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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY KEFOILMEU, MONDAY, NOVEMBER G, 1922.
Fortify the system against Colds, Grip and Influenza by taking tax alive istssim 1 tabids which destroy germs, act as a tonic laxative, and Keep the sys tem in condition to throw off attacks of Colds, Grip and In fluenza. Be sure you get BUB The genuine bears this signature 0 Price 30c. The Smell of Smoke always acts as a warning that there is a fire some where. But it comes too late for the man without insurance. Don't wait until you smeU -smoke. Insure now I The Geo. M. Clay Agency General Insurance IS AT YOUR SERVICE OND &SON BRATTLEBORO . VT z$lctticiat& PROFESSIONAL. CARDS. FRANK A. SNOW, Violin Teacher. Tel 676-M. 10 Putney Road. rJR- W. D. LAMBERTON, Veterinarian, of fice at Tucker' Livery Stable, Flat St Tel. 129. THOMAS RICE, HL D. Cntler Block. Office boors: 1-3 and 7-8 p. m. ER- . 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. R. WHITE, Physician and Surgeon. earner mag. rnone l. DR. O. B. HUNTER. Office Leonard Block. Residence, West Brattleboro. Hours 1-3 and 7-8 P. M. Tepebone 318-W Residence, 318-B Office. W. J. ZAIRE, M. D., Physician and Surgeon. Office, Room 10, Ullery huilding. Hours: 8.3C to 9,50; L30 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Office 'phone 429-W Residence, 99 Frost St.. 'phone 4J-R. C. R. ALDRICH. H. D. Hours: 12. JO to 2.30. 7 to 8. Office 'phone 165-W; house, 165-R Xrar work a specialty. C. . ANDERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence Brooks House, 128 Main St. Hours: After noons, 1.30 to 3, evenings 7 to 8, except Tues day and Fridays. Sundays by appointment only. 'Phone 246. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Physician and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Office hours: 8.30 to 9.30 a. m.; 1.30 to 130, and 7 to p. m. Telephone 744-W. DR. H. P. GREENE, Physician and Surgeon. Office, Bank block. Hours: L30 to 3, and 7 tc 8 p. m. Residence, 83 Green St. Telephone connection. Morning and Sundays by ap pointrnent only. EDWARD R. LYNCH, M. D. Surgery a spe cialty. Office, Park Building. 'Phone, 540. Hours: 1 to 4 p. m.. 7 to 9 p. m. Residence. Putney Road. 'Phcne, 177. Sunday by ap- potntment only. DR. A. L KILLER, Hooker block. Brattle boro. Office hours: ft to 9. 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8. W. R. NOYES, II. D., Physician and Surgeon, Fye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses fitted. Hrs 9-12, 1.30-S. Wed, and Sat. Eve. Am. Bldg. DltTS." L. WATERMAN. Office, 117 Main St. Over Knech'a store. Hrs.: J .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-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 SCHWENKT Attorneys and Counsellor at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Bar brr building, Brattleboro. O, B. HUGHES, Lawyer. 212 Barber Build ing. Telephone 1106-W. BARROWS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealer In coals of all kinds. Office. 37 Main St., Brattleboro. . BOND & SON, Exclusive Undertaking. Auto mobile service. Telephone 2M-v PHONE 354-W Moran & Rohde Funeral Directors Automobile Equipment , 57 MAIN STREET Brattleboro, Vt MUSIC MEMORY, CONTEST A history of each eelection to be used . .i - . , , . , i j in ine contest 'wnicn is Deing conauciea 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 17. To a Wild Rose. Br Alexander MaeDowell : born ISO I in New York; died lfHJS in New York.; lieaury in simplicity. .MacDowell is the fourth American composer repre sented in our list. By many critics he is judged to be the foremost of American writers of music. To a Wild Rose is one of the simplest of his compositions. While its, lack of technical difficulties makes it possible for little children to play the notes, the sincerity and depth of emotion expressed in lovely tones causes it to appear frequently on the programs of the great master pianists. Our best composer. Edward llac Dowell died in the prime of his life, but owing to mental troubles he produced no music in his last few years. lie was a brilliant pianist but his reputation rests upon a considerable number of beau I if ul compositions, most of which are distinct ly American in spirit. No .one has packed more beauty and significance int . short piano pieces than has MacDowell. Suggesting romance or meod. He is called a romantic composer because he believes in poetical suggestions and in Riving imaginative titles. He aims al ways, however, more to call up the mood or feeling awakened by an event or an object than he does to picture that ob ject. This little composition, in other words, does not pretend to be like a wild rose but rather to suggest the wonder and admiration which one gives to a wild rose when going into the woods or along a path he comes suddenly' upon a dainty, fragrant flower. t A developed Indian theme. Perhaps because in writing his Woodland Sketches of which this is the first, MncDowell's thought constantly reverted to the orig inal inhabitants of these American woods his mind was filled with the remembrance of their melodies. It is quite sure at least that the short, rather disconnected theme of this composition is taken di rectly from a melody of the Brothertou Indians. other activities, but its principal features still are binding. Another effort to break down the ages bate also is promised. Cloture advocates plan to press a new rule cutting sen atorial talking time to an hour or two on a bill. The si-nat" Republican conference has reported sub a rule favorably, but there remains strong opposition to any amendment of the unlimited debate privilege. REPRESENTATIVE CONTEST. (Continued from I 'age One.) the miest ion of temperance which Dr. i Lynch, the Independent candidate, pub licly endorsed in a letter to The Re former Saturday. However, since it is Hall from telling her story to the grand jury. I Seve-1 rf the membca of the nail household and close friends of .Mrs. liaii probably will be summoned before the investigators during their conference. - Aside from the re-examination of sev eral witnesses by Detective James F. Mason, r.o action is expected in the case until after the election tomorrow. Dep uty Attorney General Mott said he prob ably would begin presenting the case to the grand jury on Thursday. WILMINGTON. many CHANGES IN NDTTGQNGRESS House Must Select New Re publicati Leader and Committeemen LONGWORTH AND MANN MENTIONED Possible Senator Underwood Will Resign as Democratic Floor Leader An Attack to Re Made on Seniority Rule In Committee Chairmanships. WASHINGTON, Nov. . Regardless of the election results, there will be a new deal in legislative affairs in the next congress. New hands, to a large extent, in both senate and house will handle the wheel if the Republicans win, and of course, there will be a complete turnover should the Democrats gain control. New Officers and committee chairmen in both senate and house for the next eorfgress already have been seriously and widely discussed, privately generally but publicly to some extend ; while voluntary and involuntary retirement of some pres ent leaders insures a shake-up in manage ment of the sixty-eighth congress. In addition there are prospects'of increased "insurgency," largely confined now to the senate, which if it is to make substantial headway, according to veteran politicians, must develop during the next congress or For Raw Sore Throat At the first sign of a raw, sore throat rub on a little Musterole with your fingers. It goes right to the spot with a gentle tingle, loosens congestion, draws out soreness and pain. Musterole is a clean, white ointment made with oil of mustard. It has all the strength of the old-fashioned mus tard plaster without the blister. Nothing like Musterole for croupy children. Keep it handy for instant use. 35 and 65 cents in jars and tubes; hospital size, $3. SETTER THAN A MUSTARD PLASTER Have the "PINK GODS" Lured You Too? Beware ! be too, late for the 1J21 presidential cam I paign. Principal change in management of the next congress naturally wil occur in the house, from which Representative Mondell of Wyoming, Republican leader, retires either to become senator or re turn to private life, while Representa tive Fordney of Michigan, chairman of the tjowerful ways and means committee, is not a candidate for re-election. Rep resentative Volstead of Minnesota, chair- ! man of the judiciary committee, also is j up against strong opposition for re-elee-I tion. j Leadership of House. In event of continued Republican con trol of the house. Representative lung wort h of Ohio, Madden of Illinois, Maim of Illinois, and Burton t Ohio, are being mentioned as possible candidates for the Republican floor leadership. There also has been some talk of bringing forth another Republican candidate tor speaker against Representative (Jillett of Massa chusetts, but sentiment generally now is against the possibility of change in the speakership on the part of the Republi cans. Representative Garrett of Tennes see, Democrat, it is generally believed, would be in line, for the speakership nom ination should the Democrats win the next house, with Representative Garner of Texas and others being discussed for floor leader. Defeat of Representative Campbell, Re publican, of Kansas, chairman of the house rules committee, in the primary also calls for a new chairman for this powerful committee and there also will be several vacancies on the important appropriations committee. Plans in Senate. In the' senate, while Vice -President Coolidge will continue "on the throne" for the next two years at leat, a new president pro t emigre, a new whip and several chairmen of important commit tees are expected in the next congress un der continued Republican rule and cer tainly if the Democrats should regain control. Senator Cummins of Iowa, now president pro tempore, according, to his iriends, is expected to relinquish the du ties of presiding officer when the new con gress is reorganized. Senators Curtis of Kansas. Jones of Washington, and others have been mentioned as successors in event of continued Republican majority. Senator Curtis also, according to his friends, in desirous of relinquishing the duties of whip, with the prospects of a newer senaior securing this appointment. A ivrimarv defeat retires Senator Mr- CuiuIht of North Dakota, chairman of the finance committee, with Senator Smooth of Utah in line as his successor, while Senator Page of Vermont, chair man of the naval affairs committee, is not a candidate for re-election and Sen ator Poindexter of Washington, if re elected Nov. 7, stands first on the list for the committee chairmanship. There has been some discission of changes in the senate floor leadership of both parties in the next congress. Roth load. rs. Senator Lodge of Massachusetts for the Republicans and Senator Under wood of Alabama for the Democrats": have had internal troubles atd lack of support, but the probabilities of a chanie were generally believed to lx remote. Senator Watson cf Indiana has mi'ch snppovt poiong Republican senators for th Republican floor leadership. Resig nation of Senator Underwood, neenrding to those high in party circles, from the floor leadership post would not be a sur prise in the new senates reorganization. Snalor Underwood's friends sav tha nfter years as holders in Doth senate nod house' he woi'ld like a term "in the ranks". If the Democrats should win control, however, bis friend believe Mr. I'idrwood probably would continue rs lea-.le A new Democratic whin, to suc ceed Senator Gerry of Ithod; Island, was reported to be another Democratic change in prospect. Change in Rules. Change in rules of operations in senate and house also were possibilities for the next conference. In both there are strong groups preparing fo fight for the over turning of the long-established seniority rule by which -members of long service, regardless of other considerations, are nnfoinn tic-ill v nromoted to coinmiftie chairmanships and to places high on com-T mittee personnel. I his rule has been under fire for many years. Veteran leaders freely admit its weakness and effects on legislation, but mant hang to it until a more workable substitute is brought forth. In each new congress the seniority rule is assailed, criticized and lambasted, but still remains to be seen. It has'been modified in some respect . bringing new blood in conferences and cor.cded tl at the Republican candidate is also a believer in temperance this ouestion has but an indirect bearing on th campaign, t Indications are that tomorrow's repre sentative vote will be large and that the normal Republican majority will be conspicuous by its absence, whatever the' outcome. It is known that many busi ness men who are ordinarily voters of the Republican ticket and numerous shot" workers who are likewise to be found in the same column when no issue of special nature is before them, are op posed to the Republican nominee this year. A similar defection has been no ticed in the ranks of women voters. It is also known that there are a few vot ers nominally Democrats who will vote the Republican ticket. If these indica tions are more than superficial they point to a representative vote in which party lines will be pretty well broken down. Brattleboro is not the only town in Vermont where opposition to the Repub lican nominee has appeared. E. II. Holden. a well known Bennington law yer, is being strongly opposed in that town, while II. A. Bailey of Winooski, Mason S. Stone of Montpelier and Or lando Martin of Plairilield are in the midst of hot contests in all of which the issue of high taxes as the result of ex travagant legislative appropriations fig ures prominently, despite the efforts of the Republican nominees and their friends to turn attention elsewhere. In Windham county, aside from the Brattleboro scrap, there are representa tive contests in Halifax. Whitingham. Wilmington and Rockingham. An Emporia man who went hunting lost his shoe in a mud puddle, and it was a half hour before he missed it. This reminds urf of a story they tell about a. family in Arkansaw. 'A half-grown girl stood by the fire place one cold evening. m Her mother said : "Sal.', ye'll burn yer iot in a minute; yer a tstandiu" fight on a hot' coal." "Which foot, maw.' said Sal without batting an eye. Kinsley Graphic. Crout Buys Springfield Store. Amasa Grout, who for the past. 30 years has conducted a general store at Mountain Mills, arrt lormerly was as sociated with O. O. 'Ware in this village, has concluded the purchase in Spring field (Vt.) of the drygoods -business of R. M. Wilcomb & Co., possession of which he has assumed. M-. Grout does not plan to move his family to Springfield this winter but will try -to find a desirable locattfm there next spring. Mr. Wilcomb and Lis cash ier. Miss Jessie Barney, will remain with Mr. Grout for the present, to as sist him in getting acquainted with the business. IRRITATION OF SKIN USE . "Stratton's Liniment" MOTHER-HAS YOUR CHILD THESE SYMPTOMS? Mothers, watch children for symptoms of internal disorders. Look at your child NOW! Is his breath offensive and tongue coated".' Does he grind his teeth or start in his sleep? Is his appetite changeable? Has he occasional griping pains? " Is he constipated? These are some sympto-ns of worms. Great distress aften results from these parasites. Relieve him quickly with Dr. True's El'xir, the True Fmily Laxa tive and Worm Expeller purely vege-. table first pre-scribod by cn old-fashioned Main country doctor 71 years ago. Dr. True's Elixir, the True Fam and old. 40c, COc, ?1.20. Advertise ment Hy Laxative and Worm Expeller, puri fies the bowels as it clears them. A fa vorite of careful mothers for four gener ations. Corrects constipation in young PERFECTING CHAIN OF MURDER EVIDENCE Investigators to Decide Whether Mrs. Hall Can Tell Story to Grand Jury Begin Case Thursday. NEW BRUNSWICK. N. J.. No- 0. A conference between Attorney General McCrain and all the investigators of th Hall-Mills murder case has been called it was learned today, for the purpose of m-rfectinir the long chain of evidence to be submitted to the grand jury later in the week. This conference will determine, also, it is stated, whether Mrs. Frances Ste vens Hall. the. slain rector's wife, will be I Krmitted to appear before the grand I jury, as she has requested, the authori ties already have declared that they would make every effort to prevent Mrs. A Talk To Mothers- Not Frivolous, But Thoughtful Mothers. r JdTommne : JM - jnsi as good as it smdlsf , scUnd W. S . iuinly Com party - -- -- -- ----- - H o s t o n -. Chicago 1 - . The Standard of Comparison vv fir Each winter season brings coughs, colds, catarrh, pneumonia, "flu", and tuberculosis. Loving mothers dread the onslaught ot these diseases. Thoughtful mother often provide ajrainat thedano-erof coidaand rcou-h. Such mother ''y&J attend leaa money and hav I ewe" hours ox anxiety and iJwplm viffil. watrhinpr at th bedida of a loved one. Soma mothers, inex perienced- do riot know how to provide in ad vance for the cold and coughs that are bound to appear. Here is a iroplo inexpensive way practiced br aver 300.000 mothers durinur the past twelve years, as a great volume of testimony proves. Not ater than the first cold or rainy spell, they make up a full pint of home mirte cough and cold medicine usinir 2V4 ois. of the pure Es sence Mentho-Laxene, mixed with home made sugar syrup or boney Costa less than $1.00 Mentho-rxcne is so pure- -contains no chlo roform opium or narcotic drugs. that it ia iriven to infants without barm. Children and adults lika its delicious flavor and its marve kmslyquickactioninstoppino: colds and couffh before the dansrerous complications set in. There is nothing sold so pure, so prompt, so inexpensive. Resolve to bo a Thoughtful Mother". Get Kasence Mentho-Lajcene today and drive the cold and couirh away. "Beet ever sold fo eongh and cold". Send 6 cents for sample, Tbe Blackburn Products Co. Dsytcn, Ohia Chrysanthemums Are the Seasonable Flower. Step into our store and see the display. Hopkins the Florist, Inc. CARL F. CAIN MERCHANT TAILOR 150 Main St. Public Auto Service Evenings, Saturday Afternoons and 4 Sundays RUPERT GOODENOUGII Telephone 14-18 Perfectly at Home on Any Road Baick Fonr-Cy Under "Touring Sedan s 1325 Combining perfect touring comfort, smart appearance and economy of both initial cost and daily operation, the Buick four-cylinder-five-passenger touring sedan fits exactly the needs of those who wish to enjoy the adventures of long tours m addition to the daily routine of social and business motoring. Five grown persons find ample room in the finely upholstered body which is" fitted with every convenience for restful riding and effort less driving. In addition a sturdy trunk, outside on the rear, provides luggage space for over land travel. 9 To this full measure of comfort is added the assurance of unvarying and flawless perform ance that is provided in all Buicks by the dependable Buick chassis and the famous Buick valve-in-head engine. : The Buick Line for 1923 Comprises Fourteen Models: Fours 1 Pa. Rosditer, $865; 5 Pais. Touring. $385; 3 Pasi. Coupe, $1175; S Pass. Sedan, $13J5; 5 Pass. TDurins Sedan. S13J5. Sixes i Pass. Roadster, $1175; 5 Pass. Touring. $1195; 5 Pas. Touring Sedan, $1935; 5 Pass. Sedan, M945; 4 Pass. Coupe, $1895: 7 P. Touring. $1435; 7 Pass. Sedan, Sport Roadster, $1625; Sport Touring, 11675. Prices f. o. h. . Buick factories. Ask about the G. M. A. C. Purchase P!an, : which provides for Deferred Payments. Carburetor Automatic Heat Control ' On all Buick modafa perfect carburetion of present day low-grade fuel is assured by an automatic control of heat from the exhaust around the mixing chamber. As the throttle opens and closes heat is turned off and on ' automatically, thus providing the proper temperature for all speeds. In addition there is a separate manual control cn the dash to choke the carburetor when starting in cold weather. D-59-15-NP THE MO SHER . GARAGE 12 Flat Street, Telephone .124 WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT, BUICK WILL BUILD THEM CAP" 8TUBB8 Cap Made a Record Run for Gran'ma Proteetfd by George Matthew Adam By Edwina r ( SrVfS CrOTTfS fOf?U, ) 71 " VWZl, ff ( 1 ) -U HE 3DIO - JriOH Srnrw: mRTL'sV sftl-l f ' LrKntv - HURRV "BACK FROM ) frSrmTS ouruv y 30 T gRdcerv with TRY THE REFORMER'S CLASSIFIED COLUMNS " , II 1 1 1 . ttt ri I Jt