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THK BRATTLEBORO DAILY BEFORMEB. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 20. 1020.
OHIO Timothy Hay We have received a car of very nice Ohio Timo thy Hay which will be unloaded at our Retail Store Wednesday, and we shall make special prices for ton lots, de livered to any point in the village. This is a superior quality and a much better grade than wehave been able to ob tain for some time. Telephone 135 E. CROSBY & CO. f JUWJWMaWWM NOTICE Our store will be closed January 1, 1921, while we are taking our an nual inventory. We must have all or ders in our office by Fri day morning to assure shipment this week. ilvf xSrattlcltcvs $fon&m Published Every Evening Except Sunday at The American Building Annex, Main Street, Brattleboro, Vermont. Address All Communication to The Reformer. The Aftermath D TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Single Copies Three Cents One Week Eighteen Cents One Month Seventy-Five Cents One Year . Eight Dollars Entered in .the postoffice at , Brattleboro as) second class matter. The Reformer Telephone Number i 127 For Business Office and Editorial Room. 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The Reformer is on sale every evening by the following news dealers: Brattleboro, Brattleboro News Co., C. W. Cleaveland. S. L. Purinton (Esteyvitle), Brooks House Pharmacy, Allen's Depot News stand. Gilbert J. Pollica, 297 South Main St. (Fort Dnmmer district). West Brjttleboro, J. L. Stoclcwell. East Dummerston, M. E. Brown. Putney, M. G. Williams. Newfane. N. M. Batchelder. West Tovmsnend, C. H Grout. South Londonerry, F. H. Tyler. South Vern-n, E. B. Buffum. Northfield, Mass., Thompson Bros. West Chesterfield, N. H., Mr, W. Streeter. Hinsdale, N. H.t W. H. Lyman Greenfield, Mass., Greenfield News Co. Greenfield, Mass., C. A. Hays. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 20, 1020 AUTOMOBILE TRUCKS. Some interesting information regard ing the cast of handling freight by au tornobile truck is given by the New York Times which siiys that fur a one and-onc-half-ton truck the cost per ton- mile is K cents, for the two-ton truck it is 1.'! cents and the reduction contin lies to seven and one-half cents for : six-ton truck. llie cost t moving a ton of freight five miles by truck varies from SO cents down to ''l1 cents. Kail roads dislike short hauls and on the lines centering into Eostdn the rate for tive miles is $3.U0 a ton. The rate for longer distances diminishes until at 200 miles it is 1 I cents ami for .".00 miles nine cents. It is apparent that freight for short distances can be hauled much cheaper by automobile t ruck than by rail but the one and one-half ton truck cannot compete with a railroad for a greater distance than ISO miles and a six-ton truck cannot go beyond 1 500 miles. These figures tend to show the field for profitable, operation of auto trucks to be within a radius of a few miles around a Targe traffic center. Hauls from Vermont points to Boston will be cheaper by freight than by truck but hauls to the industrial centers of the Connecticut valley from southern Ver mont may be cheaper by truck. In the alculation of costs of operating trucks all charges for labor and depreciation ar included but we assume the cost is figured on good roads only and does not represent the cost of operation on dirt or muddy roads. The construction of good roads then is necessary for the satisfactory opera tion of trucks and the cost of such con struction must be considered in develop ing fields of operation for the trucks. The construction of long stretches of hard surface roads for the use of trucks would be unprofitable because of the prohibitive expense. It might be IKissible to construct such roads for a radius of five to ten miles around a large center but even that much would not be possible for small communities. This fact must be remembered in deter mining the policy of highway construc tion and small communities should avoid an excess burden of highway ex pense for the accommodation of auto mobile trucks. The profitable field for trucks probably will remain in close proximity to the larger business cen ters of the country. WILLIAM THE MEEK. The Chicago Tribune prints a touch ing interview with the former kaiser. It seems that that universal lover of maukind. "along -with millions of ordi nary Germans and the entire German in dustrial, financial and political lead ership, looks toward America for aid which will help Germany regain her place as one of the world's great nations." Wilhelm believes that the hatred caused by the war will be most easily forgotten in America, and he resents the "vilification and lies" which continue in many places. "It is a sore spot with him that British ministers of the gospel attacked him from their pulpits, but the former German ruler is above small hatreds. In a real Christian spirit he looks forward to reconciliation between all nations." Also the former war lord is said "always to have stood for peace," and today "he believes that every good citizen should work for international peace and unity." This report would be funny if it were not so discouraging. It shows all too plainly the same conceited attitude ;UI ' Hf 60SH, i hwFa 6oop mw) I ) i bl4 ?tH 4$M IT m sex nt (iimm.tmm 11 7 v" eB M &7f LiJWsy -VVA ft Vtf-S (C yriri') SSSVV'' ' ' ' ' Today's Events Greetings to the .late of Texas, 73 years old today. j Centenary of the birth of John S. Har bour, United States senator from Vir ginia,. . . f England today will commemorate tlie 750th anniversary of the assassination oi Thomas A. Bccket. - . , At Berkeley. Calif .-, this evening Repre sentatives of Princvton and the Univer sity of California will debate the subject of the advisability of federal laws to pro hibit strikes in essential "industries. , . . A conference of the British Labor tarty is to be held in Iondon today for the purpose of inaugurating a rational cam paign in favor of an Irish settlement on the lines indorsed by the labor organiza tions. The governors and governors-elect of the six Xew England states are to be the guests at a dinner and reception to be: tendered to Vice Presidentelect Coolidgej in Jioston tonight by the , .New Lnglanu commission on Foreign and Domestic commerce. MRS. CLAIM MARKLEY, of Kansas City, Mo., who says from the way Tanlac has brought back her health and strength after five years' suffering it seems like it was made specially for her case. In the Day's News. Brigadier General Douglas MacArthur. U. S. A., who has accented an invitation to deliver the opening address at the fif teenth annual convention of the National Collegiate Athletic association in Chicago today, is the present superintendent of the United States Military academy at West 1 omt. He was graduated trom the military academy in 1W3 at the head of this class, which numbered 1(X). Join ing the engineer corps, he went to t lie Philippines and served there with credit. During the Russo-Japanese war he was a representative of the United States army, fn 1913 he was assigned to duty with the general fctaff corps and for some time served as military censor of the war de j: jr- "rjku pt I ' 11 ) 1 "I don't know what I would have done without Tanlac for when I began taking tint) (grand medicine I felt so weak, tired and worn out I was hardly able to do my housework and look after the children.; I suffered for five years with the worst kind of stomach trouble and nervous in digestion and only weighed 110 pounds. "I had no appetite and nothing I would My food eat seemed to aeree with me. alwavs seemed to sour on mv stomach. Gen. MacArthur is a student, and I suffered nearly all of the itime with which precipitated the World war, and the same lack of appreciation of his own blood-guiltiness. Wilhelm is said to be in tine physical condition, but there is little here to indicate that the old in sane arrogance has "been remedied at all. America may forgive some things. She may agree, for the common good, to erase the records of other offenders. She will never forget William Ilohenzollern or recognize him for anything but what he was and is. COULDN'T CHANGE HIS SrOTS. The news that "Monk" Eastman, for merly a noted New York criminal gang leader, was shot in a quarrel with some of his old pals in crime illustrates anew the Scripture saying that the leopard cannot change his spots, etc. For years Eastman, said to be the son of wealthy parents, was identified with some of the most violent crimes of the metropolis ami was successful in outlawry and brigandism. Then came the World war and his enlistment as a member of the lOCi'li regiment followed by distinguished service' and mignitiMi 'as a man of merit. After the war his citizenship was restored and for months he con ducted a store for iets in Brooklyn, where apparently he led an honorable existence and observed the law. But the call of the old life came and he returned to his old resorts where the gun rather than the law ruled, prob ably for the purpose of resuming his former lawless practices, and he was shot, His record should bear an ef fective lesson to any who desire a pe riod of outlawry and violence. Indulg ence in such a life forges habits from which one can never safely break and inevitably leads to an end similar to that inflicted upon others. It does not pay to give way to the lower nature that sometimes tempts us. Crowded with campers from the north, Florida is said to be confronted with a serious educational and medical problem. People of slender meaus have gone there in their automobiles with their camping outfits to spend the winter, expecting thus to avoid the coal shortage of the north. They are totally unprepared for changes of temperature which do occur even in Florida, and have not calculated on the sickness resulting from the over crowding of the many central camping places and the loss of educational op portunities for their children. The heads of many families, too, have not found the work that they expected, the mechanical trades being flooded with ap plicants for employment. Better to have stayed at home with the old job and wrestled with the coal problem under conditions with which they were acquainted. shoveling snow we wonder if it explains why so many refrain from this exercise. Sleigh bells are much more musical than tire chains, but even with plenty of snow their jingle is heard less and less every year. Mr. Hoover, the world over, seems to be thought capable of handling almost any situation successfully and a woman writes him from Hamburg, begging him to find her a nice xmeriean husband. He may need a little assistance, from, one man at least, in putting this over. A Hartford, Conn., woman defended herself from a highway man the other day with a hatpin, putting her assailant to flight in short order. This is evi dently a weapon that the modern bandit has not learned to cope with. ' Cold wave warnings were issued to all sections east of the Mississippi with the exception of New England. Rather nice of the weather man to pass us by this time, but he doubtless has something up his sleeve for us later. One man has it about right when he says that "the character of the present age is that we all like ice cream but none of us are anxious to turn the freezer." After all it must be rather pleasant to be able to pay $1,000 for a 22-cent dinner as those New Yorkers will to night and know that you are the host of 100 hungry European children. Voting in this week's news two cases where people have dropped dead after Encouragement. (Hartford Com ant.) A New York paper reports that the wholesale and retail merchants say, af ter looking back upon the holiday trade, that the coming year which has but a little further to come, will be a pros perous one, in which opinion the manu facturers concur. They come to this conclusion through a process of reas oning easy to follow and even more easy to outline. They say that reductions in prices have set people to buying once more and. because they lought through the Christ mas period, they depleted the surplus stock held by the wholesalers and retail ers. Assuming this to be true, the mer chants will or must buy new stocks which process will deplete tlm stores held by the manufacturers. This in it turn win ename the manufacturers to go into the market lor raw material and t reopen their plants y which action labor once more finds itself in demand ai)d...!nin .ftudLwgi wit k available, once more will be , able to Iwiy, the things, which it neinls. There may be added other facts which should tend to normal conditions anil which have been obvious for some time and these include the result of the lec tion in November and the harvest, of great crops, while, in lesser degree, mav he mentioned the Mipply of gold in this country and the possession of a merchant marine. These we have known for some time but the business world overlooked them when the price of most things ex cept coal fell as abruptly as Hnmptv Dunipty. Manufacturers stopped pro duction and wholesalers ceased to buv until they could gain an idea of the ex tent of the drop and so normal work slackened until the holiday trade ap- pen reu . Ihis lias changed the aspect so the New York authorities sav, and one of them. ice-President Sissm of the Guar anty Trust ompauy, summarizes hi- thoughts in this wav : There is everv reason for being ra tionally optimistic for 1021. The impor tant thing, is that all . underlying condi tions in this country are good and sooner or later these fundamental condi tions determine the trend f the eco nomic situation. Summarized. those conditions are: The largest crops in our historv have been harvested : one third of the world's gold supply is in our ossrssion : we have vast undevel oped national resources; our banks and our government are on a sound financial basis ; we have olaecd our transnorta tion on a sounder and more efficient basis; we hnve bui't n large merchant marine: we have had five years of great prosperity during which we have ac cumulated n considerable surplus; the markets of the 'world are demanding our goods as never before. No one need be pessimistic . cf the outlook for 1021. It is very good news for the day after Christmas. CLIPPINGS With Now a Comment and Then Only a Caption. Lord-Helper. ' We note in the Garden City Herald that Newton Lord, class of '10. married Miss Jane Helper of Bristow last week. University Kansan. Nnon-Advertisers in Business Failures. (Worcester Telegram.) Eighty-four per cent of the business failures of the past year occurred among firms which did not advertise. This is the assertion made by Brad street's commercial agency, which is as unbiased an authority as can be found in the business world todar. Bradstreet's compiled its information from statistics, not guesswork. The importance of advertising as a business element must have been regarded as vital by this great commercial agency, else it would not have wasted the time of hundreds of trained men throughout the nation collecting and tabulating this in formation. Bradstreet's thus points the way to one of the elements of business suc cess. The lesson to be learned from the sta tistics regarding the advertising mer chants is obvious. The Cigarette Campa'en. (Newport Standard.) What about this 1 campaign to forbid Felling cigarettes to minors? Unless we are greatly mistaken the legislature, sev eral years in the past, enacted a law for bidding the sale of cigarettes to minors, which, if enforced, would have made anv such campaign unneccesarv. Now, Mr. Citizen, you who are agitnting this much needed campaign, why did you not use your influence to have that law enforced? The Same Moral. (Rutland Herald.) The Bratt'eboro Reformer says it was the "wrong Northfield' that witnessed the amiable diversions of one fclepnosky last week and that the Dog River vaOev twn was "not guilty" of the episode. The Her ald congratulates the "right Northfield," but insists on the moral. Tt's getting so an employer enn't fire even his furnace without permission of a union. EI Paso Herald. Top or Bottom? Sheuerman skirts, from sheep to skirt 'i off. Nichols & White Adv. in Jew ell Republican. Better Than Being a Curfew. Miss Viola Noon-Bell of Lincoln Nebr. is visiting home folks. Athens correspondence. Secure. "Mai de mer ne'er bothers me," Said clever William Brown ; "For when I eat a meal at sea , I always bolt it down." Boston Transcript. But clever Brown forgot one day The nuts he should have eaten ; The bolts gave way, the meal was lost. , And, Brown for once was beaten. Solving the Housing Problem in Ilolman. Jess Daniels contemplates moving to Newton county this week. Ed Patterson will move to the place Jess Daniels vacates. Jess Horton will move to the place I'd Patterson vacates. Albert Hollan will move to the place Jess Horton vacates. Ilolman items. Starting a Family Tree. When Miss Ada Oakes of Washington. N. C, was married to Walter Pine of Salisbury, N. ('., the Rev. Oscar Wood officiated. Arthur Pine was In-st man and Miss Anna Laurel was the brides maid. The couple honeymooned with an aunt. Mrs. E. W. Shingle, at Hick ory. N. C. Add: And then they went to boarding. Oh yes. Tulip, we thought of using the heading, "A Wooden Wedding." J Tod.iv's Anniversaries. 1S08 Andrew Johnson, senteenth pres ident of the U. S.. born at Raleigh, nartmpnt ' of militarv historv and is considered one , terrible headaches and severe pains across of the ablest writers on the technique of? my back. In fact, I just had to drag my- war that the I nited States army has re- self around. . , 1 doctored and noctored ana took an kinds of medicine; but just kept getting worse all of the time. Finally. I got so . j bad off I had to get relief, as I could get no rest or sleep at nttfht. V O Dip,! in Tarter eoimtv. Tenn I 1 "a'1 "P ho many aus in ine l)apn Tulv 30 IS" ; about Tanlac that I got a bottle to try. 1309-W,iliam' E. 'Gladstone, famous Eng-! I d l' taen bottle ?r. tW?,U!t15 lish statesman, born in Liverpool.! c?uld notice that I was gain ng back my Died ut Hnwnrdcn Mav 10 i strength. I keot on taking it nd got so IffloJ&i S.HKrW.' U? I' senator! J could eat and digest anyth.n f I . wanted f, v.VoW.a Wn in Tnlnener to eat. It not only gave me an appetite. county. Va. Died May 14. ISM. but, ot 1S21 Marouis eileslev wi so I could sleep good at night ras appointed an,J fe,t rested and refreshed when I got lord lieutenant of Ireland ISIj Duplicate division of Biela's comet seen at Yale college. 1S76 Nearly 100 lives lost by the giving nn in flip mominar. "It looked like Tanlac was made spe cially for my case. I have gained twelve pounds in flesh and am able to do all my 1S9j Nearly IW lives lost ivy tne giving "-- - " away of a railroad bridge near Ash- house-work, washm and ironing, and I tabula. Ohio, while a train was pass- stand it inst fine, and am n better gen ing over it. eral health tlian 1 have been for live Thomas O'Gorman was appointed Roman Catholic bishop of Sioux Fails. 1905 The prince and princess of Wales arrived at Calcutta. One Year Ago Today. , Twenty-five lives lost in tle wreck of t lie Helgian steamer Anton Van Oriel in St. Mary's Bay, Newfoundland. Today s Birthdays. Horace Chilton, former United States senator from 'l'exas, Imrn in Smith county, Texas, 07 years ago today. Dr. William P. Few. president of Trin ity college, Durham, N. C, born at Grecn-J vijlc,, C 53 yea nr' ago. today.. , j Jess Willard, former champion heavy-, weight pugilist, born in Pottawatomie' county, Mas.. 33 years ago today. I Charlotte Walker, prominent as an ac-, tres and motion picture star, born at Galveston, Texas. 42 years ago today. William J. Fields, representative in congress of tjie ninth Kentucky district.) iKrn in varier couiuy, ivy., -io years ago todav. re "I never intend to be without Tanlac in the house as long as it is possible to get it. as I consider it the best medicine I have ever taken," The above statement was made by Mrs. Clara Marklev. No. 81! S. Sixth street, Kansas City, Mo., a well known and high ly respected resident of that city " Tanlac is sold in Brattleboro by the Brattleboro Drug Co.. in South liondpn derrv bv George G. Smith, in Jamaica i. if f rQirfr.tt in Townshend by Car- jroll O. Robinson, in West Townshend by Grout & Dean, in Newfane by A . 1. Karnes, and in i-utney uy u. " - liams. Little Benny's Note Book By LEE PAPB. A Christmas Aftermath. LOST Any one finding a derby hat. p'ease phone IS.jii-H Burlington News. Ma was imbroidering imbroidery up in her 'room, and I sed, Hay ma? Uov fnr horses, sed ma. And she kepp on imbroidering the im- It Is Not News. (Hartford Courant.) 4 X- "V- -t a 1 r. I tured the fact that neighbors of a man broidery and pntty soon I sed, iiay ma, near Pittsfield, Mass., whose house was I meen, ma . burned recently, spent Christmas dav in Wat? scd ma. . cutting timber for a new home for their In vinegar eny good of a stanc remov unluckv neighbor and that the wives of er? I sed. the workers gave them a turkey dinner at; Sutch an ulcer, sed ma. night Meening it wasent. and I scd, Aell It is undoubtedly true, at least moder- wont it even take out egg stanes, ma . ately so, but it lacks novelty here in New CVrteny not. sed ma, and 1 seu, .xoi V i i I i i . a i. . t t q i-t-,1 t " r.ngi;tiii. -ii iiHl'l'ciis ai luicivais in tn,y t-x-u v. . small town in Connecticut and in this re- Look heer, nave vou bin dropping ".Ol-'J WANTED Corn. ' Leslie Booze. --Adv. in Jewell Republican. Ezra says he's probably got the other ingredients. "Dear Old Gents." N. B. Elderly lady desires to know a dear ld gentleman with whom to talk. .bum he dear old love songs and dream those lreams again. Object, matrimony. Adv. n San Francisco Bulletin. S. T. Stull of Frederick, Md.. has a oicce of fruit cake baked by his wife :n 1S72. Slices of the cake were sent o President Wilson. News item. Now we know what happened to the president. Revising the Traffic Rules. Carl Brown lays down the rule that babies should bo weaned before they are illowed to drive a car. Browns Creek 'tern. Mrs. Nellie Morbus had a bad attack 'ast Monday. Ionia item. Yes. it occurred to us, but " we regained. I 3111 (111 1 J ill V. Will 1 IV. IRIH UIIU ill llllil 1..- V'V' - ,sject Connecticut' claims no virtue not eggs on eny of. my carpus, sed ma. j possessed-by her neighbors as a thing of No mam, holey smoaks, ma, 1 ainc this sort is a characteristic of small town bin dropping eggs eny wares, I sed, ana life whether it has a Mam street or not. ma sed. ell tlien wais au tins "j It happens, when necessary, not onlv to conversation about? t the old residents but to newcomers as Wat silly conversation, ma.' 1- wu, well and it conies promptly when the need and ma ed. O hush up. is urgent. ! Wich I did for a wile, and then I sed. There mav be times when the residents Well . of corse if vinegar wont take out of a small town make life-dreary for the egg stanes then wy of corse it wont tafee average man - by .trying to order his ac- ouf grape jooce stanes. tions. by insisting that he join this lodge Benny, ware did you spill grape jooce. and attend that church; by informing Tell me immeed'tly, sed ma, and 1 sed, themselves as to bis wages and Mil ether N'owares ma, holey smoaks. his wife makes, her own hats or buys Well did you spill enything? sed ina. them. He finds that he has no more pri-: Yes mam, I sed, and ma sed, at? vacy than a goldfish and has no more in- Ware? Aiicnec in town affairs than a cricket even Onv some ink on the parler carpit, 1 i should he venture to speak his' own mind . - . and lie .deplores the tact mat, late lanueu i?eing wy I nau to " " him in a small town. ...... . . ; noon. -. - Then in due time diptheria visits his ' household or lire destroys his property . Has Failed, and before be realizes what has happened No Man Has railed the dictatorial and inquisitive townspeo- The adage I have- somewhere read, f pie appear to him in a different light as1 "No man -has. failed till he is dend , whatever they have is his and not for the. If he who'e-heartedly has tried asking as thev do not give him time to! n;s merit rtay not be denied!, ask. The New York newspaper is not) . . . ' , . , mintins news when it tells of an instance, No man has tailed tin ne is wan, Credit Where Credit Is Due. Sam Williamson and wife (mostly wife) have been doing considerable re pairing on the onera house and it makes Lhe Princess look like a real theatre. Success Enterprise. You Know the Tune. Reuben, Reuben, I've been thinking What a dry world this will be, When there's no illicit drinking,; Only ginger ale or tea. Rachel, Rachel, you stop thinking. For that time will never be : ' While there's booze there will be drink ing. You can take that tip from ' tne. ' ' Contributed. One Way to Get an Automobile. Will Morrisse says , his '. manure spreader raid the cost of his auto. Hi awatha Would. to on 1 1 on you on Washington avenue like the above for the like is happening somewhere in New England every ween, Tay of the Justices. (St. Albans Messenger.) Justices of the supreme court of Ver mont receive compensation at tne rate cf $1,0(10 a year plus expenses. They have received this amount for quite a number of years, and while costs have been going tip their salary has remained stationary and, so far as purchasing power is concerned, was practically cut in two during the war. Yet, so far as this goes, they suffered no more than did many persons on a salary. It was the salaried man and woman who was caught in the pinch, while the day of piece-worker reaped the harvest, relatively. Tne supreme court uistices do not 'deserve an in-i crease just on the ground that they suf fered the way other salaried people suffered.- - - - " ' v , . Thv do, however, in the estimation of the Messenger, deserve Jan increase on th basis of common sfi.-e. The Mes senger is not in favor of high judicial sa'aries. but it does belive that the sal- o firrantramonf thmiM' lx Slich HS to Ad from a Missouri paper: "When 'ar,tna n h tato kpi-vVp from vou need monuments don't, wait for. us j mPn who arv unworried by. financial can ai our murine siiop cares The salarv itseh if not enough fniAii-. ' thMit,! Ka. a i-knvinn rljin in con- Dear Globe Sisters Could some one .,.-,tx, jr.' with n fair salarv plus kindly advise me how to get the toe ' mft,i8P,t rnsion ot A stated retire- of a rubber boot dry? I got wet on the ,nf.nt sjp. it seems to .this naner that inside over a year ago. Boston Globe ' j.lpol nrrflne-emeiit would be reached. Add happenings of 1910. To Cure a Cold In One Day Take Grove's LAXATIVE BROMO OIT1NINH tablets. The genuine benrs of fnM usefulness t the signature of E. W. Gore.' ' Oc;v "' t r'"-' " -" k " r The retirement with partial pay wou'd automtically meet the necessity of pre paring for old age. and it would remove the necessity of a judge hanging on after even he himself realized that Ins period There inav be better things ahead: The wind may change the sky may clear And with the sun Success appear! 'Till he is dead no man has failed : Tho oft by rudest storms assailed The threatened ship may come to port The outcast shine in Fortune's court! No man has failed 'till Death's demand Has quenched his candle out of band; Such chances in the future tlie So great is possibility. .... - No man has failed ; capriciou Fate May smile upon his labors. late, AfH mete him double mesur$ when He looks the sorriest of men. i Then go your way and dream your dream y . And in your heart inscribe tny theme; No men fca failed 'till he is dead, AVnd then if I Lave rightly read There mv be something still aead! ARTHUR GOODENOUGII. West Brattleboro. f While They're Learning to Swim. (Barre Times.) The Massachusetts legislatures come and go without making much of a ripple, but the Vermont legislatures make a wholo lot of splashing around. the state To Stop a Cough Quick take nAYES' HEALING HONEY. It Stops the Tickle, Heals the Throat and Cures the Cough. Price 3oc. A free box of GROVE'S O-PEN-TRATE SALVE for had Chest Colds, Head Colds antl Croup is en-