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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1), 11)21.
This is ths Time for Chicks I They will soon be here. Are f you prepared to feed them Hvhen they come? Jin addition to Chick Feed of cur own manufacture, we carry all first-class brands. . We also carry Blatchford's Buttermilk Mash in 25-lb. and 100-lb. bags. s Two Deliveries Daily. i J- " - . a E. CROSBY & CO. Telephone 135 ! Wiieii Your. ! little CMM 5 cries at :iight, leaves r: ' lessly and :i:.t ters i:i it.? ; floep, is co:isti;aliu. tret!..! a:M ? feverish, or has s-y'isp. 't:i.$ f worms, yon f'--cl w.rnol ar.d have yov.r r.ilifs re. i :1u,.:'jci1 by tl:e little one's cryi.:. or perhaps because ol" your own anxiety. Many then-amis of mothers rely at such timer, v.;kiii a tried and trusted rt::ieiiy always ktpt in the house, Bather Grafs Sweet c Powders (or Giii'aren, t'seil by mother fr over 30 ye.ir-s. These jwnvuers c.e;i:is.- lac s.otnara. act on the Liver :ir.d tiye li.-.hht'iil eleen bv reBuK'-lins"- thecliiid's svstetu. Kasy to siive and iUa ant tor the child tolake. Happy mothers in ever community are using them with spleu tinl results. Mother, if your child has the s-mrtoms here described you should i. try thee powders. Trr..ie Mark. Sold by drucsists Don't accept everywhere. any substitute. n De sure ycxi ask for, and obtain, Mother Gray's Sweet Powaers FOR CHILDREN. 8 BALLBANDl Dry Feet Snug Fit The "Eall-Eand" Dull San dal (at top) and Dull Slip per (at bottom) are heavy, sturdy rubbers, made to out last ordinary rubbers, and they do it. If you walk much in wet places you need a pair now. Buy rubbers now and avoid catching cold or ruin ing good shoes. n Look for the Red Ball Trade Mark Duaham Brothers Co. Safety First Let Us ' Examine Your Eyes If you read or study much, or use your eyes a good deal, we urge you to consult us at your lirst opportunity and have your eyes tested. It will cost you noth ing and may avoid serious eye complica tions later on. Better to wear resting glasses now than strong permanent glasses then. Call and see us, if you can, today. mi optometrists BRATTLEBORO, VT. P She rattM0 j&tfrirraft PmblUhed Ersry Erasing Except Suadmy at Tka American Building An a an. Main Street, Brattleboro, Vermont. -Xddraaa All Communiaatiena ta Tae Kaformar. TEKMS 07 STJBSCMPTIOH. Single Copiea Three Canti One Week Eighteen Cent One Month SeTenty-riTe Centa One Year Eight Dollart Entered in the poitoffice at Brattleaoro ai second cli matter. The Reformer Telephone Numbar la 127 For Bnaineta Office and Editorial Eooma. TO ADVERTISERS. Transient advertising Run of paper, St aants an inch for first insertion, 34 cents an inch for each subsequent insertion. Limited apace on first page at double rates. Space rates on application. Classified advertisements Fire cents a line first insertion with 50 per cent discount for each subsequent insertion without change oi copy. Minimum charge 20 cents. Cash with order. Reading Notices Twenty centa per line firet insertion with 50 per cent discount for each subsequent insertion without change of copy. Reading notices are published at foot of local items. TO THE SUBSCRIBERS. It is the aim of the management to eeamr efficient service in the delivery of the paper each night, and it solicits the co-operation oi subscribers to that end. Prompt reports should be given of each failure to receive the paper on the morning following the omission, in person, by telephone or postal card, thus en abling the cause of the error to be promptly and accurately discovered and the proper rem edy immediately applied. It ia only by thi method that the publisher aan aeeure tke de sired service. Member of The Associated Press. The Associated Press is exclusively en titled to the use for publication of all news despatches credited to it and not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein- The Reformer is on sale every evening by the following news dealera: Brattleboro, Brattleboro Newa Co., C W. Cleaveland, S. L. Purinton (Estey ville). Brooks House Pharmacy, Allen's Depot News stand, Gilbert J. Pollica, 297 South Main St (Fort Dummer district). West Brattleboro, J. L. Stockwell. East Dummerston, M. E. Brown. Putney, M. G. Williams. Newfane, N. M. Balchelder. West Townshend, C H. Grout. South l.ocdonerry. F. H. Tyler. South Vernon, E. B Buffuia. North-field, Mass., Thompson Bros. West Chesterfield, IT. H., Mrs. W. Streeter. Hinadale, IT. W. H. Lyman Greenfield, Mass., GreenBeld Newa Co. Greenfield, Man.. C A. Hays. WEDNESDAY, FEBKl'AKY 9, 1921. THE EDUCATIONAL. FIGHT. The tight over the educational policies of the state will be formally opened this evening wheiv, the committees on educa tion and on educational institutions of both houses will give a public hearing in the hall of the house of representatives on the Stearns hill and the board of edu cation bill. The lieformer has iniinted out that the Stearns bill restores the two normal schools at Johnson and Castleton and pledges the state to pay these two in stitutions S4O.((0O a year regardless of the number of students they educate. In other words, it pledges the state to main tain two institutions that are unable to maintain themselves or to attract enough students to warrant their operation. The board of education bill differs ma terially on this point. It proposes to maintain extension courses in teacher training in high schools, seminaries, acad emies "and at Castleton ami Johnson in the former normal school buildings" pro- v'.d"d the expenditure by the state board for such schools does not exceed "in any case tne actual aonmonai cost ui- ... " 1 ! 1 11 t i (irred tnereior uy sam scnooi ooarus or trustees." This places on the normal .hinds and other institutions named above the burden of paying one half the expenses of the teacher training classes and exempts the state from any expendi tures in communities unwilling to bear that portion of the expense. This seems the safer and more desirable course. The Stearns bill would divide the col niate instruction of teachers between two state institutions and makes a de gree from the institution in which the training is received a condition of a di ploma to teach in any elementary or sec ondary school in the state. A full college coiir-e world be necessary to receive such a degree. The board of education bill requires only a written declaration by a person of an intention to complete a ciurse of study in the state teachers' training college," or an extension course connected therewith," an agreement to teach in the public schools of this state for a subsequent period equal to the dur ation of such course of .study and compli ance with the conditions established by the board for admission of said students. All such stddents are "entitled to free tuition in such college or extension course thereof." It is believed the latter proti- osition would be more likely to attract students for teaching in the elementary or secondary high schools of the state than the former. Many young persons could not afford to take a college course that would entitle them to a baccalaur eate degree in preparation for a few years of teaching. Careful study of the two measures shows in the Stearns bill a purpose to pay more state money to private educa tional institutions and in the board of education bill a puniose to concentrate training for teachers for higher educa tional work in one institution controlled and maintained by the state and to help such other institutions as are will ing to help themselves. THAT 42 YEARS. There is a good deal of criticism of the German reparation plan on the ground that it extends over too long a period. diaries W. Eliot, president emeritus of Harvard, finds fault with it for that reason, though approving of it otherwise as "the best yet agreed upon." lie suggests that so long a period is un wise because "European governments and their international relations" are not likely to remain ''what "tEey are now" for vraoxe .baicxcncsatlozu. ..Ui..iilca' is that future developments may make the completion of the annuity plan im- p Wall Flowers J 11 I I i'1 l!l!i,lll',n'''''''' " ''',. x jP1 , j i frr- la tmJM w tCr.prrlcln possible or inadvisable, rue and yet not be a This may be valid argument against the plan. Other critics speak of the long period ..f payment as if it were a hardship de liberately imioscd on the Germans jis a punishment. The fact is that the pay ment was extended over 12 years, in stead of .".( years as the Versailles treaty provided, as a special favor to the Ger mans. It was thought that by this method they could meet the obligation with less difficulty than if they had less time for it. It is a sufficient answer to both kinds d criticism to point out that the term if 12 years is not obligatory that it is only the maximum icriod for payment, and that t ho Germans are allowed to discount the payments at any time. They are even encouraged in early pay ment by the fixing of liberal discount rates. It should also be kept in mind that if the Germans took full advantage of those rates, paying the whole sum im mediately by some superhuman effort, the much-abused Js.V.MMMKMMHWl the sum of all the annuities would only amount to $20,K).00O,XH). France was glad to discount her fa mous billion-dollar indemnity after the Franco Prussian war, and Germany, whatever may l.c the total sum ulti mately agreed upon, will doubtless want to do so in this case. THE UNKNOWN DOHiHHOY. There remains little doubt that the Fnited States will follow the example of Fiance and great Itritain and bring home for burial the body of one of Amer ica's unknown dead now reposing over seas. The public will approve such ac tion. The American Legion urges this tribute to the unknown soldiers who gave their lives in France, and General Persh ing at his recent appearance before the house military committee seconded the proposal warmly. Many plans have been made in this connection. The one most probable of execution is outlined in a bill submitted by Representative Hamilton Fish, which provides for the burial of the soldier in the new amphitheater in Arlington cem etery. General Pershing suggests that the body of some soldier who fell in the Argonne be brought home, as this was the greatest major offensive in which the American armies took part. Since 2.418 fallen Americans are listed as unknown, the lad who is chosen will represent a goodly company. From the time of its lifting from the grave in France tt the moment of its burial in American soil, the body of this soldier will ho surrounded with every mark of respect and treated with full military honors, as it should be. In honoring its unknown dead the nation pays its tribute not only to this one boy or the other comrades who remain iin--identitied. It pays tribute to every sol dier who fought or gave his life with little personal concern as to whether his crave should ever be marked or not, so long as the cause he fought for prospered. Mr. Iladley of Hhaftsbury says that the bull bill, relative to turning such an imals into fields or pastures "is no joke." It is certainly no joke to meet one at large except in the pages of the comic papers. The town of Charlemont has elected a woman constable. The news item states that she is the mother of four children and the active leader of the 500 club. With these qualifications being constable will probably be but mere play. Three-thousand young boys of Bing hampton, X. Y., have raised .$8,425 for Hoover's European relief fund. Taking age into consideration, few groups have done better. N Any people in Northern Vermont who are kicking about their income tax, can always avoid the same by giving away their money. St. Johnsbury Caledonian. The same thing applies to the south end. ''Delete the dams from the testimony of Charles G. Dawes, and what would you have left?" asks the Boston Traus-1 1 lJJ l f Mfl cript. Even then there would be quite a crop of "Hell and Marias." One economist has figured out that a farmer's wife earns .$4,001 a year. She probably works overtime to get the .$4. Again it has been proven that Mt. Mo nadnock is not very hospitable to visit ors in winter. The devil is supposed nual vacation today. to begin his an- The First Step. ( Hennington I'anner.) The creation of a commission on com merce by the state of Vermont is hailed as a step toward carrying out the indus trial plans of Governor llartness. but it is not a very far step. Commissions are often useful but always prove a slow method of uro-'ress. It is nut imnnliir in Vermont to arsrue in favor of lessenim? taxation on nioiiev. but so long as the tax- ation of money loaned for business devel- onment in the stnte is tiixed so ;is to take awav half to three-quarters of the interest it is always going to be hard to develop young business enterprises in this state. Vermont has much to learn in the taxation of money before 'trnoTit money will be largely used for the building up of ermont industry, ermont agriculture and Vermont business. At the present hour, probably three-quarters of the in - vested surplus of the state of Vermont is doing business outside the state. And ermont during the past 10 years de - creased several thousand in p.-qtulatioti, left vacant over li.l m m ami more farms, sliced off a half million acres of timber without replanting, polluted a few more of its lakes ami streams, closed its normal schools, and approximately doubled its tax rate. Now some of the boys at the statehouse are talking that their chief duty is to adjourn and go home. It is not possible for any legislature to meet all the basic needs of Vermont, but every legisla ture should make an earnest try at some of the more pressing problems. Who'll Choose the Censor? (Ilennington I'anner.) There is no question that moving pic tures ought to he censored, but there is no group of people in the world that can be trusted to do the job. There is no nues- tion that newspapers ought to be censored but it can't be done without doiinr a thou- sand times more damnze than irood.lMaek Morris of Aurora, who recently There is no question that the pulpit ought to le censored to reduce the outnut ofit bigotry, intolerance, superstition ami hy jHicrisy, but to do it would be o crush re ligious liberty and bring back the dark ages. There is no question that the con versation in certain club rooms, dance halls, barber shops, garages and other places of meetings ought to be censored, but the anemic, narrow-skulled purists who seek the job ami with it the power to guide the rest of us in the ways of righteousness would never give even mod erate satisfaction. The right to sit in judgment on what is irood for one's neigh bors is a iover to mould mankind in one rut that was used in China for a coujUe thousand years and in Germany for a gen- eration or two. but did not t.rove such n sj success in either place that the rest of s the world is justified in ad. pting the plan. Just looking Over the Ifoads. (Durlington News.) We hope that when Governor llartness .said Mr. Hates has been riding mi and down our hills when most of us were in bed lie did not mean to imply the latter was fond of joy riding. And He Did! -1 . GIVE It TO ) J FATHER, MY ,T j n . 98- 99JOO-I0t-I02 Jj i;iniii:;;Eii!;!iiu;iui:ffl!im::ii!;!io;!m CLIPPINGS I With Now a Comment and Then Only a Caption I T,,L!iii:;niaiii!wiiiHii;iuiiuiim:iH:!:n!iiii:iii!Jii!siui:!!iiMuiuiX!ainuiii!:i!iniii!Tin:iiiiiii, Push! "William Push is the new garbage collec tor. He calls Tuesdays and Saturdays. Limestone item. A Heal Pollyanna. Fncle I'.illy Edwards is not so well this week, liis feet causing him lots of trouble. but he keeps cheerful. Jewell Itepubli- can. We're Strong for Weepless Onion. I.nther liurbank is working on a seed less watermelon. The Hoston Globe sug gests a squirt less grapefruit. The Iiowell .Courier-Citizen counters with a squirth HH pickle. How alxjut a roll-less peaV i liutland Herald. S.imebody ought to tell I.uther that a squceziess peach is not wanted. Hring on Your Carnegie Medals Once more it has been demonstrated 'that if one just has the courage one can do anything. Homer t henoweth killed It skunks in one den recently, winch is a ' record not only for the number of skunks 'to the hole but for the bravery of man. Mr. Chenoweth collected S2 fur the lot and repined because they would have . brought .$0O last year. Albany Ledger. We wonder what is up as Cyrus Weav er is seen going east quite often. Lime stone item. How about this. Cyrus? The Fatal Number. Mrs. Maude Lucas has been ill this week. Thirteen of her lady friends visited her last Sunday in the afternoon. Iun- ille Democrat. LOST Grass rug and ukulele between Shady Oaks and Fort Dodge. Finder notify Messenger. Fort iKxIge Messen ger. Anv clue to the "jug of wine and Thou"? Thought He'd Gone to Stay. Fncle Drift Forester was very much surprised to hear that his son-in-law, Mr. ! went to Colorado, returned to Aurora last rniay. .urora .uvertiser We Can Hardly Wait. Painless dentistry is coming nearer every da v. The nrice of a set of teeth has dropped in the two Jewell dental offices. Jewell Republican. A Serious Attack of Wanderlust. This is one fall that I wish I was a Methodist preacher. Maybe they would have sent me somewhere. If 1 go any where, I will have to he sent, for I can't K' 0,1 my own hook. Adamsville Enter- I'sc. . . . , : 7 1 . -N, t onP broken of 'OO.OiM) sent to the Fnited States from China which sur prises Tulip not at all because they were China eggs. What Shall the Harvest P.e? Frank Evans and Edgar White started out Monday morning sowing wild oats. They got through and returned Sunday. Aevada Picayune. Why is it the family skeleton always wears a low cut waist to prove her iden tity ? Colder Tomorrow. Some contributor sends in an item from Whately which says that Mrs. Will Stripp entertained the Wide-a-Wake whist club last week. Well, what of it? Ionia Health Notes. Mrs. "Will Dawdy has been having trou ble with her teeth. Mrs. D. L. Palmer has had neuralgia behind one eye this week. It has been about all she could stand. Mrs. Chas. Metcalf put in her time this week walking the tloor with a felon. Jack Mobus hasn't had a collar on f r more than two weeks on account of boils on his neck. Sadie Perham Marshall is said to be in very bad shape. Ionia items. Conservation. '"Daddy" Kirk says his old flivver is running fine, but he does not run it every (lay; has to alternate. One day lie buys milk and the next day he buys gasoline. Says he can't afford both on the same day. Arkansaw Thomas Cat. iUeet All Evening Trains LOUIS I. ALLEN Tel. 53G-W Today's Events Beginning of Lent. Rt. Rev. Edwaj-d M. Parker today cel ebrates his loth anniversary as Episco pal bishop of New Hamishire. The Duke of Connaught will preside at the official inauguration of the Coun cil of State and Imperial Legislative as sembly at Delhi today. Representatives of commercial and other bod es throughout the East will meet at New York- today to organize the Eastern Zone Daylight-Saving' associa tion. The final act in the ejection of War ren G. Harding and Calvin Coolidge to the presidency and vice presidency, re siKH'tlvely, will take place in Washing ton today, when the results of the No vember election will be officially counted and declared before the senate and house meeting in joint session. What is exiHCted to be the largest gathering ever held in America in the in terest of good roads will be opened in Chicago today. It will include the Na tional Good Roads show, the annual con vention of the American Iioad Builders" association and the annual meeting of the American Good Roads congress. In the Day's News. Sir Joseph Cook, who is slated to suc ceed the lit. Rev. Hon. Andrew Fisher as high commissioner for Australia in England, is a statesman who rose from the ranks of the day laborers. He was Itorn in England of humble parentage, and was nine years old when his father died. Eight young children were left to light their way in the world. The fu ture statesman found emtdovinerif in n coal mine at S1.."V a week. When he to manhood he decided to emigrate grew to Australia. Arriving in the new land, he again descended to the pit. Between skijis down in the drives he studied dili gently to fit himself for clerical work. In time he became secretary of the Coal Miners" association. After the great t likes of lsx he was elected to the Vow South Wales parliament as a La bor member. From that day he has been continuously in active politics and has filled many of the most important cab inet positions. Today's Anniversaries. ISI's Disturbance at I'niversity of Padua, leading to its closing for two years. lsl ct of eoticress providing for a Fnited States commissioner of fish and fisheries. Is7. Trains first passed through the Hoosac Tunnel. 1S3 Prince Napoleon, who had been arrested for publishing a mani festo against the French govern ment, was released. 19.1 Iiish pilgrims started for Rome to attend the pope's jubilee cele bration. 1900 Richard W. Thomp son, secretary of the navy under President Hayes, died at Terre Haute. Ind. Peon in Culpepper Countv, Va.. June i, lst;. 1902 Fire in Pnterson. N. J., rendered I.OOO families homeless and des tv.ved property valued at .$.0t(0. 000. 1919 Services in memory of Theodore Roosevelt were held throughout the Fnited States. One Year Ago Today. Fnited States senate voted to revive e ienee treaty with Germany. By treaty signed at Paris Spitzhergen is awarded to Norwav. th Wi Todiy's Birthdays. George Ade. celebrated humorist and playwright, born at Kentland, Ind., "j years ago today. G.Hirgo II. Moses. Fnited States sena tor from New Hampshire, born at I.uIk-c, Maine. 7,'l years ago today. Calvin N. Kendall, commissioner of ed ucation for New Jersey, born at Augusta. N. Y.. ; years ago today. Sir Anthony IIom author of The 1 risoncr of Zenda and other popular novels, Ix.m r.s years ago today. Arthur P. Davis, director and chief engineer of the F. S. Reclamation Ser vice, born at Decatur, lib. CO veaTs ago today. Little Benny's Note Book By LEI5 TAPE. Pops black shoes was at the shoemak ers being hxed and yestid.lay after sup- .... .i ,,. n auer tnem and w en i got i.ack 1 looked at the ti;ol.i.l account of it feeling lighter than" OOIIV feliruis nu.l I ...... on of "U me. w.u was in n nif. je st on.- s,k.. account ot the other one h uiv- nig ten out on the way, me thinking, 1 nil., a . And I wont in and pop was smoaking and t bulking in the setting room, me say nig Hello pop, Ini back friini the shoe makers, pop. 1'ixpected you. s-cd nop, put the shoes under my bed, 1m glad to get them back, my brown, si iocs licit mv feet. Gosh ,p, its a good tiling theres 2 shoes to even- pair, aim it. poor I sed. A very fortunate coincidence indeed. 1 wonder if youre the feist one to notice it. sed pop, and I se.d Well, how about a man with a wooden leg. one shoe would he ent:(r for him, wouhlent it pon? Ample, sed pop. and I sed, Wei! how about a reguler man, how-about von. pop, tipposo you had a pair of shoos with ony one to it. do vou think it would be mv us", pop " j It would be jest as mutch use as one' tronser Ict. sed pop. Meeuin? none, and, 1 sed. Well sippose you wore one black' shoe and one brown shoe, pop, do you: think people would notice it? J Some mite, but if they were my own vhoes and I knew I was an honest man Ij fhoiihl l.ifT at public opinion, sed t-on, J and I s"d. Well G pop. you mite liaff to' lafT at it, because one of your black shoes' fell out of the packidge cominz back and! the other ones the onv one left. I ' Weil for th love of Mud and all the. little Minis, sed nop. von tnnrtch yourself I lite out aen and find that shoe or yonll find a slipner. Not meening with my eye-4,1 end I quick 'went out to hunt, and the fellowa was kickiiiii a shoe erround down' n tie nvt block and wnt was it but the' shoe.' looking kind of kicked erround but .. . i i. l t l. i i .i . " nor. oToiiK. mm i iiniK n. nme ana cicene.i it and nut it under nons bed next to his other one. M;re IIo.ids and IjCss Pcllties. (Burlington Free Press.) Whatever is d:ne with tho road depart ment, we hrpe it will not be returned t its former status as a machine for the creation of governors or Fnited States! senators. Commissioner Pates at least bad n ambition to promote in either of these directions. More roads and less poli tics must continue: to be a chief demand of the people of Vermont in connection with their highways and better drainage should be made a condition of state aid. THE WOODS BY DOUGLAS MALLOCH JIM. IP you go to the lake ' An you follow the road As it turns to the west Of the mill. Till you come to a stake A surveyor has throwed J Like a knife in the breast ' Of the hill. An you follow the track Till you come to a blaze By the side of the same In a limb, Tou will light on a shack. In the timber a ways. Of a party whose namo It is Jim. In a day that is flown, 'Mid the great an' the grand. In a time when his hair Wasn't gray. He was commonly known By a fancier brand In a city back there. So they say. But It's Jim, only Jim, Is the name that he gives. When you happen to brlnj Up the same; . It Is plenty for him , In the woods where he lives, Per the man is the thing, ! Not the name. t By the gleam of his eye. Thet Is steady an' clear. By the way he will look At you square, fou will know thet they He Who would make It appear He was maybe a crook Over there. In the church I have stood Heard of preachin' a lot Thet I never could much Understand; An yet never the good From a sermon I got Thet I got from a clutch Of his hand. i have half an idee Thet, if back you could turn To the start of the trail For a spell, Thet a woman you'd see, Thet a lot you would learn Thet the regaler talo It would tell Ot a fellah too fond. Of a woman too weak. Of another who came To her door Then an endless beyond, Ups thet never must speak. An' a man but a name Evermore. If you go to the town :: An you follow the street, ' To a mansion of brown By the glitter an glow Of the light. Where the music is sweet An' the lute whispers low To the night. In the dark of a room At the end of a hall. Where the visions of old Flutter in. There she sits in the gloom. She, the Cause of It all. In the midst of her gold An her sin. If you go to the lake An' you follow the road As it turns to the west Of the mill, till you come to a stake A surveyor has throwed 4 Like a knife in the breast Of the hill. An' you follow the track Till you come to a blaze By the side of the same In a limb, Tou will light on the shack, '. In the timber a ways, ' Of a party whose name ' It is Jim. (Copyright) 0 Last Night's Dreams What They Mean DID YOU DREAM OF MONEY? WHEN it comes to a matter of money the oracles seem to dis pute over "filthy lucre" just as ordi nary mortals are apt to do. Some of them say that to dream of finding mon ey is a bad sign, indicating losses; :;nd dreaming of losing money is ,ft ood rign, indicating gain : probably working on the "dreams go by con traries" hypothesis. But the best and most eminent authorities do not agree to this. Some of them admit that to dream of finding money signifies wor ries, but declare that out of those tem porary worries great good will conic: while others content themselves with the statement that to dream of finding money is lucky. All agree that to dream of losing money is a sign of good business, though one authority darkly hints that you may have a spat with your w ife If you have one after such a dream. As to dreaming of sav b'.g money, there are two schools the o timists and the pessimists. The op timists declare that to dream that you are saving up money means that you will have comfort and plenty, while the pessimists think It portends losses. The weight of opinion seems to be on the side of the optimists. If you dream that you are swallowing money look out for yourself; for if you don't you will become so penurious and money grabbing that you will almost, if not quite, commit fraud to get it. So if you get this warning loosen up the purse-strings. If you dream of count ing money you are liable to have a dis pute over a bill. In effect it seems lucky to dream about money, but yoii are warned not to be too much of a millionaire In your dreams, for Jf you are too disgracefully rich in Dream land your fortune will be only moder ate in real life. (Copyright.) o Not New. "I suppose aviation Mill bring In the making of rules in the air." , "The theatrical managers have al ready done that. They have long been laying out star routes." &DVEICTISE YOUR TO RENTS IN TUB DAILY REFORMER 9