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THE BRA1TLEBORO DAILY llEFOllMER, TUESDAY, DECEFBER 28, 1920.
4 ft mmm KIDNEY REEkl In One Monlivfroit-a-iives" . . Gave-Complete Relief CoS First Ave., Troy, X. Y. ''I have been a great sufferer for years with Kidney Trouble and Constipation. I tried 'Fruit-a-tires' about a month ago, and with almoi immediate results. The Kidney Trouble has disappeared and the Constipation is fast leaving me". IIEXRY DATER. Fruit a tives', or Fruit Liver Tablets, the mcdicino made from fruit juices and valuable tonics, is doing a wonderful work in bringing health to sick people. COc. a box, 6 for $2.50. trial size 25c. At dealers or from FRTJIT-A-TIVES Limited OGDEN&BURG. N. Y. Bring Your Prescriptions Here If 70a want them filled with the purest and freshest drags, and with the great est car and accuracy filled precisely as your physician orders them filled, to produce the exact effects he desires. We ar proud of the record we have made In onr prescription department. And yet we fill prescriptions at .very reasonable prices, and fill them quickly too. C. F. Thomas, Ph. G. Normal Schools Necessary ' to Maintain Rural Teachers THIS StTTERGIT BIZ. I ing to take a chance Sa.I!me Lapierre Queries the Chelsea Herald About It. SPRINGFIELD, Vt., Pec. 10. Dot Jf. Editor on the Chelsea Herald, ' Mr. Editor: , I been read on your paper lot of stuf on what you call it, woman suffcrit, ain't it? I am full of worry, and I want iniiKimaCtm you to ten it to me an onui it. 1 wants vervbodv is thinking md talkin- about a11 our money for a teachers' college and ? kno who sthe mans that give woman trjbody is thinking and talkin about havi none ,rft for norma, fichO0ls would vo.tp- . T1' omtmyoa call the j school question. An open forum ex- ace us jn R predicament, similar to that ; suffergit. ain't it? I am ,S year old an Editor of The Reformer Ev . 1 me scnooi question. open lorum ex- ,,iace ,S :n a nrpti ists. The press is endeavoring to filled in which the school bov found himself light on the situation. There is a crisis after spending all his money for ice in our educational affairs and the problem ' m "h havinst none left for llis 110011 IS to be Settled through the legislature, Th resiionsihiliK- Vr tl, nrlnnnatP and by the people. . I ni eDaration of teachers for the elemcn- to put Spanish preen on the potato. "I Uur ?tate .boar of education says, ar Bchoob rests exclusively with the I 5n J'0" we ot to koP our '.ve frelr 'there is an insistent demand for better state Thp purpo8e8 for whic-h teachers poa.1 or they drive us on the ground. If schools m farming districts. Why the orR esneciallv trained are -virtually the we put on some fight perhaps she think demand.' What is the present state pol- fiamc throughout the country -and it is 1 she crow to much. ; icy tunaiu un; iuiai otawi. . i.nvu; greatly in the interests of a national sol- 1 -hkc goou woman inai stay on me nouse, duc l ain i goi no use ior uns I never been boss by woman till now and by the juinpin gee-o-vas'. I ain't believe me gontu be. When th it wom an want to wear pants, she otto work on the farm, do the hay, and bring water suffergit woman, not me. While ago I hear lot bout that nice row what you call "Wholeskin Freezin. ' I go buy me nice. one for $1."0 and say, Mr. Editor, she the best look cow you ever put your siaicu it is; no sianuaui eieinei iu.v idarity to make this identity complete and course ot study, no required quahhcations rn.nh-ti Kop ,.ig ,rMSnn wouldn't, it. lor supervisors and tor teachers those geem wjse for Vermont to adopt a teach whose professional training, according to prs. training , policy which would conform the standard based upon customary prac- with the y accorjted b other states? tice in other states, is be ow .standard J K ts f th denartments Of nublic i inn iu inc RiauUlra w w- ( Intruct ion in other states "and letters i vo on it, anu tne oest cow i ever see. teacher-training classes .'from commissioners of education tell us .'When I bring him on the barn my wife ooUVe ,consler tha 5 Pr. ,fent ?f that thev consider a normal school svstem she milk it. She inako lot of butter and the 83,000 elementary school children -in n impo-rtant factor in tl)e development cheese and she sell it on the neighbor. Vermont live even outside our rural v.l-! ()f ft soun(, 8tate educational policy. We That all right, but say. in bout week lages we must be impressed with the ser-, arp also ;toI, by Btate8 conducting teacher-! my . wife she join that suffergit and since lousness of our problem. Js it to be won- j training .courses in high schools that these' then she told me to milk it, so I milk It dered at that our farmers are dissatisfied . are use1 on as a temporary expedient twice anl my arm and sholder nehe so but how is the cause of dissatisfaction : t f d t te poi,cy. iiome states! bad I crv. Sav that eow giv bout 3S u 'c'''T""-"; .ui Hiai "u" i living tried these courses have already the establishment ot a state college for ( abandorted them because thev were not teachers at Burlington and instead of. u j ti, tbp neeJ anJ otherg- h t state appropriating money for the mam-' oon tenancc of rural state normal schools and x Vo'rk state has discontinued teacher or a collegiate course at Middlebury cob training classes in high schools and al lege for secondary teachers they wish .the : th h n )avin w 8tate normal combmed appropriation of J-lOOmo PenjHch j hag ad an appropriation for annually to that state teachers college. thp 08tabiishmcnt of a new normal school. .V'V", In our new teacher training lint lot people- trot autom- bi'c that wish they ain't got it? Wish you print this on your paper and perhaps someone would tell it to me more about that sufFergit. - I am bout crazy and hope this will find you the same. " . ' ' So long. Salime Lapierre. In Chelsea Herald. WANT SUFFRAGE IN HItAZIL. An 'Amendment Giving Urazilian Wom en Right to Vole Introduced. RIO DE .TANIERO, Dec. 2S. Votes for Brazilian women over 21 years of age who are ab!e to read and write is the objert of an amendment - just pre sented in the chamber of deputies to an e'ectorab rcvisi n jneasure now before that house, The amendment provides that when it is deemed convenient wom en -so--ebgib'e Hiay be included in the list of voters. "TUB ''FOURTH DISEASE. quart milk a day. I told my wife I ain't milk it anv more. She get mad and hit me on the head and I ain't do nothing for over two hours. I sell that cow the next day to Mr. Fred Waldo. He big man on the Whole skin Freezin cow. This cow was reg ister, so I give him the paper that go on the cow. Two three davs ago I cet program, ,,,f(,r f,.om Mr Houghton, the man that New Form of Fever Appears in Japan Is Like Scarlet Fever. TO'KIO, Nov. 20 (Associated Press). A new disease resembling scarlet fever but less severe is attacking many ieople throughout Japan. Most of the victims are children but adults are not immune. The symptoms are a high temperature, followed by a sore throat and finally an eruption like that of scarlet fever. The doctors have named this illness "the fourth disease." Kill That Cold With QUININE CASCARA Colit, Coughs TQjV AND La Grippe H:-:cc';od Coldn cro Dangerous Take no chances. Ksc iLIo rt".dar J Tszr.cdj handy for the first sneez. i:-oa!:3 r. csld in 24 hours Relieves Crippo in 3 Czyz Zsceller.t for Ileadacha Quinino in this form crc3 rot af.'cct the head Cascmra is best Tonic Laxative No Opiata in Ilill "c. ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT tra n uc courses in hitrh sehoo s although - J . ... - iu- inin i iu- umiH'SMn r reez-i . '' ."'. t0," . 1 11 u il. ILi, ,a! -nifr institutions function together? Ourlin Assm-tation of America, and I, a toll hupp Wintr vM teachers 1554 out o f 1,700 1 tramJ 11 ? n .-hK,lS were sup- ir to m to transfeP that cow to Fred school fn Vermont '"j posed in theon- to function with our nor-' Wahlo of ChHsea. Now- how oan j The training classes in high schools are mal h curses I?,.t they never d,d transfer ,at ow whpn sbp gono? Al)), ...v. v. ...... v.... . , )P(aiISP ne craduate ot tne 111211 scnooi 1 I it psi f""J B"''" "Jf -f Fk w'--mfSk Honey back without question i HUNT'S Salve fait in thj rreatment of ITCH, tiCZEMA. RINOWOKM, TETTER or other Itchlnir ekin diseooen. Xiy a 7S cent box at our risk. BRATTLERORO DRUG CO. EXCLUSIVE UNDERTAKING EMBALMERS Automobile Service Tel. 261-W BRATTLERORO, T. ncQiffiiPfi tr function witn tno louc cm coi- . A- . " " - vna uuu i Lf w lwi thev function for the bene- tranung course was given tl same certih-( f( ... So , te t0 Mr. Houghton it Af tl,, nne room rural school It is I , s , "V"11?! ?rau ,aie Y'l! ... bim I ain't touch it. It look and 1 1 T r' i. ,t. 1 :..r. 1 l t . ,v ,. 1Jit, highly imnrobable as it has always been 'n , c 1 'r JI V " n t .4 in my iocket. .liftlcnlt to induce cirls trained in cities ine, ?uJ"niaP. Ll " ?i"uV lVlZ 1 I ain't vote any more if to teach in rural schools. So much for u' lLneu,,"5ft" , ,ZZZ that woman do. And say, did you know the elementary department of the teach ers' college year, teach one year, auenu summer 'school three weeks and receive a qualifica tion eerhheate identically ot the same Pearls, like people, have a habit of growing ill, and the outward expression of their illness is a sick-yellow color. This may le prevented, say experts, .by con tinually wearing the pearls' next the skin. Your Money Back If Rat-Snan Doesn't RAT-SNAI is absolutely guaranteed to kill rats and n.ice. Cremates them. Rodents killed with RAT-SNAP leave 110 smell. Rats pass up all food to get at RAT-SNAP. Their first meal is their last. RAT-SNAP comes in cakes. No mixing. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three sizes. 3.. GTc, $1.23. Sold and guaranteed by Brattleboro Drug Co. Adv. New Year's Cards and Thank-You Cards Now Ready HOPKINS THE FLORIST Vi- i A. 11 ,fi4- ,i tinn eertmeate laenticauy 01 xne same the coHepate course benefit rural, , a, h . wbo .,C7n.T lC, t?t fXai r ,r,nU who Attended hi2h school four years, normal that the students J'f J K1 . " H h j pchool two fvan and taught one year. ill C JU CH111IJ l"l Uliai I'UUi i'(."".K the United States would probably not number iWl all told. Therefore the func tion of the college would be to supply teachers for our secondary schools, at the present time we have two colleges preparing teachers through state aid for tliee schools. Why give ut two colleg iate courses in favor of one? If wo could afford rural normal schools and a teachers' college we might be will- Vermont 25 years from now will be the kind of Vermont we made it with our school laws of today. Ix-t us build well on sound principles that last for all time. Remembering always that Vermont's state educational problem is now, and will no doubt, be then, a iural school prob lem . FLORENCE Tl. RANSOM. Castleton, Dec. 27, 1920. Urges State Police for Protection of Vermonters PROFESSIONAL CARDS. DR. E. L. TRACY, Physician and Surgeon, 714 Main St. Office hours: 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to 3 p. m., 7 to 8.30 p. tn. Tel. 256 DR B E. WHITE, Physician and Surgeon. Barber Builiiing, Rooms 20S and 206. Hours: 1-3 and 7-8 p. m. Office tel., 717-W; res., 717-R. HR. O. H. WtTNTF"r Offine at r.ti.l.nr. Vt I Brattleboro. Hours: 8 to 9 a. m. ; 1 to 2, and 6-30 to 8 p. m. Telephone, 313. DR. THOMAS RICE, Physician and Surgeon. 153 Main St. Tel., 291. Office hours: 1 to 3, and in the evening. W. J. KAIN E7M. D., Physician and Surgeon. Office. Room 10, Ullery Building. Hours: 8 30 to 9.30; 1.30 to 3 00; 7 to 8. Office 'phone, 49-W. Residence, 75 Frost St., 'phone, 429-R. C. R. ALDRICH, M. DHours: 12.30 to 2.30. 7 to 8. Office 'phone, 165-W; house, 165-R. X-ray work a specialty. G. R.7ANDERSONr 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 days and Fridays. Sundays by appointment only. 'Phone 246. DR. GRACEW. BURNETT, Physician and Surgeon.. Market Block, Elliot St. Office hours: 8.30 to 9.30 a. m.; 1.30 to 2.33, and 7 to 8 p. m. iciepnone . 4-w DR. H. P. GREEK n. Physician and Surgeon. Office, Bank block- Hours: 9.30 to 10 a. m., 1 to 3. and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence, 88 Green St. Telephone connection. EDWARD r7 LYNCH, II. D. Surgery a spe cialty. Office, Park Building. 'Phone, 540. Hours, 1 to 4 p. tn.; 7 to ' p. m. Residence, Putney Road. 'Phone, 177. Sundays by ap pointment only. DR. A. I. MILLER, Hooker block. Brattle boro. Office hours: 8 to 9, 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8. W. R. WOYES, M. D., EyeTEarTNose and Throat. 9 to 12, 1.30 to 5. Wednesday and Sat urday evenings. Other hours and Sundays by appointment. Appointments for glasses fittings made by mail or 'phone. American Bldg. DR. HENRY TUCKER. ResidenceTi2 GroTe St.; telephone, 258. Office, Leonard block. Hours:1.30 to 3, and 7 to 8. Telephone, 29-W. DR. H. L. WATERMAN. Office, 117 Main St. Over Kuech's store. Hrs. : 1 J0-3. 7-8. Tel. 42-W W. R; ,LANE, M. D, 117 Main St Hours: 1-t'LnJin'12Lto8'-.cx':ePt Sundays. Tel. 789-VV. ?,n F P- REEE?' OsteTpathlTPhFsician, 110 Barber Bldp. Office hours: 10 to 12 and 2 to4.Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W. HA SKINS "& S CHWENKrATtorneys andCoG n seMorsat Law. Brattleboro, Vt. JOHN E. GALE, Attorney at Law. Guilford", DR. G. F. BARBER, Dentist. Union block, Brattleboro. C,HASE 4 HHGHES Attorneys; practice in all State and U. S. Courts. 63 Main St. Tele phone, 914. FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Bar ber Building, Brattleboro. BARROWS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers tn coals of all kinds. Office, 37 Main St., Brattleboro. BOND & SON, inclusive Undertaking.- Auto mobile service. Telephone, 264-W. 'PHONE 354-W Moran & Rohde . - ! Funeral : Diredors Automobile Equipment 57 MAIN STREET Brattleboro, Vermont Editor of The Reformer: I was much pleased to note your stand on, and recommendation of. a state police for Vermont. In the New Eng land Homestead of Sept. 11 of this year I had an article covering that subject and trying to create interest among the fanners so they would demand some po lice protection and pull together for at least as adequate protection as the fish and game league has obtained for the sporting interests. It is to he presumed that the same pa pers that have always pushed every pet scheme of the fish and game league will oppose the formation of a state police as too expensive, etc. Yet it would seem that the game wardens' fees and the county wardens' salaries would go a long way towards paying for a state police force adequate for Vermont's needs, and in Pennsylvania they have proved better protectors of game laws, than the wardens, have regulated auto mobile traffic and enforced road laws, have proved fine fire wardens, and when crimes have been committed have proved more successful than professional detec tives in running down the real crimi nals. They have. not been accused of the third degree and trying to fasten the crime - otw some innocent person or persons the way private agencies some times are, to -make a reputation of get ting their man. and - not- always . caring whether it is the fellow that committed the crime or not as long ns they get the credit of a conviction when employed to solve some criminal problem. We most, certainly need police protec tion in Vermont, some agency empow ered and paid to ferret out crime, petty as well as major, and today there is not an ofiicer hi the state outside of the at torney general, eiiijxiwered to spend a cent in tracing, or preventing crime. If the sheriff or constable are complained to. and he starts out to truce the, crime he has -to d so at his own expense or at, the expense of the aggrieved party, ns there -is no way of his getting a cent no matter what it costs him in time or money. Every little while there are a number of chicken roosts robbed,, young stock missing from summer pastures, etc.. etc., with all the circumstances pointing to its being an organized gang operating, but hardly once out of ten times is anything done, first because there is no one paid for d ing anything, second, no sheriff or constable cares to start something and have his barns burned or property destroyed. These being the facts we must look elsewhere if we are to have any protection against the cattle, chicken. crop and petty thieves, who are costing the people of Vermont several times the cost of an :ide(iiate police force modeled on the l'ennsj lvania system. If we take the salaries a-nd fees of those officers whose services the state poliee in Pennsylvania not only perform, but perform much more successfully automobile inspectors, fish and game wardens, fire wardens, etc. and apply it to the police, there would not be a very large amount to raise in addition to what it paid out to protect lish and game, hardly as valuable to Vermont as her young cattle and sheep in back pas tures, fruit, crops, turkeys ami poultry on her farms, ivhich are being taken more and more freiieutly. presumably by thieves traveling in automobiles, ev ery year, and worthy of at least as much effort and money to protect as the fish and game. I believe a state police modeled after the Pennsylvania state police would prove here as it has in Pennsylvania, a prote-tor of the farmers' stock, crops and home, an efficient enforcer of our road laws and would make Vermont highways a safe place to travel on again, would adequately, and without a lot of scamial, perforin all the duties of pri vate detectives, saving considerable money for Vermont and besides jwrform them in such a way as not to bring the law enforcing arm of Vermont into dis repute, would perforin all the duties of fish and game wardens, fire .wardens, etc., much more satisfactorily, and that the fees and salaries of the present of ficers performing these . (liferent things would pay, or nearly pay. afl the ex lenses f a state poliee. Certainly Ver mont should have some officers empow ered to enforce the laws and prevent crime, and not try to get along longer with a system that simply sees to lock ing tbe barn after the horse is stolen. An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, and in the end will cost less. , ;kor;e f. lawrence. Manchester. lec. '2H 1!J0. m m m 1 1 Perhaps You Are, Too A friend of mine was worn out running around trying to buy a particular some-thing-or-other. Hours had been spent, also strength and temper, and the desired article had not been found. I asked if a try had been made at such and such a store. The reply was "No, of course not, they don't carry such things." I disagreed. We went to gether and found what was wanted. : My friend said : "How did you know?' "Easy," I replied. "They advertised them last week." Without seeing the joke, she said : "I never have time to read advertisements. I'm too busy." Perhaps you are, too. Many people arc too busy to take time to save time, trouble, and money. They buy by, chance and hard work. m A cold wave is upon us, ami heaven is again relied , upon to protect t;he working girl's chest. Kansas City Star.:, Reading advertisements is more than a time-saver; it's a good, safe investment in information concerning the best things the market offers you. - ::-rm f (T "Uie ftnx Toilet I ffl m 'TV. 1 Tti( Clancy Kids !jrongh Shot and Shell 06CORATCO COMRADES, TMMie'-f MCN NOWTHIRST FOR INDIVIDUAL GLORY QN TH QATTLCFIGLD 3 IJTHf?eMO PATRIOTS AMONG Y2 TO LCT THEM 1 KwN AWAr WTH OUR f LW. S IY0UKC THC ticnet. AL ) YOU Co oar AN' r- f f-r it 1 . ly h McClurt Nevippr 3ynd!cl t-