Newspaper Page Text
BENNINGTOJSr, VT., FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1894.
Wo'vo discountcd prices througbout
They'll moot all requiremonts, thoy'ro
rlnwn to freo trado.
"Though Congross continuos to block log-
Thoy'U sbon bo much higlior througbout
ihe wuoio nanon.
Tho supply of Spring goods is below tbo
'Tho mills aro cleanod out; they'vo no
labrics on nand.
Tbo placo to flnd tho largost assortmont of
In all tbo now blooks at tbo lowcst prices is at Cole's.
Also, tho largcst, finest, most fasbionablo and best fittiug lino of
Cloting and Gerjts' Furnishiggs
Always on band at
CHAS. G. COLE'S ONE-PRICE, SPOT-CASH STORE,
OPERA HOUSE BLOCE, BENNINGTON, VT.
I0W IS THE TIME TO BDY !
COAL, WOOD, LUMBER, LATH,
LIME, CEMENT, PAINTS,
01LS, NAILS, BUILDING PAPER,
"THE PEOPLE SAY,"
RUSSELL & MARCH, '
ire OffBiing Unprecedented Bargains
In all the above lines of goods. A full Jsnpply of all grades of
SPRUCE, PINE and CEDAR SHINGLES constantly on hand.
S FURNISHED FOR BUILDINGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
RUSSELL & MARCH,
COUNTY STREET, FOOT OF SCHOOL STREET.
Will bring your ordors to mo rcgularly and
opportunity to como to my green liouscs.
Nothing but flrst-class articlos sont
I packed and promptly sbipped.
Seeds, Cut Flowers, Pottod Plants
Funerals, Receptions, Etc.
In repalrlng and palnting my
Ightly damagcd, and for ibc ncxt
cdstad, Coraradc, 4 Clialrs, 1
rcss for ouly
h DROP 0F PJUHT
REteULAR PRICE $3500,
HOlisE FURNSSH1NCS, &C.
Ilam StrcetJOpposltc Llbrary Hall,
Gardcn. Flower. Henderson's lawn flrass nnrt ntni 8wi1h; nii
tresh and true to tliclrnamc. Grecnlfac, Beddlng and Vcgc
aWc Plants. Cnt Flowers and Decoranons a speclalty. All of
jesi qnamy anu at lowest prices,
'WJI ItllU 1111 1V1IVS1I fJlllt;B
.. M. HOLTON & SON,
Soon tho hum of tho spindlo will bo heard
night and day,
And for botter conditions will soon pavo
Botter buy your Spring goods whilo
prices are down,
You can flnd tbem at Cole's, whosofamo
,For lowest pricos oxtends through tho
Tho largost assortmont he still keops on
promptly if you cant flnd timo or
out. Out-of-town orders carefully
and Floral Decorations for Weddings,
W. G. RICHARDSON.
store a fcw CI1AMAER SUITS wcrc
fcw days I will sell 1 Bnrcau,
Rocker, 1 Stand, Spring and Mat-
- . Bennington, Vt.
FLORISTS and SEEDSMEN,
323 School St,. Bennington, Vt
FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1804.
Entered at tbe Bennington P.O.atnecond-class
matter bjC. A. PIEUCE & CO Pnbllsher.
Terma. . Sl.tOperycar.Btrictly ln advance
THE SEMI-WEEKLY BANNER.
This is tho last issuo of this papor, for
the prescnt, as a weekly. Noxt w'eek wo
bcgin to issuo tbo Banner as a somi
weokly, and tbe flrst issuo will bo printed
Tuesday afternoon, May 1st. Tbo days
of publication will bo Tuesdays and Fri
days of oacb weok, and the size will bo
one-balf tho present issue four pages
instcad of eight Tbero will be no in
orease in tho subicription, nor chango- in
clubbing ratos. Our readers will reeoivo
both issues of the Semi-Weekly Ban
ner, 52 weoks, for $1.50, as before. Ad
vertisements will bo receivod for cither
issuo at tho old ratcs, and for both at
a rato and ouo-half. Tboro aro sevoral
rcasons why wo think this arrangomont
will plcaso our poople, and commcnd it
to thcir favorablo considoration:
lst. Tho weokly papor has becomo a
"back numbor." Tbo multiplication of
nows agencies has crcatod a domand for
moro frequent information, and this is
sbown by tlio constantly incroasing
numbcr of dailics takon, and almost
ovcry town of any sizo has a daily press.
In villages of frora 4,000 to 7,000 tho
daily issuo is impracticable bcc&uso it
will not pay; but, just bero comos in our
plan of a ' soml-wookly, whieh wo are
suro will bo supported. By it our read
ers' will road on Tuesday afternoon all
tho ovcnts, local and othcrwise.that havo
oecurred in tbo yicinity sineo the Friday
bofore: and on Friday afternoon a liko
service will be givon of the threo days
immcdiatcly prcccdincr. To do this in-
volves additio'nal labor, and an inercase
of our means for getting . tho nows has
already boen made, whicb will bo im-
proved as timo goes along.
2nd. Each soini-woekly issuo, bcaring
with it tho fresh news of tho immcdiatn
threo days before, will be of enbancod
valuo to our advcrtising patrons. Whilo
tho cost may bo restricted. as above. to
tho old torms, yet tho frosb nows will
cause the paper to bo moro sought aftor,
and thia conduces to holn advertisers.
Moreovor, many things will now bo
printed, notices as woll as nows, tbat
havo heretoforo been almost whnllv
.omitted, becauso even a weekly doosnot
carq lor "ancient nistory" in tbeso stir
ring days. In the matter of local ovents
wo aro now in a position to mako tho
most of our opportunity, and tho sharp
business man will not bo slow to recog
nizo this adrantago ovor tho old "onco
in seven days" publication.
3d. Tbo cbaracter of tho DaDer will h
changcd to meot its new conditions of
alertness and ontcrprise. Tho "miscel-
lany" wilbbeoomo largely an oxception,
and its succossor will bo nows, all tho
nows, servcd up in a crisp and m-ofrns-
sivo stylo, making a Kte yehicle of infor
mation. wo liope our fnends will mako
a noto of the fact tbat local news happen
ing Saturday and Sunday will bo served
up to thom in dctail on tbo follnwinir
Tuosday evening, and tbat tho Friday
paper wiu teora witn nows as fresh aa
most daily prints. In sbort. wo slmll
work tho matter with all tbo vigor of a
daily, and witbout any idea of boing
beaton in the raco. Will our peoplo send
in their favors twicca woek, as aforo
said, and thus contribute to tbo success
of our proposal?
4th. This idea is intended to be of sor
vico to our out-of-town, or connty read
ers. Our correspondents will not wait
untu tho closo of tho Banner week
(Thursday), before sondlng in their
ltoms, uut any day and evory day will
"bo in season." Of courso Mondays
and Thursdays willbo tho days when
tbe bulk of county news should reaoh iib.
and in this way our readers of tho out-
lying towns will have all tho advantago
of tho somi-weekly that Bennington poo
ple enjoy. Our adyertisors, no doubt,
will "seo the point," and uso our col
umns for special sales, as our paner will
roacb ten times as many porsons as tho
hand bill raethou.
Tbeso aro a fow of manv artrumnnbi in
favor of tbo change. It d'oes not affecl!
any or our present patrons, nor will it
cost a now subscriborany moro than tho
$1.50 ner year that tho othors havo
already paid. Woasktho cordial co-op-oration
of our readers and frionds. and
oxpect that tho service and satisfaction
will Do mutuai. ,
fjrnver Clnveland Ima Isonnrl f.L,.
dcclaration ,of war against Amorican
wbc uumus. airippea oi its ver
biago, its pretonses and its platitudos,
tho Prosident's lottor to Chauncey F.
Blaok is a demand that tho Domooratio
party sball persevoro In its work of do
struction. Mr. Cleveland novor says
anythingin asimplo and straightforward
mannor. IIo novor speaks witbout an
assumptlon of suporior rirtue and a pro
fcssion of superior wisdom which forci-
lllv rnnall that Phnrinnn nlm m.V.1lnln
joiccd that ho was not as othor men.
iiio iuuru viuiuua iiau BOStruCtlVO tUO ob-
ject which be urges, tho moro thorough-
humbug. Ilis Freo Trado messago of
j-ooi, mo icomia ui wuion nave ,cost the
country moro monoy -than ittookto pufc
" . ' T 1 WUVUCtl lll
terms of pompous cant. nia lottor to
Freo Trador Chauncey F. Blaok, in
whlob ho urges that thoDomooraoyshall
flnish its work of impoverishmont and
ruib, is f ramed In tho sarae bypocritlcal
BENNINGTON ODD FELLOWS.
To Dedicate a New Hall History of
Tho Bannicii has already publlshod
much of wbat follows, but, in connection
witb the Dedlcation last ovening it may
bo of interest to reproduco a part of tbo
Sunday-Budget article of tbo 22nd, inst.
For the use of tho cuts wo aro indebted
to the propnotors of tho Budcot, and wo
havo takon occaslon-to correct ono vor
two misprints. Tho Budcot says:
A writer who stood high in tho ordor
once wroto: "Tho teraploof Odd Follow
ship rises before us in tbo mottoes and
erabloms of tbo order."' Tbo samo idea
lmprosscs itself on tbe minds of tho visi
tor when entoringtho rooms justflnished
and fltted up for tho uso"' of tbe Odd
Fellow's, organizations in this villago, a
aqscrtption ot wiuon nas rocentiy oeon
publishcd in ourcolumns.
Tho committoe having the goneral ar-
rangomonts in cnargo aro irustecs jn. m,
Puffer. M. W. Stewart. J. E. Walsh. Ro
coption committeo, J. E. Walbridgo and
wlfo, E. S. Harris and wifo, J. n.' Ayros
ana wuo, u. u. uover ana wito, u. L.
Tiffany and wifo.
A briof history of tho'variousbranchos
of tho organizations tbat aro to occupy
tho rooms may well bo given.- Tho par
ont of all is Stark Lodgo, No. 0, which
ucgan its existcnce under a dtspensation
grantcd by the Soveroign Grand' Lodgo,
Fsbruary 17th, 1847. The porsons namcd
in tno warrant woro uaivin uuson, uor
nard Goldon, Parsons Johnson. W. B,
Booth, S. M. Robinson. Jr., R. H. Coven
try. Four of tbe members hadprovious
ly bolongcd to Oneco Lodgo, No. 100 of
North Adams, and wero given clcaranco
cards, so ttiat tiiey mignt jom tiie Liougo
as charter members. Tho flrst offlccrs
woro: Calvln Gilson, N. G.; R.H. Cov
entry, v. X'arsons jonnson, sccro
tary: S. M. Robinson, Jr.. trcasuror.
December 20th, tho samo year, a cbartor
was lssueu oy tno urana lioago ot ver
mont, tho samo being signed by .Tames
Nitciioii, At. w. U. U.; Uliarles W.
Bradbury, R. W. D, G. M. ; J. B. Dan
forth, R. W. G. S.: Evolyn Pierpont, W.
G. Trcasurer; Samuel U. Prico, past
This lodgo was tbo sccond ono to fur
nish a grand mastcr from its charter
merabers, William B. Booth, who was
electcd in 1854 and served ono torm. An
other past grand mastor is II. L. Stillson,
who was clcctcd in 1884, and who was
also grand rcpresentative to the Sovor
eign Grand Lodgo in 1880-87. J. R. Bur
ton, ono of tho carly members, was also
grand socrotary of tho Grand Lodgo soy
oral ycars. A scssion of tho Grand
Lodgo was held with this Lodgo in 1833.
Tho Lodgo has prospered. and now has
a membership of 100; witn applications
continually coraing in, and Bonao hun
dreds of dollars in its treasury and no
L. e. rnorr,
Noblo Grand, Stark Lodge, and Captaln of Can
ton Bennington. P. M.
Tho presont noblo grand is L. S. Frost.
Ho is a voteran of the lato rebellion, hav
ing served a first enllstmont of nino
months in the Twcnty-flf th Mamo Infant-
ry. upon nis aiscnargo from this com
mand he ro-onlisted in tho Thirtioth
Maino for threo years, sorving untll tbo
warclosod. He was soverely wounded
at Monet's Bluff. Ho is also "past com
mander of Custer Post, G. A. R., having
been elected to that position threo
Tho flrst offsboot from Stark Lodgo
was Mauscr Encampmcnt, a disponsation
for which was grantcd by tbe Grand
Encampmcnt April 0th, 1888. Work
was continued under tbis disponsation
until Fobruary, 1887, whon a char
ter was Issued. All aro now living of
tho charter members and conncctcd with
tbo oncampment oxccpt C. L. ghaw.
Tho present membership is forty. Tho
oncampment is in a hoalthy state of ox
istenco, sevoral hundred dollars in its
treasury and constantly gaming in its
influonco and numbers. Tbo oncamp
ment has f urnished ono Grand Patriarch
for the Grand Encampmcnt of Vermont,
N. 31. Puffor, who served ono torm.
UABISON S. TATSOH.
Chlef Patriarch Mantcr Encampmant.
Tho present chief natriach is II. E.
Watson, who, although a young man. is
an oarnost momber of tho craf t. and has
taken ovory degrco possible for hiru to
With tho cstabllsamont of a vot hichor
branch of Odd Fellowship camo a natu
raldcsiroon tho partof many of tho
brotbcrsfor tho locatlon of a canton
lioro. Application was accordingly mado
n,l T..ln11t1i 1QCT PokU Tlnnnlnnfnn
No.4, was cbarterod with 26 charter.
morabcrs. N. M. Puffor was tbo flrst
commandant, F, M. Tiffany, lioutonant,
and E. S.'HarriB, cnsign. All of tbo char.
ter morabcrs aro now living oxoopt F.
Tho canton mado its first publio ap
poaranco at tho laying of tho. cornor
stone of tho Bennington Battlo Mopu
ment, August, 10th, 1887, turning out
twontyflvo woll-drilled men in full unl
form in less than a month aftor being
organized, and did escort duty to the
Odd Follows' dlvision in tho proccssion.
Tho canton has incroased in mombors
and now has thirty-eight chovaliers on
its;roll. Tho presont commandant is L.
S. Frost wboso nortrait is givon above.
Tho canton has furnisned tho flrst
comraandor of tho rcgimont composed of
Vermont cantons, and secoud Depart
ment Commander, Colonol N. M. Puffor,
N. U. rCFFER,
Colonel CommandlnB Flrst Rtglment Patrlarchs
MlUtant of, Verraont.
who ha flllod many offlces in tho Ordor
and also reprcsented the grand oncamp
ment of Vermont in tbo Sovoreign Grand
Lodgo at the sessions held at St. Louis
and in Pcrtland, Oro. Colonol Puffor is
also a vetcran of tho lato rebellion, hav
ing cnlistcd as a musician in tbo Second
Vermont Regiraental Band, Juno 15,
1801, and was discbargod December 10th,
of tho samo year. Juno 10th, 1802, ho
enlistcd as a musician in Company E
Tenth Vermont. He was transforred to
tho Vetcran Reservo Cerps, Soptcraber
30th, 1804, and mustored out June 29th,
1805. Ho is also a prpminent G. A. R.
man, having fllled the position of post
commander two terms.
Last, but not least, is Miriam Robokah
Lodge,- No 8, which was chartered De
cember 13th,- 1882. Tho charter mem
bers wero'forty-four in number. a larco
.majority of whom aro yet members of
tno lodgo. Miriam Lodge has gained a
National roputation by roason of its be
ing tho origihator of tbo "Beautifled
Work," which has been largely adopted
througbout tbo country. It has had a
steady gain in membership and at tho
last annual convention it reported 108
members, sinco which timo seyeral new
members havo heon adued. Tho noblo
grand of tho Lodge is'JIrs. C. D. Gibson.
Tho Lodgo has furnishcd tho following
offlccrs to tho Rebekali Convention: Mrs.
H. L. Stillson, Mrs. N. M. Puffor, presi
dents, who also reprosentjed tho Stato at
the National Rebekah Convention at the
World's Fair in Chicago.
The oxercises attondmg tho Diamond
Annivorsary (75th annual), of American
Odd Fellowship, and 'tho Dedication of
Odd Follows' Hall, in tho Opora Houso
block, wero held last ovening, as, adver
tiscd.' "Tho elocant invltations, among
tho flncst of tho printcr's art, cnlled out
a largo and representativo assembly of
Bennington and Bennington county peo
plo, including many from moro distant
parts of Vermont. Moro tKan six hun
dred of our best peoplo gfaced tho occa
sion with their presenco. Among thoso
frora out of town, of tjio Grand Lodgo,
wonoto: HcnrylC. Farrar, grand mastor;
H. E. Parker, grand sccretary'; n. W.
Hall, past grand master. Tbeso wore
accompanicd by their wives. Hon.
nenry Clark, past grand mastor, F. M.
Warnor and others. Tboro was quito a
goodly delegation from Manchester and
Rutland. Grand Master Farrar, prcsidod
at tho Dedication coromonies, and. ho
was supported by Mcssrs. Hall and
Parker. Tbo Rev. Tbos. Rogors, chap
lain of Stark Lodgo, actcd as Grand
Chaplain; Emory S. Harris as Grand
Marshal, and in tho cnforccd absenco of
W. D. Wilson, by roason of sickncss,
Henry Clark made tho address of the oc
casion. His nubject was thb riso, prog
ress and aims of tho institution.
Tho Horalds wero: east, L. S.
Frost; west, M. W. Stewart; south, H.
L. Hovor; north, E. B. Griswold. Tho
audienco woro called to order by N. M.
Puffer, ehairman of tho Board of Trus
tees of Stark Lodgo, who called tho
Grand Mastor to tho chair. Ho also in
troduced tbo speakers and "and present
od tho keys," as per tho Ritual. It is
the unaniraous verdict of tho .grand offi
ccrs that tbo corcraony was pronounccd
botter than has ovor beforo been the case
in Vermont Tho only unfortunato
thing about tho affair, was thatsomo ono
had not thought to "build tho altar"
and havo tho speakers stand in tho fold
ing doors, so that all could havo heard
and witnessed tbe irapressivo ccre
monial. The Chaplain's speech was a goo;l one
and the interest in it was onhanccd, be
causo of his romoval to-day fr6m South
Shaftsbury to Venrennes. Bros. Parker
and Hall woro entortainlng as is tboir
wont, Aldorman Hall tollinc a itorv to
bring down tho houso, as usual. The
niusic by Goldsmith's orchestra onliv
oned tho occasion, and a song bv Miss
May Loomis, socrotary of Miriam Lodgo,
was onthusiastically oncored. Miss Es
tabrook rendored a piano solo, which
was well receivod.
Tho formal rtrocrrammo ended. suDoer
was served in tho uanquot room, moro
than two hundred sitting down to tho
tablcs at ono timo. The Robokaks pro-
sided, under tho direotion of Mrs. C. D.
Gibson, N. G., and Mesdames Puffer and
Stowart, committeo, with a small army
of others as assistants. Amplo justico
was dono to tho feast, and all went homo
complimonting tho commlttecs and tho
Order on tho success of tho affair.
Tho Bannku has. rocentiy, civen a full
dcscription of tho elegant quarters now
occupfed by tho Odd Follows of Ben
nington. Tho spaco, of about 0,000
sauaro fcet.is nartitloned into convoniont
sub-divisions of rooms for tho use of tbo
Highest of all in Lcavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Reporfc
varlousbranchesof tho ordor, with tho
Lodgo room, dedicated last night, for the
use of all. Even tbeso commodious
Jiartors wero taxed to accoraodato tho
brilliant company, and tho Bennington.
Rifles aud 0th Corps Post on tbe samtv
floor4 throw opcn their rooms for the ae
commodation o tho guests of tho 'evon
ing. Wo think the Trustoes of tho Lodgo
aro to ho cougratulated upon tho succes
ful accomplfshment of their arduous
task of securing and furnishing tho
flncst Odd Follows' hall in Vermont.
Tho chanccs aro bright that many x
Congrossman will havo moro time to do
voto to his privato affairs aftor tho noxt
Congressional election tako placo than ho
It is too bad for Coxoy's ambitlon that
he doesn't hail frm a Populist Stato.
Ho possesses an abundance of tho neces
6ary qualifications for a Sonator of tho
From tho oporations of tho Troy 'po
lico during tho recont clections, in th
Rossmurder case and in tho Ritchio
raurdor of last week. it may be inferrcd.
that their solo duty is to work for Sena
tor Murphy's machinev Lifo and prop
erty seem to bo of secondary importanco.
With tho certainty of ruin to Amorican.
industries and to American bomes, in.
case tho Wilson bill bcconics a law, the.
Republican minority in tho Senate will
bo justiflcd in rcsorting to tho most ox
treme means in their power, 'in their ef
forts to kill the bill and s'avo our indus
tries. By the talk of tho Domocratic Statcs
mon before olection, it was supposed
tbat tho Democratio party could do a
neat and quick job of reforming the tar
iff, but tho fact tbat tho tariff bill baa
heon beforo Congress for over 130 days,
and tho ond not yet thought of, shows
that tho party knows less about lcgisla
ting than it was given crcdit for. .
Prcsident Cleyeland makos a mlstake,
in our judgmont, in contributlng money
to campaign clubs. It comports with.
neither tho dignity nor dccency of . his
great effico. Onco tho potentiaJ pro
moter of oivil service reform, Mr. Cleve
land sccms to havo degenerated ' into am
exceedingly practical politician. His
lottcr to Mr. Black, we must say Jn all
candor, smacks moro of demagogy than
statesmanship, an infercnce tbat is
strongtbcnod by tho check that was en
closeil, Troy Press. 1 '
The Hcrald and Nows of West: Ran
dolph, says: "It is no more fair for" tho
Bannek to chargo Mr. Vail with tho
acts of O. M. Tinkham of Pomfrot than
to cbarge the editor of tho Bamne'ji with
tho acts of Bro. Livingstono, of tho Re
former, and of the samo town Qmo
tbing to which we think that tho editor
of tho Banneb would most strongly ob
ject." You aro richt, Bro. Thayer, as
will bo seen by anotber item in tbis is
suo. Our types last weok mado us say H.
W. Vall whon O. M. Tinkham was
mcant, wbero the Banner was mado to
say that Colory Compound had como out'
for Mr. Vail for lioutenant-governor.
Mr. Tinkham was moant, as probably
ovorybody knows, becauso tho Celery
Compound ad. is so largo "that ho who
ruus may read." Both gentlemon aro
from Pomfrot, and wo bastcn to do jus
tico to Mr. Vail who is not of tho Celery
It is reported that tho Domocratic
leadors in tno Sonate havo dccided to taka
steps toward disciplining Sonator Hill,
his attitudo being declarcd inimical to
Domocratic intercsts. His rcccnt speech.
has crcated consternation in Dcmocratie
circles, and has been a severo blow to
tbe tariff bill. Too many truths wero
told which, coming from a Democratio
Sonator, bear with thom an imraense
woight Ho now holds sevoral impor
tant positions on the Senato Committeo,
and if intentions hold good ho may loso
somo of them.
Wo aro in receipt of the tariff speech,
delivered last week by Sonator Morrili.
It is entitlcd: "Tbe blunders of a Demo
cratio political tariff, and a British in
como tax" a telling namo for tho Wil
son bill. It is saf o to say that Sonator
Morrili handles this Southern abomina
tion witbout gloves. Aftor citing the
unparalloled increasa of our tnanufactur-.
ing products, from $5,000,000,000 ih 1880
to $9,000,000,000 in 1800, he goes on to
show how tho "half-born Democratic .
tariff" threatcns to main and cripplo u
by tho surrcndor of our markots to for
eigners. Senator Morrili shows how tho
income tax is intended to rob tho widow
and orphan wnose patrimony is de
posited in Saviugs banks.
DAUGHTERS' OF VERMONT.
Inspired by tbe success which has at
tonded the re-unions of tho Sons of Ver
mont in various States, tho Daughters of
Vermont aro seeking to emulato , tho ox-'
amplos of their brotlicrs by formingsim
ilar organizations. A socioty .of tho
Daughters of Vermont has already been
formed in Boston, and a similar socioty
is about to be organized in Minneapolis,
and tho Green Mountain Girls in othcr
States will soon fall into lino. Tho
Daughters of Vermont in Boston signal
izod thcir formation on tho evening of
Wednesday, April 18th, by giving a re
coption to Governor and Mrs. Levi K
Fullor of Brattleboro, and to Lioutenant
Governor and Mrs. F. S. Stranahan of St.
Albans. Govornor Greenhalgo and
members of his staff and thoir wives
were presont, and tbo first social gathor
ing of this young socioty was a gratify
ing success. Thero aro said to bo 80,009
Vortnontors living in Boston and Bub
urbs aud vicinity, and thoro ougbt to bo
no difflculty in making tho serios of so
cial eycnts, of which this is to bo only