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THE BHATTLEBOirO DAILY REFORMER. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 29. 1020.
KiCKLESS MEDICINE Nri i-r- nnnrn won to mc anuiranic mint LVl I ft! I iLll 18 U N f tho domaiiils of laI IN ImutK ers&tfszi kS r. Prohibition Organizations Will Try to Stop Making of Patent Mixtures URGE REFUSAL OF NEW LICENSES tee of the Anthracite Aline j este rda.v instructed its sub-committee "to meet with representa fives of the operators f and endeavor to work out a basis of set- t lenient that will bring general satisfac- 11 tion to the anthracite mine workers." the hart! coal increases will netly, chairman , f the committee, announced, adding that an attempt would be made again to have ; picked the operators consider tiieiu as part ot tlie existing inequalities." Mr. Kennedy declared that there would be no stoppage ot work and that no threat or ultimatum vuuld be used against the operators, no matter what the linal out come of the negotiations. 1 1 1 1 Ui tlllUM IU1IU1M1I111IU1 Ul I II UU1IIUU lUlU UM1UI iU 11 1M11UUUI llllll '"""""M" A 5 a S SPORTING 1 itmiMHiiitiitHTimtHimfnnHiiitMiiiiittiiiiitiiimiiitiEiiiiniiiiiiiMittMiMitimHiiiiiii(ttm. .HMlltllllMUUMIimllltltHilH1IIIIIUmilHHIWIMUlMHIItillHIIIIMIUM(HtUIHtlllmilnUIIMII.. ODD FELLOWS WIN. 3 to Government Officials Perplexed Do Not Want to Drive Legitimate Medicines from .Market Nearly .",00J Varle- AID CO-OPERATION AMONG FARMERS Fed. ration ,f Farm Htne.uis Asks Fa vorable Legislation From Congress Uili.s Are Promised. ties Are Inder the Bui. WASHINGTON, Dec. Life will continue to grow less alcoholic if the prohibition organizations that maintain lobbies in Washington succeed in induc ing the treasury department to rule out of order between 4,000 and .",000 patent medicines now being manufactured in the T'nited States. These organizations, headed by the Anti-Salon League of America, they announced, will light the reissue of licenses timl t the Volstead act to manufacturers of medicines who use alcohol in their preparation. The licenses are for the coming year. The Anti-Saloon league, the Metho' dist board of temperance anil the Wom en's Christian Temperance union are active in the movement, deciaring the medicines are not sold generally for their medicinal properties but purpose: ( UK' illation l'ii ii Ittn : day l,v of leg fur ag y ester -of the conns for beverage Wayne II. Wheel, r, gen r.U ! fur the Anti-saloon league, de clared that the campaign is on and that the organizations seek to prevent the further manufacture of between -1.0KI and 5.000 varieties of patent medicines. This takes in the list of medicines which might in any way be used for beverage purposes, including those with formulas of long standing. I'nder the Volstead act it is the duty of the treasury department through the prohibition enforcement service, to is.ue licenses for the manufacture o'l such ):iedicine. Little attention was paid to the situation at tirst. the legitimate manufacturers being allowed to continue under formulas which were presented to the government for examination. Th prohibition agitators, however, having succeeded in obtaining the adop tion of the l.Mli amendment, sought new fields to eompier, and so they set about to learn what they could of the; sale of atent medicines that con-1 tain alcohol. They have sent agents, into the field to visit old bar-; rooms, wholesalers who might be i suspected of dispensing medicines for beverage purposes, and manufacturing plants 'that engaged in the work. Their! findings have covered many volumes,! and the prohibition service has been flooded, almost, with the documentary evidence which the prohibitionists hope will make a case fr themselves. The situation presents a difficult problem f..r the prohibition enforcement service. The govcrtmiei.t does not wish of Course, to see legitimate medicines driven oil' the market simply bee-:ue certain persons "V. ith a thirst are willing to brave the effect of the medicines in. order to get the alcohol. The treasury depart incNt handle the situation with care, despite the anxiety of tion organizat inns that they diate action. AGO, Dec. 'JD.-Platform designed to provide relief I credits was aiinounced .1. It. Howard, president American F'au.i Bureau ledeniiion, upon his return from Washington, where t.ie proposal was placed before members of congress. Assutaiice that legislation as outlined would be incorporated iii bills to be drefted immediately was given him by committee membeix, he said. The federation's proposed measures as the means of relief were: i Kegulatoiy power over farmers' coop-ei-fitive marketing associations should be in the hands of the I'nited States depart ment of apiculture rather than the fed eral tiad commission. I The farmers' cooperative marketing 1 movement must not be hindered by the provisions of the Sherman law, enacted to contiol trusts and not with any intent to cuib coopei at ion lor the benefit of the public at large. The federal icserve act should be amended so as to piovide preferential rates for loans for productive purposes oyer loans for speculative purposes. The warehousing act should be ex tended so as to serve the needs of both individuals and cooperative associations, rallying with i' a rural credits plan to aid maiketiicr of crops. The fedeial land bank system should be extended to provide farmers personal rcdit. FIND HOY'S BELT, MITTENS AND GUNS Believed .1 dercd F. Collins. Jr.. Was Mur by Moonshiners Gun Badly Damaged. BKDFOItn, Mass.. Dec. I'D. pl-day search in which hundreds and hoys from this and other communities have taken part. definite trace of James F. Coi , missing 10- 'ear-old son of . 1 Janies F. C-dlins. came to light intends to c tn' -hh'rable the oroh'bi- tr.ke iinine- OKDKKS LICJl'OH KETl F.NKD. NEW After a of men near-by the tirst lins, jr. dei man yesterday afternoon, an. I gave added strength to the theory that the boy had been murdered. Three young men of a party of ."id wh had been beating the woods, spurred on by Alderman C-ollins's offer of -a .S.(MI reward, discovered in. 'the early dusk on the shores of Turner's pond in Plain vilie a pair of mittens frozen in the ice, then a cartridge belt. A few minutes later they dredged out of the ooze a single-barreled shotgun, later identified tts the one the boy car ried on the hunting trip from which be never returned. The condition of the shotgun is one of the principal reasons why the police have come to Indieve that the youth was a victim of foul pla v. i he stock was considerably as if someone had seized the the larrel. smashed it again and thrown it into the mud. Team Keats In dependents 1 in Howling Match. A picked team from the Odd Fellows whipped the Independents to the tune of three points, including the team score of 1M7U to 1,254, in a bowling match on the Odd Fellows' alleys last evening. The first jniint was won by a margin of .'!1 (lins, while the second string was won by a lead of IS' pins. The Inde pendents took the third point bv a lead of !' pins. E. Harris of the Odd Fel lows' forces rolled the highest single string, knocking down 101 pins, with a total of l.tl for the three strings, which was the highest of the match. Follow ing are the, scores: ODD FELLOWS. Williams, !! S.5 Holbrook, TO Hoiden, 7:5 Stowell, !)1 K. Harris, !)7 so 7.1 510 101 Sl-74-7!-S4-'XV- ::. JJ4 214 LIU F. G. ROWLAND SENT TO PRISON BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Totals, Riley, ( 'lune, Oakes. Floberg, Blake, Totals. ASKS 4.".0 4.-',S 4111.117!) INDEPENDENTS. 70 S7 St 77 7S !M 7.? S7 !0 SS SI si No SI .' 211 211 JU 2.".2 271 .".00 42o 4H0 l,2ol 110.000 for .$",() Iakiu. New Yorker Claims Ancestor Ijoaned Sum to New Hampshire in 1771. SYRACUSE, N. Y., Dec. 29. W. F. Morgan, a machinist, of 'XUi Temple street, Syracuse, started proceeding yesterday to collect from the state of New Hamp shire sjlo.ueo which he claims is due him ;s the result, of a fHl loan to that state in 1774 by John Winslow, one of his an cestors. The sum, he says, represents the original loan at compound interest for nearly a century and a half. The loan, it is claimed, was made at the request of the slate, hard pressed ai that time for funds to finance its part in the Revolu tionary war. .lolm inslow, who made the loan was i a descendent of Mary Chilton, who wasj the wife of Sir- Kdwaid Winslow, first' Massachusetts irovernor. Molvan is a ' diiect descendant of John Winslow and. theicfr, heir to the proceeds of the note. He received the note from his 'randfathei'. .lufje IX. V. Winslow, of Chicago. The note, worn and tattered, bears the signatures of the secretary and treasurer of the state of New Hampshire, and the statement that the interest is payable annually at six per cent. splintered we;il0!l by -t a riii!; New Commissioner Hayes Acts I'r.der Killing on Volstead Act. r.OST.. Dec. 20. The right of I'nit rd States commissioners to return seized liquors to defendants found not guilty of violations of the Volsd- d .Vt under which they have been arreted, v-a used for the tirst time in this federal district yesterday when I'nited States Commissioner Hayes stated that when proper papers were drawn up ot',; quarts of line liquors wou'd be returned to Thomas F. IPirncy. 471 Washington street. Brighton, from whom thev were seized I e?. l. Commissioner Hayes informed Assistant United States Attorney James A. Tatton, prosecuting the case, that under a recent ruling power tft return liquors seized un der the Volstead Act had been given to I'nited States conimisisoners. and that in the case on trial he proposed to act on this right. Evidence was offered by Harney .that the liquors had been in his possession law fully before prohibtion became effective and his attorney, T. J. Connolly of Brigh ton, allowed the defense to stand on this jMiint. No evidence was presented by the government to contradict this contention, Commissioner Hayes ruled. her DeVALLTI.Y STILL MISSING. Even His Secretary in Ignorance of His Hiding Place. NEW YORK. Dee. 20. Earnonn de Va'era has caused his secretary consid erable embarrassment by failing to come out of 'seclusion," the latter asserted here yesterday. I De Vnlera. v. ho several weeks ago dis-j appeared "for a rest" and who. it was' announced, would resume his speaking tour in the West the day after Christ-j mas. was to have met Harry Roland. , his secretary, Tuesday upon Roland's j return from Massachusetts with Mrs. Muriel MacSwiney. At Worcester, on tt'e way to New York, Poland said he o poctcd to confer with De Valera upon i arrival here. ' Yesterday Belaud said he had seen De Valera, anil coo'd not say thiu concerning his whereabouts. 'T cannot give you sniv tip he replied when asked if he would as to which side of the Atlantic De ct might be evpeercd to reappear next. Roland detrcd cabled reports that De Va'era was en route to Ireland or England. (il ILF0RD. Mis. Minnie Baker returned to home Tuesday from the Memorial pital, where she made a good leci from an operation for appendicitis. Visitors fiom out of town for the ( 'i: I ist mas holiday included II. H. Under wood at his home, Mr. and Mrs. (lerald Winchester at f. Winehestci s, William .Yelleii and iamiiy and Chillies and Annie Vellen of Rrattleboio at Mrs. Archie Melleu's. Chailos J-:. Glidden went to Philadel phia last week to visit his daughter, Mrs. William MeOroevy. Mr. Riacc, wife and son are at the (Hidden farm for the win ter. Others who spent Christmas out ot town aie Mr. and Mrs. Joel Flagg at Br. J. F. Rarber's in Brat' leboro. Sani'oid Smith at Ibul loniield, N. J.. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Shaw at A. C (Jallup's in Green River, Mr. and Mrs. Fay Jacobs at West minster, Edward Houghton at Bellows Falls. Invitations to the neighborhood supper at the Congregational parsonage last I Thursday evening met a generous ie-j spouse from the community. About -10 children and ") grown people enjoyed the bountiful supper provided. Later the church was well filled with a happy au dience to listen to the Christmas exercises and see the unloading of two Christmas trees. Everyone was enthusiastic over the program prepa-cl by Mrs. Shaw and tie decorations which were in charge of Misses Helen Johnson and Faith Fair- bank. not any- a"." hint Val- NEW SHORTHAND KECOHDS. Three New York Supreme Court Report ers Are World Champions. NEW YORK. Dee. 20. The w-r'd'-Bhorthand writing record was br ken yes.-, terdny by three New York sunretne .cmPt reporters n tests he'd under th nus"jcn rf the l'th convention of the New York State Shorthamf Reporters' association. Nathan Behrin. national champion, wr-.te from d;etat;"n on a 210 wArd-a-riinnte standard. 2o0.S word-!. Willard If Rot t"me and Neale Kanmo wrte 2S. The former record was 2tiH words. ( n the 2S0 -word a-minute standard. Pedirin wrote 27!'. 4 and Ransome 277.!). TV" former record Wis 277 words. The stnndards differed in length of words and character of dictation. GREEN RIVER. Archie Miner spent Christmas with his family. Geoige Lynde spent Christmas in Green field. Mass. Miss Gh'dvs Weatherhead spent Christ mas day with her pe.'.ple. . M. A. Thompson bought a pair of horses of Rrattlehoro parties recently. Henry Johnson was a guest of his broth el'. Otis .Johnson, Christinas day. A. R. Denison of West Leyden, Mass.. was in town recently calling on relatives and friends. Fred R. Miner and family of Leyden spent the holiday as guests at Myron Thompson's. Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Miner of GuPford Center are with their mother, Mrs. Ellen Miner, for the present. Mrs. Marion Cutting was in Rernard ston, Mass., with her daughter, Mrs. Olive Wells, and family for Christmas. The Christmas entertainment was at tended by nearly (50 people Friday evening. Santa Clans was there on time, and the tree was well loaded with gifts of candy bags, oranges and peanuts for all. The pieces were well spoken and the sin-ring of Christmas songs by the Sunday school was enjoyed. Sunday Her Unlucky Day. Empress Eugenie 's said to have been haunted by a dread of Sundays. Sep tember 4. 1S70, the day the mob in vaded tho Tuileries, was a Sunday; it was on a Sunday that she learned the news of the death ot the prince imperial, and she herself died on a Sunday. NO STOPPAGE OF COAL MINING. I'nicn Workers Accept Offer of. Operators to Negotiate. HAZELTON. Pa., Dec. 20 Accepting the offer of the operators to adjust rne fiualities and injustices within the present wage agreement, the general scale commit- -'" ;:.-'. . '- w . Jipeed A projectile. of a Projectile. weighlns 1.400 pounds. which is? tired in 14-inoh 'guns, leaves the tun at a vpeefl of almost half a mile n second. At three speed t .is but . BlltfLtly slackened, PLUMBERS PLEAD NOT GUILTY. Fifty-Two Charged with Violating Anti Trust Law Hearing Dflayed. N'KW YORK. Dec. -jo.-ln person or thloii'di counsel, the fifty -two eoipoia-j tions and individuals that fo m the Mas-j ter Plumbers" association, which was ex-I p sed by the Roekwood committee, a noa'ed yeserdav before Justice John Y. ! McAvoy m the supreme eouit ami en tered ideas of not guilty. The indirt i"ents fn which thev were arraigned charged them with violations of the Don- pellv anti-trust law. Thev will b.ive un-I td Januarv (i to make such motions as Pleads Guilty to Embezzlement from His Rank Collapses When He Hears Sentence. RARRE, Dec. 20. For the last MO j ears the occupant of various positions of trust, Frank G. Howland, aged o7, president of the Rarre Savings Rank & Trust company, yesterday pleaded guilty in city court to the embezzlement of bank funds and was sentenced by Judge Elwin L. Scott to serve from four to seven jears at hard labor in the state prison at Windsor, Howland suffered a partial collapse when sentence was pro nounced. Following his plea he had sat with bowed head, conscious of the disgrace which he had brought upon himself but confident iu the thought that the penalty to be imposed would be a tine rather than imprisonment. He had specially asked the tirst form of punishment, arguing that if he were allowed to retain his liberty he might be able to assist in straightening out the affairs of the institution with which he had been affiliated since its organization. When Judge Moulton "voiced sentence and Howland learned that his plea hail been ignored, the realization of his fate was so great a shock that he dropped into his chair and made no effort to re strain his feelings. j The charges on which Howland was arrested set his theft at S2.",0S0. but when he objected to the inclusion of an item of $l0.o)0, his admission of guilt was accepted on the four other counts aggregating $lo,0(lO. How land, who has declared that he 'in no way profited by his manipulation of bank funds, has gone to the bank nearly i every day since it was closed, five weeks ago by George R. Carjientcr, state bank commissioner, and he luis volunteered his assistance to Mr. Carpenter in the , checking up of accounts and other mat- j ters. ' The convicted banker, who was born in Roston, located iu Rarre in lNSo, ami ha-, enjoyed a good reputation here. He was educated in the public schools of j East Montpelier and graduated from Montpelier seminary. lie served as a member of the Vermont house in 1X02 and 1017, ami was a member of the state senate in 1010. j His banking career began w ith the National bank of Rarre, with which he ' served successfully as teller, cashier and president. Later he became treas urer of the Rarre Savings Rank & Trust company and then president. He was an iiitriMrator and the president of the Granite Mutual Insurance com pany, and has been a trustee of the. Bane City hospital and French's Rarre1 norary. While in tlie legislature lie was chairman of the banking and insurance committee and a member of the commit tees on judiciary and public affairs. One of the results of the (dosing of the Rarre Savings Rank & Trust com- jrtiny has been tlie bankruptcy proceed ings against John Arioli. a merchant in Rarre. The first .meeting of the cred itors of his estate was hc!d yesterday. I and W. A. Drew, a former treasurer of the bank, was ' appointed trustee. Mr. Drew- resigned from the bank a few years ago. at .the. Al io Albany Mrs. A. L. Pettee spent yesterday in Deertield, Mass., with Mrs. E. C. Thorn. Mis Grace Rrackett is working as clerk at the Rrattlehoro Raking company's store. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Sloeum of 12o Wil liams street are confined to their home with severe colds. ' . Mrs. Flora Adams of Chester is here, called by the death of her uncle, Lewis 11. Lymie of Dummerston. Clifford Ratte left Monday for Hart ford, Conn., after having spent several days at his home in town. Miss Lena Montie, waitress banv cafe, went to her home 'to remain during the holidays. John Sheehy of Albany, N. Y., visited in town with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Sheehy, during the holidays. Mrs. G. R. Maeomber of Newton, Mass., is visiting in tlie home of her daughter, Mrs. D. P. DeWitt of Western avenue. Mrs. W. R. Noyes and son, Leighton, have gone to Stanstead, P. (., to visit Mrs. Noyes's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Huntley. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Smith and son, John, have returned from Worcester, Mass., where they went to visit relatives over the Christmas holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Goodhue, who spent several days here with Judge and Mrs. A. F. Schwenk, returned yesterday to their home in Westminster West. Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Rrasor have re turned from Gloucester, Mass., where they went to spend Christmas with Mrs. Rra sor's sister, Mrs. Dochcrty, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Mason Day of Greenfield, Mass., and Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. Davis i.t liorton place spent Christmas with Walter Davis and family on Ames hill. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Heaphy and John Heaphy, who visited Miss Anna Heaphy and Miss Regina Heaphy over Christmas, left yesterday for their home iu Montpelier. Mrs. C. II. Watkins and children of Walpole, N. II., returned today to their home, after having visited here over the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William M. Rrown. Mrs. Eva Southern, who was called here by the death of her aunt. Miss Ellen Stanford, ami who was a guest while in town of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Sher man, left last nigh'; for her home in New Jersey. Mrs. Frederick I. Swift ton. D. C. is visiting he aunt. Mrs. M. I. Reed and Morse, until Saturday. Mrs. Swift has a government position, being in the claims department, a division of the treasury. Miss Rose Ratchehlcr returned yes terday to Rrookline. Mass.. where she is employed in a florist's shop, after a brief visit with friends here on her way from Marlboro. X. IL, where she spent Christmas in the home of her sister. of Washing r mother and .Miss Allie F. SEA GUARDS PIRATE GOLD. SATELLITE CITIES. ma v deem necessary. Hettihk. who tle-v .1,,' v. ith Bob. oiih de wa-j i'i''et"d on two counts tor reiusinc to testify before th" l.o. kwood committee and for f iiling to pr-'dime cei tain docu ments before that bedv. pleaded not niltv. could was indicted the Mfstel Phllobei s' .tss K ia t ion . j in eoo-f anil through h's counsel. it F. Killer, eeteied ;i plea of not Boheit I. Foster, he-id r.f the , t:ve for, e of the ".-tee! trust, ivlm thromdi counsel, and was told be nave until January 3 to make any reecssarv niotio-is. COC I. DVT TELL OWN Gypsy FORTUNE Dis- After Predicting liy Judce. 20. Ruby Cos arraigmd Iwfore Fined $.Y cli:rre NEW YORK. Dec e'h. a evpsv. was Magistrate I.evine in Jefferson Market co"-t yes'evdav. A womnn detective said the defendant had told her fortune and taken money for it. The magistrate, after listening t the d'rv, said: "Well, if you're a fortune tel'er. can you tell me what I am going to q with vou ' .Yes," the defendant replied. Honor is going to discharge me. "Try again." sniil the magistrate. "You are tined S."iO." The woman's hus band paid the tine. "Your WANT TO CLOSE HOLIDAYS. Test of "All-Siifiiclmt" Small Commun ity Set for Near ' London,' Much interest haj lieeil taken through out England in a new plan for the build ing of a city about 2( miles from Lon don on model lines. Under this Welwyil Garden City scheme it is intendi-d that a town of ultimately about .Vl.lKM) inhab itants shall be gradually constructed as a complete unit, with its own factories, warehouses, shops and residences, in con trast to the many districts which are almost exclusively confined to dwelling house-i for people who go into the me tropolis daily in pursuit of their liveU ho d. Such places hav come to be km vn as d trinitory suburbs, and the new scheme is based on the theory that the only solution of the whole problem of comfoi.able housing and convenient transport is to set up instead what are lb-scribed as satellite cities, in the sense that London itse'f is the center of all things, but that within a radius of 20 t 2o miles there should be a ring of these almost self-contained communities. An interesting feature of the scheme is that the capital provided will only re ceive a maximum interest of seven per cent, and as the town is gradually built nnv increment of va'nes arising from the settlement of the people will be conserved for their own social advantage. Toronto Globe. Siipiwsed Rurit-d Treasure Resists Efforts to Regain It. On ( )ak Island, Nova Scotia, there is buried a great treasure. It is believed to be (he blood-stained loot of pirates, and although its exact location is known, hu man hands have failed to raise it from i's pit. The discovery was first made in 170o. when three young men found an iron ring iu a reck as if a vessel had been iceored theie. Near it was indication of a hole refilled. They dug. and at 10 feet d'scovered a woe den plank and nt 20 feet and again at :0 feet. They had no money to continue .'.perat ions, but six years later a company was formed and with machines and tiM'ls got down to !HI feet, where they found a rock liearing the words, "Under me is i!2.t H K), km K I." "Before they could go deeper the sea rushed in and filled the shafk' A second shaft was sunk and tLat, to. was filled by the sea. The company went Woke. In I M'J a third attempt was made, and t his time Imrings showed that at KM) feet C ere was gold and silver to a depth of 22 inches. The sea drove tlie workmen out in failure to open the shaft. In IN'.! and 1011 other attempts were made, the last very elaborate with a coffer dam built bv engineers. Rut the sea laughed at their efforts and filled the shafts with water and (piicksnnd and seemingly the treasure will never Ix uncovered. Detroit News. ' Secret of Success. If a man wants to succeed he must give what success demands hard work and thought. If lie won't give It he hn no right to kick and say luck is ugalnst him. Greenfield Chamber of Commerce Recom mends That Stores Close. GREENFIELD, Mass., Doe. 29. There was a meeting yesterday of the re tail trade committee of Greenfield cham ber of commerce and it was voted to rec ommend that the stores -in Greenfield le clored on every legal holiday throughout ti e year, beginning with New Year's day, which comes on Saturday. It was also voted to recommend that the stores be closed o'i the evenings pre vious to New Year's, Washington's birth day, Patriot's day and Columbus day. NORTIII IELD, MASS. ! Caldwell. i i n 1 died t uesoay Deiih of Fred R. Fred U Caldwell. o7. morning in the ( hapin Memorial Hospi tal in Springfield, following an opera t'on a short time ago. He was born in Northfie'd, a son of William and Ther esa Caldwell. lie attended the schools here and for a time was employed in Springfield. Returning to Northfiehl, he ran the transfers and carried the mails to the two stations, and later he "ned a sa'es stab'e at his place on Holton street, which he ran very suc cessfully. About 10 years ago he bought the Temple farm near Schell Memorial bridge, which he had carried on and where he had made his home. He ten ves. besides his wife, four chi'dren. Miriam, Helen. Frederick dore and this and Theo- one Drotner, w iniaui o uusnm. one sister, Mrs. Lverctt layman oi town. WINDHAM. A Dee. Long Trip on Horseback. Rrookfield. Mass., despatch dated 21 in the Worcester Telegram said: "Henry J. Roulette arrived in Brook field this afternoon completing a trip on horseback from Windham. Vt. He rode a six-year-old mare. Bell, and the ac tual time consumed in travel was lO- hours. The distance is 120 mile.;. Mr. Roulette said : 'The mare was in line shape when I arrived in Rrookfie'd. It wjs a hnrd journey. At places the ma cadam highways were so slipperv that 1 had to take cross-country rods and these were so ruttv it was hard going for the pony.' Mr. Roulette's father, John Roulette, is cutting off a woodlot at Windham." Coeoanuts arc the common form of ex hanze among the natives of the Nico- nillfs the ",ars" "or nstance a hx matches i I the price iorte cocoanut each. A New Years Resolution Resolve that 1922 shall find you SURE of a POSITION. You can be sure of a posi tion only when you are thoroughly trained for your work. - Secure that thorough train ing for office work at Brat- - tleboro Business Institute. Enter at any time. Winter term begins - Jan. 3, 1921. RATTIiBBOHO BUSINESS TOT23 P TODAY RINCESS THEATRE NAM f$Viitir ji 111 JOatff Mm Jl$L -EL jLeal ' I ;f presented bv Jesse L.Lasky CC (paramount Cpiclurc From the Story Rosanne Ozanne, By Cynthia Stockley An amazing tale of a woman jekyll-Hyde. Under the spell cf a Malay enchantress, she sold herself in a passion for precious stones. Flung j away happiness, honor, love. Plotted with diamond i smugglers and thieves. Yet she reigned the irrcoroachable belle of so ciety's most exclusive set. Until one night . . . ? J V Beauty-Picture That's All Thrili! JACK HOLT PLAYS OPPOSITE THE STAR ALSO Two Reel Western "TI12 Beloved Frute" MATINEE 2.30. Admission: Children 10c: Adults 17c Evening 7.00 and 8.45 Children 10c, Adults 20c TOMORROW GLADYS BROCKWELL IN 66 The Rose of Nome A Tale of Courage and Cupid in Alaska 5? ALSO- Ruth Roland in "Ruth of the Rockies" The Western Serial Sensation 0 Prices Arc Tumbling 7 The recession of hiph in ices to a new, more normal level is nffecting nil commodities and will have a depressing inllueuce on tlie high rate of interest being paid cm investments. seven n:n cent-first mortgage seci cities win i...t always be available. Should you not place more of your funds at this rate for five or ten years? Our present toek of Mortgages and Iionds will he's" Id on a 7 per Cent basis the highest rate we have paid during our 111 years' busi ness and we urge all to take advantage of this rate while it is still obtainable. Mortgages and Bonds .l 00 to $2.1,000. Cash or $1U.U0 payments. VERMONT LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY' F. B. PUTNAM, Sales Manager BRATTLEBORO. VERMONT Thirty-Four" Years Without Loss to Any Imestor. . 0 -rt 4'".. - - J All Kinds of Ladies' and Men's Garments, Porlicres, Couch Covers, Draperies, etc., Dyed by The National Dyeing and Bleaching Works Garment Dyers ASHUELOT, NEW HAMPSHIRE Painstaking Work Prompt Servlee Pleai'tig I.VsnHs Write us about Our particular problem Prices sent on itpplicat'toii Send us your work by Parrel Post Our Satisfied Customers Are Our Create! A (' i. Alt'