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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 191G.
On about every railroad
from the West, East
leaves New England
with light stocks. Heavy
storms, which are over
due, will contribute to
the shortage, and any
reaction in prices of
provisions, which at the
longest must be only
temporary, should be
taken advantage of to
replenish supplies, coal,
E. Crosby & Co.
xammr j minims uiawmsnaiiarsa..
;. ):. siiKintAX
AW'CtVtO PICTURE !
Iho Midden S:g
THE NEW WORLD BRADY-MAOE
The Hidden Scar
8 A story, by Mu. Owen 3ron
f son In v-V. ;l 4 i n i n j
The Girl from 'frisco
A Trip lo Biagara Fails
"una ;vio.;r. x.eatr.Ui;l
The Box from Larkln
With Lecture by a Representa
tive fror.i thi.i Lar.?o Con
ccra at Eutialo, N. Y.
Matinee 2..'!0 Kvening 7.00-S. 15
Admission Adi?iEs 10c
The Triangle Feature !
Hot My Ssier
Joseph Bo mci: in ' The Lch Ccim "
A Triangle Comedy in Two Acta
A ) in isssb ti forThe-c I'n 'ihictiociis ." ow
5c and 10c
Ladies' and Glen's Clothes
iU'pnim!, Clc.i.i.d .'! I'rvxtsJ
ideal 0,y Clewing Co.
I h.i.iot s;klkt. iiimtt t. mm ,t
TeL 5CG-M Tarlalan Method
Published Every Ev&lng
Kxcept Sunday at
th American Building Annex,
Address All Communications to
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by the following news dealers:
Brattleboro. lirattleboro Npws Co.,
v. cieaveland. D. H. Cutler & Co.
(Ksteyvllle). Rrooks IIou.se l'harmucy.
West Brattleboro, J. 1 titockWHli.
Eist Cummer6ton, Ai. K. Brown.
Putney. .M. (j Williams.
Newfane, N. M. Eatcliclder.
TownshenS. C. . Cutler.
West Townshend, C. II. Grout
Jamaica, R. J. Daggett.
South Londonderry, V. H. Tyler.
South Vernon, K. R. tiuITum.
West Chesterfield, N. H., Mrs. "W.
Hinsdale, N. H.. V. II. Lyman.
Dellows Falls. Vt., lepot Hestaurant,
nertolino id. hertollno. K. C. Wlnnewlsser.
Windsor. Vt., Windsor Restaurant.
TI'KSDAV, Dr.CK.MllKi; 5, l;n;.
Villa's announcement that he will
-Lighter all Americans in Mexico in-
;.tes that he has overlooked a few.
Uyron lived in the right period to
-in;,' of the Isles of (ireece. At the
;ui-seiit time tSreere is the doormat of
.lie of us may not admire the meth
ods of r.iiiy .Sunday, but there are few
who will attempt to controvert the re
ults of sin and the evils of iutemper
'I us he pictures them.
President Wilson h:s all his prede-
essoi-s in the highest otlice in the laud
beaten ii: t !; brevity and clarity of his
.U'-vages to congr.-ss. We hope that id
lias established a precedent in the cus
tom of appearing personally before the
members of both branches of congress
to deliver his messages. The spoken
words carry a deeper meaning than the
William .Iciinin,.': P.ryan. who ou
oj.eniiig his mouth, I'l-eqneiitly sticks
his loot in ii, asserted in a recent
speech that "New York never started
a reform." The Springfield Union
ti.kes him to task for his historical in
accuracy, and says that it will probably
astonish the !tMig-tim' otlice seeker to
learn that .New York tried prohibitum
before Maine or Kansas ever did; that
New York was one of the first states
where capital punishment was abolished,
altho-.joh it was restored again, and
that the first suffrage convention of
which there is any record was held in
New York state.
Hapu'ood wonders what Hilly Sundav
v.ill ijo in Heaven, where there is no
.one to light with. Perhaps Hilly, like
:Hapgood, would welcome honorable
eace. I;:tl.ii:d Herald.
What would be heaven to one man
might be hell for another. Ked blooded
men will be forced to undergo a mar
velous transformation in the astral
state if they are obliged to recline on
silken couches, watch the waters play
from the silvery fountains and listen
to the music alPthc time. Perhaps Sun
day believes that "An angel's wing
would droop if long at rest and God
Himself, inactive, were no longer
blest." There isn't half so much slush
ia Hilly .Sunday's exhortations as in the
comments made on them.
The Ilefor-iier is already enlisted to
help Jlorave V. Graham, when he be
comes governor, to reduce the number
of commissions which the state sup
ports, but there are two established in
the past few years which are doing a
valuable work which should be contin
ued. The state industrial accident
board is one of the most useful organ
iatiui! ever known in state history.
It saves inauy thousands of dollars
which would be frittered away or
would be grabbed by the lawyers under
the old system. The department of
wei-hts and measures is also almost in
dispensable. The aggregate amount
which it saves to consumers is certain
ly tenf.dd more than the commission
costs. Vermont is fortunate in bein
one of th" states which made an early
stan in insisting that weights and
measures were correct. Interests which
would be touched by such a measure, it
is openly charged, have prevented New
Hampshire from securing this much
needed reform, which ia simply compel
ling a policy of honesty in business
transactions involving the necessities
What the highway problem, of the
future is no one knows. It is entirely
probable that with the use of more au
tomobiles year by year that even the
macadam roads will not stand the con
stant wear, especially in the cold weath
er months, when chains are used ou
the tires. Connecticut has already be
gun the construction of concrete roads
in 2'J cities and towns. The first cost
is expensive, about $15,000 a mile for
highways 18 feet wide. The best fea
ture of the concrete roads is that they
endure without extensive repairs. The
reports show that in the third year
they are costing the state for repairs
just $32.80 cents per mile. Connecticut
has about 12,000 miles of highways, of
which about 1,1)00 miles have been im
proved during the past twenty-one years
at a cost approximating $14,000,000.
The legislature which sat in 1915 made
no appropriation for highway improve
ments but granted half a million for
trunk line maintenance and about a
quarter of a million more for state road
repairs. The receipts from automobile
licenses, which amounted to three-quarters
of a million in 1915, and will prob
ably exceed st million this year, are
also applied to the maintenance of the
improved highways. This gives the
commissioner the means with which to
rebuild roads that have proved inade
quate to the wear and tear of automo
bile traffic, but not for undertaking
improvements on new lines.
Net Enough Land Cultivated.
The census bureau in Washington
estimates the population of Vermont
at the present time at M4,?,22, a gain
of S.n.'U; since Hllu. All of the com
munity centers which had over 5,0i
population in l'.MU, and some with
smaller figures, have made verv sub
stantial progress. Windsor in the past
three years has been a boom town and
Springfield has continued to grow rapid-!
ly. Bennington and Brattleboro have!
made notable progress, and Kutland is
assured of great industrial growth in
the near future. What the state needs,
however, is more jK-ople back on the
farms the right kind of people who
will specialize in crops or stock and
make a real success of their work.
This need exists everywhere between
the Atlantic and the Pacific and the
Canadian line and the Mexican border.
Kven in Massachusetts, one of the most
densely populated states in the union,
there are thousands of acres of land
which produces practically nothing and
they lie within but a few miles of some
of the biggest markets in the country.
Primarily, man's existence conies from
the ground. There are today too many
of us who are living on commissions
taken from what the actual producers,
the farmers, create. In the old days
there were comparatively more pro
ducirs and fewer consumers but tho
growth of the cities has changed condi
tions. The war is in a large measure
responsible for the present high prices
of foodstuffs but another cause is the
fact that the country is not growing
enough for its own needs. There is not
enough land cultivated and but little
of the area under the plow is produc
ing anywhere near the limit of it-
possibilities. Kecently the announce
ment was made in the state papers of
the sale of a '.tun acre farm in the
northern section of the state for $50,
'hi. The transaction was cited to show
the possibilities that could be attained
n agriculture in this state. It looked
big but the time is coming, as it must
come, when it will look small in com
parison with the figures per acre at
which much smaller properties are "o
ing to be sold. c
Bring on Your Bills.
The commission of bill revisers two
of ermont's best lawyers, Collins M.
graves of Bennington 'and Thomas C.
Cheney of Morrisville, are now sitting
at Montpelier, according to law. There
is no reason why this commission
should not be the source of a great deal
of efficiency. The conception is right.
If members-elect of the general as
nembly meeting next month' will make
use of this commission, as it is intend
ed, much time will be gained bv hav
ing bills properly revised and 'sifted
so an to be in shape for the legislators
to consider early in the session. The
fact that Mr. Cheney has had long ser
vice as a legislator, being one of the
best speakers of the house of repre
sentatives the state has ever had is
sullicient guaranty of the class of work
ue and his associate are in a position
It largely rests now with the legis
lators themselves, and others who con
remplatc measures to frame them at an
arly date and place them in the hands
of these revisers so that the work of the
legislature may be expedited and its
THIS STOPS HAIR
FROM FALLING OUT
Kvcr cour.t the dead hairs in your
comb and brush? They are nature's
warning of future baldness and proof
that the dangerous dandruff germ is
busy on your scalp.
Dr. Sangerbund, the famous Paris
specialist, first discovered that dand
ruff and falling hair are caused by a
microbe. Then came the discovery of
the value of the real Parisian Rae
rlojuid form) in destroying the dan
druff germ and promptly preventing the
further loss of hair. The effect of only
three days' use of Parisian Sage is
simply marvelous, and the American
people have now awakened to the fact
that they can be quickly rid of dan
druff and save their hair bv using
Parisian Sage is sold by Wilfred F.
.loot and good druggists" everywhere.
It s inexpensive, daintily perfumed,
tree from stickiness, and will surely
eaus- hair to grow soft, lustrous and
really seem twice as abundant.
IT HAPPENS ABOUT
1 " '"ism i
V - SAY
of shoes-ana ships --and sealing max -of cabba&es-&,)d
The snowball is a cold, disagreeable
object which is manufactured bv the
light-hearted schoolboy and is" then
used to puncture people who have never
harmed him in thought, word or deed.
It is a more deadly missile than the
bit of gossip which is retailed with sev
eral home-made additions.
The snowball is almost always made
in the winter time, owing to tho abund
ance of raw material. It is made of
equal parts of snow and ice water, and
when deposited in a forceful and scien
tific manner on the neck of an inno
cent pedestrian will change the cur
rent of his thought with great rapidity.
There are few things more disconcert
ing in a life full of perplexities than
to receive a water-soaked snowball just
below the left ear while walking along
the street wrapped in meditation aud
ankle length underclothes.
The snowball is often used for pur
poses of revenge. Many a male high
school teacher has started homeward
at the close of the afternoon session.
Protected by The Adam
eo-- " n-i
"Some Chickens were talking the
other day and Boasting for all they
were worth," said Daddy.
"What about?" asked Nancy.
"Yes," chimed In Kick, "I dou't thiuk
Chickens have much to Boast about."
"Well," said Daddy, "you will be
Surprised when you hear how much
they did have to P.oast about.
" 'It's very fine to be Modem.' said
one little Yellow Chicken.
"'Whatever do you mean by Mod
ern?' asked a small White Chicken.
'"I mean,' continued the little Yel
low Chicken, 'to be Modern is to be
Up-to-Dato, Bight up to the Time,
and to know everything that is golug
on at once.'
"'Oh, oh, oh.' Cackled the small
White Chicken. 'I know just Who you
are thinking of and just What. y0u
are thiukiTig of too.'
" 'You dou't.' said the Yellow Chick
" 'I do,' said the White Chicken. And
they began to Quarrel. Soon their
Mother came along to the Comer of
the Chicken House where they were
Playing, for they felt the Cold too
much to go out on the first sharp days.
" 'Children, Children,' she called out
In horror. 'Stop ibis Quarreling right
away! What an Example for my
Chickens to set to the other Chickens.
And whatever are you Quarreling
'"I said,' came from the White
Chicken, 'that I Understood what he
meant and it made him Angry.'
" 'Don't you want to be Understood?'
asked the Mother Hen Laughing in her
funny Cackling way. 'Most Folks anfJ
Animals are forever trying to make
"'You don't Understand, Mother,'
said the Yellow Chicken.
"'There you go! The idea of tell
ing your Mother she doesn't Under-
"Stop This Quarreling, Right Away."
staud. That's no way to talk to your
in i it
THIS TIME OF YEAR
AL0NI. i THfleE Vif K
full of peace and good will to all men,
only to be pierced in the small of the
back by some vindictive urchin who
had carefully worked a handful of rock
into the snowball. This is one reason
why so many young men become tired
of teaching school and secrete them
selves behind the counter.
Snowballs are not made in the South
or on the Pacific slope to any great ex
tent, but they are a popular' institution
in latitudes where people have to build
sub-basements for the thermometers. It
must be trying for a boy of spirit and
good aim to live in a hot country and
not be able to bounce snowballs off the
ribs of the engrossed passer-by, and
then be chased down the nearest allev
and walloped until he couldn't lie oil
his back in bed for a week. This teaches
us that there are drawbacks to every
If our laws would limit the throwing
of the snowballs to girl pupils, there
would be fewer fatalities and stiff necks
m our midst
) Elders. JNo way at a".
! once just what you Mean.'
j "The Yellow Chicken was Fright
ened by lii.s Mother's Cross Tones, tmd
so began at once: 'You see,' he said,
'I began by saying I thought It was
fine to be Modern, aud Whitey asked
wo what it Meant to be Modern. Then
wbn I began to Explain he said he
knew at once what I meant.'
"'So I did,' chimed in Whitey. 'You
meant an Alarm clock something that
wakes up on time like old Father
" 'Seems to me that's a pretty good
Guess,' cackled Mrs. Hen.
" 'But it wasn't what I Meant,' said
the Yellow Chicken almost in Sobs.
"'Hurry, hurry, hurry, and tell usj
what you Meant!' said the Mother
"'I Meant that it was very Modern
for us to have Telephones in the
Chicken House so the Farmer can
Telephone to the Barn and to the
Stable uud to the big House and to
the Tool House. Every one of those
places have Telephones. I heard the
silly little Bell Ring in each one when
I went to find out. And I heard the
Farmer say to a friend of his, "Well,
we must be Modern you know and it's
a very great Convenience to have a
Telephone." So then I knew a Tele
phone was Modern! See? But what
I don't quite know,' he ended sadly,
'is what he Meant by Convenience.'
"'1 know,' said Whitey.
"'What?' asked the Yellow Chicken
"'lie Meant it was Useful! There 1
I do know something even if I thought
you Meant Father Rooster was the
Modern Object you were talking
"'Who called me an Object?' came
from Father Rooster who Walked in
the Chicken House at just that mo
ment. '"I said you were an Alarm Clock
aud very Modern, said the White
"'And so I am, my dear,' said Fa
ther Rooster Crowing delightedly. 'I
will give you a nice little Worm for
that.' And Father Rooster gave the
White Chicken the finest Worm lie
had been able to get that day.
" 'Ding-a-ling-ding-a-ling,' sounded a
"'There!' said the Yellow Chicken,
'I said the Telephone was Modern.'
" 'So it is,' said Father Rooster, 'and
I will give you a Worm too for being
so Wise. But for my part I don't
see any more use to a Telephone than
I do to a Motor Car. They may be
Modern, but they're of no use to me!' "
LIVE A WEEK AS MILLIONAIRES.
Two New York Girls Scatter Cash and
Live in Style in Chicago.
I vii;.iiJUf J 'I C. J. XVALt-l iKMU V LI.
week living like millionairesses, Ma
belle Henry and Marie Hardfield, each
, 1G years old, are going back to New
York. Tiring of the attractions of
! Gotham and the effete East, they
j turned their faces toward the more
j verdant West Nov. 28, spent Thanks
t giving in Chicago, and passed on to the
inawii rvuuuro oi jouct, scattering easn
along their way.
Joseph Henry, father of Mabelle,
missed $1,200 after the girl's departure.
Brattleboro Woman Vice President of
At a meeting in White River Junc
ion a few davs ago the nractitionera
of chiropody organized an association
which will be incorporated this month
under the Vermont laws under the title
of the Vermont Pedic associations The
object of the organization is to suunort
scientific investigation and the study
of chiroiKidv and to elevate the stand
ard, improve and regulate the practice
of chiropody within this state.
nr. r.rnest rtiananacK 01 .Newark,
N. J., president of the National Asso
ciation of Chiropodists, which has a
membership ofover Swiu, ofliciated in
organizing. In his lecture, which was
very instructive, he laid much stress on
the necessity of following the estab
lished ethical standards which govern
the practice today. The chiropodist is
no longer looked upon as a mere corn
cutter. He or she is recoirnized as one
of a profession that is a permanent ne
cessity to tne weirare or liumanitv.
Laws regulating the practice of chi
ropody were established in 12 states,
and as many more are to present bills
at the next term of the legislatures.
Vermont included. These laws are not
passed with the object of special privi
lege to the chiropodist, but with the
purpose of eliminating incompetents,
thereby safeguarding the public.
The following officers were elected to
serve one year: President, F. Willard
Magoon of St. Johnsbury; vice presi
dent, Mrs. Klizabeth P. Bailey of Brat
tleboro; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. J. H.
Dillon of Montpelier; executive com
mittee. R. V. Carrick of Rutland, Mrs.
Merrill R. Parkhurst of Springfield and
Miss H. M. Spanlding of St. Johns
bury. The next meeting will "be held in
MUCH LIVESTOCK BURNED.
J. P. McKenzie's Barn in South Bur
lington Was Destroyed.
Bl'RLIXOtOX, Dec. A laVge
bain on the farm of John P. McKen
zie on the Williston road in South Bur
lington was burned to the ground Sat
urday night, with a loss to the owner
of from $2,300 to $3,000. The bam con
tained a large amount of hay and grain,
and as well as 34 head of livestock.
All of the animals were burned. Fire
men from this city were able to keep
the fire from the house, an emergency
call for help being sent in about 11.30
o'clock, the automobile truck and
chief's car carrying the men to the
The fire was discovered by Raymond
Milham. who was driving past the farm.
The blaze, the origin of which is a mys
tery, caught on the floor at about the
center of the main part of the barn.
The fire spread rapidly to the hay mow
and the neighbors kept the side of the
house, situated about twenty-five feet
away, wet until the firemen' from this
the main part of the barn is Go bv
20 feet with an ell 30 by 20 feet, iii
the barn were 27 hogs, three horses, a
yoke of steers, two cows, about fiftv
bushels of rye, several" tons of rye chaff,
about 1.1 tons of hay, corn aiid other
feed, besides all of the farm machinery,
including a new reaper and harvester.
Insurance partially covered the loss
both on barn and contents.
RUTLAND BOY MAKES FLIGHTS.
II. E. Stickney Learning Science of
Aviation at Sheepshead Bay.
RUTLAND, Dec. 3. Bv next soring
i nuTianu win probably again have a
full-Hedged aviator. Henry 11 Stickney.
i formerly of Ludlow and" employed un
til a few months ago as bellboy at the
Hotel Berwick in this city, now em
i ployed by the Eastern Aeroplane com
i pany at Sheepshead Bay, has been a
i student of airplaning and has made
j now 1 1 flights. Young Stickney re
turned to Xew York Sunday 'after
spending Thanksgiving recess with the
family of Harold Tower of Wales
Stickney has been studying the con
struction of airplanes and the science
of flying for two months and will con
tinue his series of lessons and practi
cal work through the winter months.
In April he plans to return to Rutland
and put a new 60-horse power motor
in the biplane frame in which he is in
terested, this being the airplane in
which George Schmidt, the Rutland avi
ator, lost his life during the Rutland
fair of September, 1913, when he met
an accident while carrying J. Dver
Spellman, then city attorney, on a trip.
The accident, it is well remembered,
was primarily due to the fact that the
air). lane was a one-passenger machine
and the seat on which Attorney Spell
man sat was temporarily rigged up.
MAMMA! DON'T YOU
SEE YOUR CHILD IS
Look at tongue! Move poisons from
i liver and bowels at
j Mother! Your child isn't naturally
cross and peevish. See if tongue is
: coated; this is a sure sign its little
'stomach, liver and bowels need a cleans
,iug at once.
. When listless, pale, feverish, full of
cold, breath bad, sore throat, doesn 't eat,
sleep or eat naturally, has stomach
ache, diarrhoea, remember, a gentle liv
er and bowel cleansing should always
be the first treatment given.
Nothing equals "California Svrup of
jFigs" for children's ills; give" a tea
spoonful, and in a few hours all the
foul waste, sour bile and fermenting
food which is clogged in the bowels
.passes out of the system, and you have
a well and playful child again. All
children lovo this harmless, delicious
" fruit laxative," and it never falls
to effect a good "inside" cleansing.
Directions for babies, children of alj
ages aud grown-ups are plainlv on the
Keep it handy in your home. A little
given today saves a sick child tomor
row, but get the genuine. Ask your
druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "Cali
fornia Syrup of Figs," then look and
see that it is made by the "California
Fig Syrup Company. ' ' Advt.
Look and Feel
Clean, Sweet and
Fresh Every Day
Drink a glass of real hot water
before breakfast to wash
jjiie is not mere v to v. .,. t:..
well, eat well, dure at well ..,n
sleep well, look well. What a glorious'
condition to -attain, and vet
it is if one will only adopt the morn
ing inside bath.
Folks who are accustomed to feel
dull and heavy when tlicv ariap shif
ting headache," stuffy from a cold, foul
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
can, instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
by opening the sluices of the system
each morning and Hushing out" the
whole of the internal poisonous stag
Everyone, whether ailing, sick or
well, should, each morning, before
breakfast, drink a glass of real hot
water with a teaspoon ful of limestone
phosphate in it to wash from the stom
ach, liver, kidneys and bowels the
previous day's indigestible waste, sour
bile and poisonous toxins; thus cleans
ing, sweetening and purifying the en
tire ailinentary canal before putting
more food into the stomach. The ac
tion of hot water ami limestone phos
phate on an em;ty stomach is wonder
fully invigorating. It cleans out ah
the sour fermentations, gases, waste
and acidity and gives one a splendid
appeine lor oreaiaast. While vou are
enjoying your breakfast the water and
phosphate is quietly extracting a large
volume of water from the blood and
getting ready for a thorough Hushing
of a:l the inside organs.
The millions of people who are both
ered with constipation, bilious spells,
stomach trouble, rheumatism; others
who have sallow skins, blood disorders
and sickly complexions are urged to
get a quarter pound of limestone phos
phate from the drug store which will
cost very little, but is sufficient to
make anyone a pronounced crank on
the subject of internal sanitation.
if you want thm filled with the purei
And freeheht drugs, and with the great
st csre and accuracy 'filled preaely
as your physician Orders them fib-.1,
to produce the exact effects he desires.
We are proud of the record we have
arnd in our prescription department.
And yet we fill prescriptions at very
reasonable prices, and fill them quickly,
C. F.. Thomas, Ph. G.
36 FLAT ST.
For Fine Laundry Work, Also
Wet Wash, Rough Dry and
'Phone 72 W. K. SPARKS
Get a Pair All Prices
38 Main Street
Flowers lor All
First quality goods, reason
able nricps anrl nrnmnf spv.
j V KJV.i
vice is what we intend to
HOPKINS, the Florist
'Phone 730 157 Main St.
fcL C. XENNEY, Manager
PURE VERMONT MAPLE SYRUP
Blue Ribbon Guernsey Butter
VISITORS WELCOME AT ALL TIMES
VEY THE CLASSIFIED COLTJMNS
IN THE DAILY REFORMER