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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER? THURSDAY; NOVEMBER 23; 1922.
MIS. JENIE OLDS. V Do You Have a Bronchial Cough? Well-known Woman Relates Her Experience. !- 1 Utiea, N. Y. "I can highly rec ommend Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery to all those who suf- fer with bronchitis. When I wss quite young I had diphtheria which impoverished my blood and also left me with a tendency to bronchitis. Every few weeks I would have a spell of sore throat and my bron chial tubes would be inflamed and cause me great distress. I was this way for many years, until I took Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery and it gave such great relief I have had very little trouble with this ailment since. Mrs. Jennie Olds. 305 Cooper St. If you have a cough go now to 'your neighborhood drug store and get this "Discovery" of Dr. Pierce's. Write Dr. Pierce, President In valids' Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y., for free confidential medical advice. MINARD'S LINIMENT DISTRIBUTED FREE TO BRATTLEBORO HOMES DRUGGISTS CO-OPERATING With the Minard Company Plan to Give Everyone- a Chance to Try This 65-Year-Old Family Liniment. WATCH for the Minard Man at Your Home, tlet the Orange Colored Circu lar Which He Will Iave With Your Trial Bottle. It's Valuable at Your Druggist's. The Minard Company. Framingham. Mass., is now conducting an unusually opportune distribution of trial size bot tles of their famous Minard's Liniment. Coming just at this season when rheu matic and neuralgia pains, head colds, grippe and sore throats are most prev alent, it gives everyone a welcome op portunity to thoroughly test the remark able qualities of Minard's Liniment. Minard's Liniment is one of tnose un usual home remedies that for 65 j-ears has been constantly in general use as a family favorite. Its unequalled penetrat ing qualities make it the most desira ble first aid for rubbing and massage in the relief of rheumatic pains, muscular rheumatism, sore or stiff joints and muscles, neuralgia, pains in the chest, side or back, numbness of limbs, sprains, swellings and inflammation. Inhaled and rubbed in as a ready relief for head ache, fainting, dizziness, catarrhal pains, hoarseness, cold in the head or chest, grippe, sore throat, bronchitis or asthma, its soothing and penetrating qualities make it so effective it has always been most popular in such cases. If you have never tried inhaling Minard's Liniment, surely do so when you have another dis agreeable head cold for it will give you relief and clear up your head very quickly. With the Minard's Liniment trial size bottle which will be left at your home will be an Orange colored coupon which is valuable toward the purchase of other Minard products at your dealer's. In addition to Minard's Liniment the Min ard Company now put out OL-IN-OL Polish, OL-IN-OIj Hand and Home Cleaner, Minard's Alkobalm and Minard's Vanilla. Each of these products has been thor oughly tested and has proved of suffi cient high quality to merit the approval of the Minard Company and is sold un der a guarantee of satisfaction or money refunded. If you haven't already used any of these other Minard products, be sure to take advantage of the liberal of fer on the Orange colored coupon at tached to the Minard's Liniment trial bottle. Advertisement. ADVERTISE IN THE REFORMER There Is One Infallible Way of telling the difference between a mushroom and a toad stool; that is, to eat it. If you live, it was- undoubtedly a mushroom; if you die, a toadstool. THERE IS A SIMILAR WAY of telling the difference between a strong and a weak Insurance Company, That is, to buy a policy. Why take the chance of the weak com pany? Insure in THE TRAVELERS. Assets over $200,000,000. Fred W. Putnam Insurance Agency Phone 54 State Agents 20 American Building Flour Flour Flour ;V EXTRAORDINARY ECONOMY SALE November 20 to November 25, inclusive . Bbl. Home Monarch Bread Flour -t" Bbl. Daisy Pastry Flour $8.00 5 Lbs. Crosby's Old-Fashioned Graham Bbl. Daisy Pastry Flour j - Bbl. Tea Table Flour 3Z.1U These prices are for Cash only CROSBY GRAIN STORE Godfrey Crosby, Prop. . Tel 135 Rear of Harmony Block FAMILY OF SIX IS EXTERMINATED Officials Suspect It Is Case of Intentional Poisoning HENDERSON, FATHER, SUSPECTED ENEMY Told Physician He Thought There Was 111 Feeling Because II Worked on Railroad During Strike Examining Organs of Adults Today." LANCASTER. O., Nov. 23 ; (Associ ated Press). While partial ' solution of the mystery surrounding the snuffing out of the lives of the entire family of Irving Henderson father, mother and four small children was expected to come through examination of the vital organs of the two adults at Columbus today, offi cials here were busing their investiga tion of the tragedy on the supposition that the family died from the effects of poison intentionally administered. Theories that the deaths were acci dental were east aside while police and county officials searched for the possible perpetrator and a plausible motive. Attention was being given the state ment of Henderson to Dr. Mondhank that he believed enemies were giving him poison and Henderson's intimation in an i unmailed letter directed to the state de partment of health that someone might have entered his home and placed poi son in the family's provisions, but these theories had been discounted somewhat by investigation. Henderson had given the physician the name of a man he said he suspected of hearing ill feeling toward him because Henderson had been employed nt the Pennsylvania railroad shops where the shopmen's strike remains unsettled, but officials believed it highly improbable that such a suspicion would be substan tiated. No date lias been set for the coroner's r inquest, but it was expected to follow, announcement said, outcome or the nn- i alysis of the vital organs of the victims. RED CROSS AN AID. (Continued from Page One.) from active tuberculosis to leave mill and look after his health before it was too late. Many ex-service men assisted to have dental work done to whh'h they were enlit led at time of discharge. Hundreds of dollars' worth of such work done for boys of Windham county. Took sick father of five children to hospital for operation as a result of which lie is now able to support his fam ily. He had not been well for several years. Secured pension for widow with seven children. These are but a few of the many in stances in which assistance has been rendered. The work which the 'two public health nurses of the county have found await ing them is proof of the statement "be fore one task is finished another awaits." Their work is hardly under way. yet some of the things which they have ac complished are shown below: Enrolled SI women in classes in home hygiene and care of the sick in four towns. Other towns waiting for classes. Held live clinics for correction of de fects among school children, such as ton sils and adenoids, defective eyes and teeth, including work for t4 children. Assisted health officer in inspection of school children in 12 towns. Organized health clubs in schools. Took to orthojM'dic clinic child whose lee was broken at age of two years and did not heal properly, leaving a bad de formity. Child taken to Children's hos pital in Boston, where deformity was corrected. Arrangements were made to admit to Austine Institution a four-year-old child, who has been deaf two years and as a result has not learned to talk. Case was reported to nurse by physician. The child was admitted last Saturday. Answered emergency call for confine ment case where nurse had not arrived. Home visits to school children, pre natal cases and chronic illnesses made in several towns. Payment and adjustment of eompensi tion due its employes by the United States government is in the hands of j Mrs. Albert Brueggeman. recently np i jmintcd chairman of the Employes Com ! pensation commission. FISH AND CAME CLUB. (Continued from Pagv One.) 15, was favored by local sportsmen. Mr. Cressy also told of the inadequacy of the present law regarding the trapping of mink. As the statute now leads, the open season is in the spring when the mink are practically in their poorest oo million. He favored a change in the law so that the open season would lw in the fall. , Harold W. Mason spoke in favor, of the Vernon hatchery and said he hoped that when Representative-elect . E.- It. Lynch went to the legislature he would work on this proposition, which would be appreciated by both the club and the county. , " Dr. L. S. Edwards told of the desira bility of having the club do all it could for the county, and he pleaded for good sportsmanship among the men who fished the streams. ' Maj. F. W, Child thought the; club could do a lot of good in connection with the stocking of the streams. He disap proved of -the planting of small fry in the streams. He was strongly of the opinion that more streams should be closed for a number of years to give the fish a chance to grow and increase. Representative-elect Lynch favored raising trout near-by in Windham county. The fry, he said, cannot live after the perilous journey that has to be made from the hatcheries. He spoke in favor of the Vernon liatchery, saying that if one were in operation there we would have fish. The northern part of the state was much better off than this sec tion because of its comparative nearness to the hatchery. He promised the club members that when he went to Mont pelier he would do anything he could for the betterment of the club's interests. Regarding present license fees, he fa vored an increase from $1.25 to $2, saying that the extra money would go far toward providing money in -building a hatchery at Vernon. He favored also the raising of non-resident licenses. John L. Stewart interrupted the speech-making at this point sufficiently long to entertain the club with a "violin"' solo. He then told of a recent vacation at Spofford lake, where he caught an unusual bass, which he lost the next day when he visited Keene, N. II.. where he was entertained by certain Keene offi cials. Dr. George F. Barber was in doubt as to the wisdom of a fish hatchery at Ver non. The location was a long way from the nearest house and it would he expen sive to operate. He narrated an instance where fry were left high and dry on a bank after a storm as they did not know enough to get down into the water, with the result that hundreds, perhaps thou sands, of them were eaten by the crows. Rollin S. Childs. though not a member of the club, was asked to speak and his talk was one of the )est of the evening. He deprecated the policy of the commis sioner in stocking the streams with fry. He pleaded for practical men at the head of our state fish department, saying that it is just as easy to talk to them about fish matters as it is to whistle psalms to a dead mule. Stocking the streams with fry is useless, needles? and result less, he said; what we need is practical men at Montpelier, men who can tell t tie difference between a horn pout and a red eyed herring. Between the various remarks there were vocal selections by Dickinson Tinker, accompanied by R. W. Snowden at the piano. Mr. Snowden also gave several unique piano solos, which were particularly enjoyable and which earned him several rounds of applause. SOUTH WINDHAM. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. West cot t were in : Brookhne Sunday. Harry Hall and Hugh Ilolden were among the hunters to get deer. Miss Ella Howe and Ervin Howard of Brattleboro called at the home of her I mother, Mrs. N. R. Howe. Saturday. Harold Harris has returned to his work in Brattleboro after spending a week at the home of his uncle. Alva Harris. A unique confection originated by Kibbe. Sweet cream caramel and dainty marshmallow, rolled into one of the most tempting candies you ever, tasted. Each piece wrapped separately. In 10c, 25c, one-pound and five-pound boxes.. Wherever you buy Kibbe's Candies what ever the price you can always be certain of their purity and wbolesomeness. Our own Beet of motor trucks in sures fresh de livery to your candy dealer. Wherever good candy is sold D a B O B B B B El B B B B B B B B B BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BB ARIOMETERS ARIO COUPLERS ARIABLE Condensers ACCUUM Tube Sockets ACCUUM TUBES arious Other Accessories FOR ASSEMBLING YOUR RADIO SET Also Tuska arid Colin B; Kennedy Apparatus HORTON D. WALKER REMOVING FROM CONSTANTINOPLE . i American and British In terests Taking Steps to Protect Property CHARTER STEAMERS FOR QUICK SERVICE Several Local Firms Closing Business Discounting Failure of Lausanne Con ference Plans for Removal of 450 Americans Conference Doings. CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 23 (Asso ciated Press). American and British in terests are taking steps to remove their property and personnel in the event that the Lausanne conference fails to accom plish its purpose of establishing peace in ! the Near East. The largest and oldest British business house in Turkey began today to transfer its entire stocks, valued at $1,500,000, from the main street of . the city to the docks so that its goods might be imme diately removed. This action was a sig nal for several local firms to close. American and British concerns have chartered large steamers to carry away their effects and others have insured their stock against looting und incendiar ism. . The Near East relief today transferred .'.(MRMHH) pounds of relief supplies and additional members of its staff, together with several hundred orphans to Piraeus aboard the Belgian steamer Marie Lou ise. Plans have been perfected for embark ing 4.10 American residents on I'nited States destroyers and the U. S. S. Pitts burgh, which are stationed here. Question of Thrace Up. LAUSANNE. Nov. IT. (Associated Press). The question of Thrace was again before the commission on military and territorial matters at the Lausanne conference today. Ismet Pasha was ex pected to make a long speech on Turkey's claim for a plebiscite in western Thrae. The enthusiasm of the Turkish dele gates for a plebiscite has evidently been considerably dampened by the discovery that England, Inily and France are solidly united against the claims of the Turks to western Thrace. The Nation alists are also considering the signifi cance of a meeting of the Balkan dele gates last night at which, it is under stood, there was a discussion of the pol icy to be adopted -by the Balkan States on the question of western Thrace. l litii: WINTER ROADS. Anonymous Poster Sent to Secretary of State Appealing for Winter Autoing. MONTPELIER. Nov. 23. Propa ganda to keep state roads open thi winter is in circulation. Copies of a big I -osier have been received at the secre tary of state's office. The hanger is un signed -hut 4h ,!BVelof indicate tbat.it, wan mailed from Woodstock. The poster reads: "State ' road? should be kept ' passable all winter foi autos as well as jjus and sleighs. Busi ness c.nn he kept In.oming in Vermont ir the winter as well as in other states Railroads and street cars overcome th' snow problem. Why don't autos keen p good road-bed nil winter at a much lesf cxionse than in the summer?. The pub B B B A v$ B B B B B B B B B B " B B B B B a B B B B BARRED FROM ATHLETICS FOR PICTURE IN TRUNKS. SEATTLE, Wash.," Nov. 23. Miss Julia Durrant, sophomore at the University of Washington, is out of athletics at that institution for the rest of this quarter, it is un officially reported, because a news paper Sunday printed a photograph of her wearing running trunks like those worn by male track athletes. According to Miss Mary Gross, head of the university department of physical education for women, a jumper-bloomer suit of serge is the limit for girl athletes. lie should demand that all state roads be kept in a condition to run cars all winter.' Teams are almost impossible to find and unprofitable to keep for trav eling purposes. To make this movement n success all towns must make the same kind of roads. Therefore, this must be a state-wide movement to, get the great est results. Ev'ery garage in the state should keep open in the winter as well as in the summer and all persons inter ested in traveling and automobiles should boost this movement."; BOY SCOUTS HUNT BLISTER. Volunteers Being Organized Action at St. Paul's School. CONCORD, N. II.. :ov. 23. The Boy Scouts of New .Hampshire are being or ganized as volunteers in the work for suppressinR the devastating blister rust, the organization of the movement being ur.der J. M. Corliss, field supervisor of blister rust eontrol, who is connected with the state department of forestry. Several of the si-out troops have taken hikes under the direction of seout mas ters, and received special instructions in woodcraft and forestry from government representatives. Mr. Corliss has taken up with Forester Philip II. Ayers of the Society of Pre vention of New Hampshire Forest Fires the advisability of the society giving a scholarship for scouts showing aptitude in forestry and who desire to have tech nical training. Mr. Ayers strongly fa vors the plan and the matter will be con sidered by the executive committee of the society at a meeting in the near future. In his late report to the Washington bureau, Mr. Corliss calls special atten tion to the work which is being done by the boys at St. Paul's school, where an organized program for blister rust con trol is now carried out. The organiza tion of a forestry club at St. Paul's is now under consideration. A roof well covered with straw thatch ing may last as lour as thirty years. Worcester County Institution For Savings 565 Main Street, Worcester, Mass. The following person, a depositor in this Institution, has neither made a de posit therein, nor withdrawn any part f his deposit, nor any part of the inter est thereon, during the twenty years last preceding October Si, 1922. Any in formation as to his present address is desired. William F. Patch, date of last deposit or withdrawal or addition of in terest, .Tamiaryt 1900; amount of de posit. $52.77 : last known residence or P. O. address, Brattleborougb. Vt. Published n accordance with Sec. 27, Chap. 168, (Jeneral Laws of Massachusetts. Worces ter County ..Institution ..for Sayings, by Dwight S. Pierce, Treasurer. j 66 This Spinet Desk has all the little conveniences that modern de mands have made upon it. Many cubby holes, many drawers and very graceful may describe it briefly, but to fully appreciate it you must see it. M ,(:' :v. BRATTLBB ORD 111 Main Free Delivery UIJJ,iinHniri toil iyorye MAP STAR FLAXES! m Sffll Hi 0) Howe's Cranberries buy now ........ 20c qt. Peanut Butter, our own make 20c lb. Fresh Eggs . . 90c dozen Wilder Farm "HE farthest greenest to common sense that prompts a man t6 invest in the securities of his home industries. Vermont Investment Corporation Room 1, American Building BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT Right" Up-to-the-Minute You ought to have at least one of these chairs around the house. Theyre well made, graceful and extremely comfortable. The nice part about them is that they look well in any room and with any combination of furniture. KMLITII Street 4 Williams Street Wliereyoubotthebed Telephone 450 New Boiled Cider, 35c qt. Sweet Apple Jell, 5-lb. pail 75c High Grade Coffee, the best, 40c lb. Our Special Coffee, 30c lb. Products Co. fields often look the investors. It is sturdy B'BB.B B B B B D BBBBBBBBBBBB.BB Elf's " k i I i i- :