic national convention. Iveical Heir of Wilson. The selection 'of McAdoo is discussed! largely in the belief that by ttie peo ple of America will be ready to revert to the Woodrow Wilson policy in foreign affairs and that the refusal of the Hard ing' administration to co-op-ate with KuroiK even with the promised associa tion of nations, will be a live issue. The frirnds of McAdoo regard him as the logical heir to the Wilson strength be- tlv identified with the Wilson program in war times. Also it is an open secret that McAdoo favored entrance into the league of nations with explicit ''resVrvJithVns' sb th differentia tion between his position and that of Mr. Wilson's in P.VJO will, it is anticipated by the Iemootatie prophets, be more in harmony with the evolution of public opinion since that time. President .Harding is popular now and would be endorsed for renomination by t'alitorni if the Republican convention were to be held tomorrow but there's a dark horse being groomed by the other party with nil the exuberance and en thusiasms of triumph sure to come. Hope springs eternal in the Democratic breast. VERMONT NEWS. Frank D. Lathrop. a well-known resi dent of Williaiustown. died of a broken neck Fridav morning, as the result of falling off a load of wood in his woodjot in the edge of the town of t'hclsea. five mile, from Williamstown village, some time Thursday. He was found uncon scious, and not far away was the team of oxen, the animals apparently having moved forward a short-distance after the man fell. of tax exempt securities, and an efficient and reasonable tax on intangibles. Deputy MioHffs L. X. Gauthier and S. N. Taylor of Windsor, and Sheriff W. Ij. Fairbanks and Deputy H. O. Dodge of Springfield raided Thursday the old Town farm in the western part of Wind sor, the home of Charles 11. Ormes, a farmer 0!) years old. and found a good sized still with a few liottles of moon shine. Mr. Ormes evidently had been warned of the approach of the officers for The mash had been removed to a safe hiding place and part of the still was being removed to the woods by Horace Mauley, a boarder, when the officers ar rived. Hefore Municipal Judge li. Ward Dent of Springfield the respondent pleaded guilty and was fined and costs. A sentence of not less than three nor more than six months in the House of Correction at Windsor was imiosed, bnt this was suspended and he was put on probation. Manley was not fined, but paid costs anil was given the same sen-' te nee and under the same terms as thej principal. '"BIRD " Blpr imATTLEISORO WOMEN CHOSEN. Sonator-to-lx Frank L. Greene and John T. dishing, editor of the St. Al bans Messenger, were held up by prohi bition enforcement officers while en route In- automobile Thursday morning from St. Albans to Purlington. The hold-up occurred near Milton, and the officers. after a search of the car, tailing to rec ognize the. occupants, found no contra band. Mr. Greene and Mr., Gushing took, the hold-up as a joke. Mrs. F. 11. Dye Vice President and Miss Delia M. Sherman Historian. .RUTLAND. Oct. 14. A state confer ence of the National Sucietv of I'nite.l Mates Daughters oflSi wns lieht m terday at Hotel liardwell, it being "the "d annual meeting of the society. A luncheon was served at V2"0 o'clock and at 2.30 o'clock the following program was carried out: Prayer, state chap lain; greetings from sister societies.; Daughters of the American Revolution in Vermont. Mrs. John H. Stewart, re gent ; National Society United States Daughters of 1S12. State of New Hamp shire, Mrs. Charles II. Spooner, state president. Reports of state officers and of chapter regents were given and the following officers were elected: President, Mrs. Edward II. Prouty, Monfpelier; first Vie president. Mrs. Frank R. Dve, lirattle boro; second vice president, Mrs. Charles Reade. South Hero; third vice president, Mrs. Arthur S. Isham, Burlington ; recording secretary. Mrs. James I,k wood. liurhngton ; treasurer. Mrs. Alfred L. Sherman. IJurlington ; registrar. Miss Martha Watson, Montpelier; historian Miss IMla M. Sherman. -Brattlehoro; chaplain, Mrs. George R. B. Denny, Montpoher ; curator, Mrs. P. F. Blodgett ; Montpcher; auditor. Mrs. C. E. Lamb. Burlington: councilors for three years Mrs. R. E. Houghton, Isle LaMottc. Florence King of Chicago, candidate lor appointment to one of the new fed eral judgeships, was the first woman patent lawyer in the United States For tlie Man Who Pays the Bill THERE'S one real showdown m roofing, and that is cost-per-year of-servlce. You. don't have to buy roofing on gamble or guess. There are many examples of Paroid Roofs in this neighborhood that have stood the test of weather for more than 20 years without a single repair, What Paroid has done for others, it will do for you. Measured by the yardstick of Years-of-Service, - -the true test, Paroid is the cheapest roofing you can buy. ' We know whereof we speak. Take the guess out of buying roofing. Come in and get the proof BIRD & SON. inc. (Established 1795) Et WlpoI, Maafc For Sale By Holden & Martin Lumber Company fit) H. S. KILLELEA Electrical Contracting Wiring , Motor Repairing Telephone 580-W or 680-11 s . "-Mosher ISldg. Dr. Ilarrv SL Loudon, anosteopnthie physieian of ltnrlington, met with a hunting accident Wednesday mat maj eost him the sight of one eye. He and Harry L. White were hunting near I'nde'rhill when the latter shot at a part ridge and two of the shot stnu-k Dr. Loudon, who was looking np at the time. One ienetrated his face near the ear and the other on the edge of one eye. He was taken to the Mary Fletcher hospital. Altout 140 physicians from all parts of the state were in attendance at the 100th annual meeting of the Vermont State Medical society in Burlington. Dr. .1. A. Stevens of Chester was chosen president of the society, and Bennington was selected as the place where the next annual meeting will he held during the second week of Octoln-r. 112.'?. Dr. Oli ver West of Tennessee, field secretary of the American Medical association, was a guest of honor at the meeting. "It was unanimously voted at the fourth -annual -corporation meeting of the Vermont Children's" Aid society in Bur lington that It whs the - se use of the meeting that a commission for the study of social legislation in the state is desir able to determine in wliat-ways, if any, existing laws.; regulating social life can he improved. - The olticers. "elected -were : President.-A.----U. -GifTord. .Burlington; vice presidents," Mrs George II. Eggles ton -of iroCtor.-Mrs. Charles M. Cone of Hartford, arid Miss Bern'ne R. Tuttle of Kntlandi treasurer. UiryT"- W. Bailey, Burlington; J'Icrk, M; Henry B. Shaw, -Burlington." eANEw LWFMICE" 1 - JW ( r' . M? Y&m mm 1 XW.Tjy ..VM ti'TfJ r? Most efficient of all motors; sleeve valve motor improves with use, no vslves to grind no springs to weaken, no carbon trouble no adjustments.' Eight Timken bearings in front axle; easiest of all cars to, steer; rear axle of exceptional strength; improved clutch with positive, smooth action- -"More equitable tax laws for Vermont are to he advocated in a legislative pro gram soon to he prepared by the tax "om: mittee of the state farm bureau federa tion. On Oct. 20. the state federation tax- committee, which is comiosed of .faiu"S-iV.-.Jech of West Rupert. C. W. Fitch of East Montpelier and E. B. Cornwall of Burlington, will meet in Burlington and outline u preliminary frogram. Among' other matters, four iu?H-h discussed topics which probably will be given consideration at this meet ing" are provision forva tax on gasoline, a more equitable license tax for automo biles, the abolition by federal legislation Was Touring . . $1375 Roadster . 1350 . . . Toledo r:$x 1235 Was Coupe . . $1875 Sedan . . 2095 x f.cb. Toledo F. A. BETTERLEY Eliliot Street. Brattleboro Now $1795 1950 - - t --"-J- '( h ,it,l- - - ii i- -- 3 - I i 1 1 it r r i i fl I I i