THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; TUESDAY, SEPTE3IBER 13, 1921.
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Greenfield, Mass., C A. Hay a.
TT'ESDAY. SEPTEMBER 13. 1021.
Cotton in the first year of flie war,
when the foreign market was cut off.
went begging at 10 cents a pound. On
the crest of the war boom it rose to 40
cents, and higher. Then, with a bumper
crop and hard times, it dropped almost
to 10 cents again, with im proportionate
drop in production and living costs. Nat
urally that spelled calamity to the cotton
belt and the whole south, and aggravated
national depression.' Now, with cotton
-!;'"g around 20 cents, which in some-
: near what it is really worth, grow
ers are rejoicing and the whole South
feels the stimulus in reviving business ac
tivity, while the northern states are fav
orably affected by it.
It is a curious thing that a short crop
should bring better times. We haw ' e
come accustomed to the economic dictum
1 hat prosperity is necessarily based on
plentiful production. There is not, how
ever, any necessary contradiction.
It is to be observed that there is no
real shortage of cotton. Seven million
bales means a short crop, but there is
enough hold-over from last year to bring
the total up to the average yield ami up
to the world's normal requirement -, X.11
that has happened, therefore, :i risior
ation of a normal price for t':i- groat
staple, which will -n-e its producers from
ruin without inflicting any necessary
hardship on consumers.
The South seems likely to gain a half
billion dollars or more from , the market
rise. The cotton-users of the world cni:
easily absorb that, if it is passed ot: to
them without extortionate increase. In
deed, so little comparatively lias the cost
of raw cotton to do with the price of
most manufactured cotton cloth that
there is said to be small reason, in most
cases, why this rise which means sal
vation to the South should affect the re
tail price at all.
THE OVER-AGE Pl'PIL.
Special classes for over-age children
are to be opened in each school district
in one of the larger cities. This is an
advance in educational understanding
worthy of attention. "
There are great numbers of these chil
dren in tli schools of the country. Prob
ably no builiiing. large or small, is with
out its quota. Their condition may arise
from any one of a number of reasons.
They have been started in school later
than the average cMM. They lack the
i,'i:Lal or physical ability to keep up
wh'i mates of their own age, or they
are uninterested or lazy. In any event,
each one should be a special case. The
attempt to solve their problem by plac
ing them in the grades with younger chil
dren is unfair to the over-age child, to
his younger classmates and to the
teacher, whose time is all too short for
her normal charges.
In the city referred to, the cause of
each child's backward estate will be a-cert-inied
carefully and his training
plan;,.tl to overcome his. handier ps
without undue delay. Frills and in
tricacies will be discarded in favor of
simplified education, following plain,
practical lines which have to do with
everyday affairs, marketing, making
change and the like. Domestic science
and manual training will be given prom
inence. Under such a plan as this, a class of
children who too frequently profit but
little from the agonized efforts to give
them the conventional education should
make -fair progress along all essential
lines. Instead of being turned adrift fi
nally, a menace to themselves and others,
they should emerge fairly competent and
reliable citizens with eugh practical
Looking for an Early Fall
i c" P)Tl .
education to answer any requirements
which life is apt to make of them.
''The number of automobile accidents
reported this year to the Vermont secre
tary of state lias got up to !.!(!). which
is a ba1 record for 1021," says the Bos
ton (Hog--. Yes, it would Ik a bad one
if the 1,!KM) were all serious accidents,
but the fact that probably over half of
them were trivial but nevertheless, had
to be reported, tempers this "bad" rec
Two-thirds of the oriain:'! t ;.!
ply of the 1'nited State. I- .
of what's left is v.i !;.
mountains. This il- ; i-ri
recent forestry c-. : '"' ; . ; r
. ! half
II' . kv
Woodstock, N. II., Americans have been
prodigal of their natural resources, es
pecially trees, and the country is just
waking up to the extent of this prodigality.
If a man says he disapproves of the
short kivts. he is put down as' a fossil,
and if he say he approves of them he is
accused of wanting to run for office.
The Itantter editor must have been
trying it lxth wars.
Among the helpful articles appearing
in ih ST"vev?-?nent bulletins is one en
ti: " !'u i . keep the cellar dry." They
ma,. I .i.e discovered a better way than
inviting in your friends occasionally.
The SO.OOO school children of the New
York public schools who are forced to
attend on part time because of the lack
of room are probably worrying not at
A good many motorists regard the
country as a Garden of Kden. and add to
the illusion by helping themselves freely
from the farmers' fruit trees.
The revival of the old game of horse
shoes is certainly a good-luck sign for
Among the evils of the season are too
many forest fires and to;) few weed fires.
The straw hat must hand in its resig
nation this week.
back anything but a story? I.rattleboro
Some "vacationists" are returning
with an assortment of bullet holes in the
backs of their automobiles.
Take Down the Ocean "Liners.
James P. Taylor of the Greater Ver
mont association "struck twelve" when
he urged the hotel men to throw out the
pictures advertising places and pleas
ures outside of Vermont and cover their
walls with good photographs of Vermont
scenery and Vermont attractions.
There was a slight frost in St. Johns-
bury last Friday morning.
Joseph Assclin picked a bunch of li
laes in full bhHni in his yard in St
.Tohnsbury last week.
Vermont branch of the King's Daugh
ters and King s Sons will hold its 2th
annual convention in Swanton from Sept.
How About This?
( I ston Globe. )
How does it happen that here in Yan
keeJand. with the little red schoolhouse
brightening the landscape, up in Vermont
there are S.-1SS persons above the age of
iv years unable to read and write, and
that l.!0t of them are native whites, of
savs the Kut-
The Obvious Answer
Some one ought to kill
.1 4 .r?
ma ii in uio .rgus ouice, sajs me iim
land Herald. Have they got oneV I'.rat
"People who liVe iit glass houses, etc."'
CAN'T SHOOT WOOD DI CK.
Protected I5y Federal Lnv No Grouse
If Drouth Continues.
MONTPF.LIF.K. Sept. 1.1. Harold P.
Sheldon, fi.-h and game commissioner, is
cautioning hunters not to shoot wood
duck this fall. These birds are protected
under the federal migratory act until
Sept. Id. 1..'J2. In the marshes and
ponds, where formerly they were scare.,
they are now found in hundreds. The
federal penalty is a tine of Js.'O a bird.
Commissioner Sheldon has stated that
in case of a continuance of the present
rainy weather through the rest of the
month ho hopes to allow the season on
grouse and woodcock to be opened on
ctober 1. According to the state game
laws, the beginning of the open season
may be postponed in case of dry weather.
HlTTl Ki: IN A. F. OF L.
New Hampshire Roads
(St. Alb ans Messenger )
The M anehester. X. II., X'nion tells
its readers that all the money the state
has expended in const met i.i.V l.;. ,!,..-.,
to and through the White Mountain re-j
gion will have been lost unless steps are
ii mediately taken to put them back in
to condition. It declares that the1
mountain trip now is devoid of all
pleasure because of the nad roads and
hit it will take the state some time to
iccoer ironi the had advertising that
has come to it this vear through dis
It is just another instance of the dif
h ulty of building roads that wiU stand
under the t rathe. New Hampshire
has spent vast sums of inoriev on hard
-ii rfaced roads and now she is" worse off
than Vermont, it would appear. Notli
n.g is worse to travel over than a hard
surfaced rnml flint ia In c..n ..t
- .....i. ... i r.i.i- yfi
solution. It jolts the motors out of the!
c.us HjH1 ine patience out or the motor
ists. The. gravel road of Vermont, kept in
condition, is to lc preferred to the hard
surfaced road that is not kept in ab
solute repair. Give the motorist a good
gravel road with a dust laying prepara
tion applied and he will, in a majority
of cases, like it better than even the
hard road. It rides easier. All of which
-.- . ... " . . i Kini in inu inrtl ei-l
n ont is in better condition than the
. limine state on trie score ot roads at
this time. New Hampshire was ahead
of us for a while but she drops behind
with a thump when her "permanent"
roads cr to pieces.
We have much to do here in Vermont,
even with our gravel roads. The time
will come when these will, on the main
routes, le displaced W hard surface
construction, but it must be of a very
different type from that employed in
New Hampshire. The advent of the au
tomobile and the truck has focused at
tention of road construction and there
will be evolved a tvie of highway that
will stand the strain. It rot to le
denied that Vermont has boen fortu
nate in letting the oilier -tatcs do most
of the experimenting.
We can stand most anything but the
story of the returned vacationist who
crossed the border into Canada. Keene
Why so peevish? Don't they bring
D. J. Tobin Resigns as Treasurer Dis
agrees With GomMrs.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 1.?. Daniel J.
Tobin. president of the International
ISrotherhood of Teamsters, has resigned
as treasurer and member of the executive
council of the American federation of
labor and his resignation will be acted
on by the executive council at a meeting
November 14, according to a current is
sue of Labor, a weekly paper published
by 1(1 railroad labor organizations.
Disagreement with President Gompers
of the federation as to representation at
the forthcoming unemployment confer
ence was the cause of the resignation,
the article says.
"We are suffering from too much talk
in Washington," the article credits Mr.
Tobin as having declared. "What the un
employed want is work, not more talk.
There has been too much running to Sec
retary Davis, too iniicii Kowtowing to an
administration that is unfriendly to la
hor. In my opinion the noonor labor of
fioials quit catering to the administration
the better it will be for everybody.''
(Kear L. Fhvell of Hennington. com
menced active work Monday as ( ountv
Y. M. C. A. secretary at Keene,
succeeding Victor II. Smith.
The Manchester fair conducted by the
P.Mttenkiil Valley Industrial society, will
open today. When the entries closed on
Wednesday. ."' horses had been entered.
This is the largest entry list in a number
Camp Hennington. in IJenniiyrton.
owned by Francis M. Wilson of New
Rocheile. X. Y.. which Mr. Wilson
opened up this summer for the use of
wounded and convalescent soldiers, has
closed for the season. During the sum
mer l.'lS ex-soldiers, were entertained
there, l." or 20 at a time.
Prof. G. II. Perkins of P.urlington has
been making an 'investigation of land in
(Vntvrd where owners thought there was
sufficient copper to warrant mining. lie
found it a lead product, but took samples
to the laboratory for .analysis. There
are at the present time no copper mines
neing worked in the state said Mr. Per
Plans nre progressing ranid'v at New
port according to Major R. W. P.uzzell
and M.ii'r R. T. Corey, for the reunion
of the 10lst Ammunition Train of the
2tith division, which will be held there on
September 2"? and 21. Major P.uzzell
and Major Corey are in charge of the
C'-uiiiiittee that has in hand the making
of the arrangements for the celebration,
which is promised to be fine of the big
events in this section of the state.
The Jiouse at MontpeUcr occuoied by
Mr. ami Mrs. Lewis Neddeau and owned
by George Pdiss. was burned yestenlav
morning, also a barn and other "property.
The crying of an 11-months-ohl babv
saved the lives of the members of the
family. They were awakened about
12.MO o'clock and found the house tilled
with smoke, having time to save onlv
n few articles of clothing. The tire
started from sparks from a stove which
"-ns used to heat the house in the evening.
Lord Leverhulme, the head of a corpor
ation which gives employment to nearly
100,000 workmen, is an advocate of the
six-hour working day.
And He Did!
OFFICER, t WISHYOU WOULD TAK2
THIS PECUUAI? LOOKIKG BOX TO
THE POLICE STAJION FOR INVESTIGMiSt
t FOUND tT ON MY POJJCHl
An altercation said to have taken
place between Abe Wortheim of Rich
mond and C. F. Fowler of Indianapolis
on the Richmond road last week is said
to have resulted in a severe whipping for
he Richmond mm and legal proceedings
for the other. Mr. Wortheim is alleged
to have driven his Cadillac car in such
a manner that the Marmon of Mr. Fow
ler could not pass and when he was rem
onstrated with directed insulting remarks
toward the tourists. When he stopped
at a farmhouse. Mr. Fowler is said to
have alighted from his car and adminis
tered punishment to the Richmond man.
so that he released his dog as means of
protection. The Fowler party proceeded
to P.urlington. where the car was put
under attachment at the Van Ness gnr-
nv a Mierift nt the behest of Mr.
Wortheim. The Mormon car comnanv
in Indianapolis, when communicated
"in. announced tliat the car should 1
released, as it Iwlonsred to Mrs-. Fowler
and not her husband Mr. Fowler is
presient of the Fowler National bank
ot in Panapoi-s nt:d also of three lar" ho
tels in the West.
DirtMayl 'greetings to General Per
shing, who is til years old today.
The Service Star Legion of War Moth
ers is to begin its fourth annual conven
tion at Cleveland today.
Gov. Henry J. Allen is to speak on in
dustrial problems before the Philadelphia
Chamber of Commerce today.
Democrats of the fifth Virginia district
meet at Danville today to pick their con
gressional candidate to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of Representative
Primaries are to be held in New Y'ork
city today for the nomination of candi
dates for mayor and other offices to be
rilled at the municipal election next No
vember. In the sixth congressional district of
Massachusetts' primaries will be held to
day for the choice of candidates to suc
ceed Representative Lufkin, who resigned
to accept appointment as collector of the
lort of Iostoii.
In the Day's News.
Major Fiorelle La Guardia, who is
seeking the Republican nomination for
mayor in today's primaries in New York
city, is a former Italian immigrant lad
who has risen to the position of president
of the board of aldermen in the American
metropolis. When Mr. La Guardia's par
ents landed in New York with him as an
infant they did not settle down but pro
ceeded West, first to South Dakota and
then to Arizona. Thus the lad grew up in
the virile, unconventional, typically Ameri
can western country, and he became a
loyalist of the most pronounced type. Sin
gularly gifted as a linguist, he easily found
his way into the diplomatic service, and
later into the consular service with a iost
at Finnic. Returning to Xew York, he
studied law and in l'.ilG ran for congress
and surprised politicians by winning on
the Republican ticket in a strong Demo
cratic district. During the World war he
served in the aviation corps.
1S4G Don Carlos, the Spanish pretender,
escaped from France to England.
Nearly oOO persons perished in the
burning at sea cf the emigrant
Senator David C. IJroderick of
California mortally wounded in a
duel with Judge Terry near Lake
1S(!) Germany celebrated the centenary
of the birth of Humboldt.
174 Monument to Gen. Lyon, killed at
Hie battle of Wilson's creek, inaug
urated at St. Louis.
-Act prohibiting the immigration of
Chinese into the Fnited States, ex
cept officials, teachers, students, or
Lorenzo Snow was chosen president
of the Mormon church to succeed
Wilford Woodruff, deceased.
President Wilson and Secretary
Daniels reviewed the Pacific tlee't
Found True Hair Grower
A well known business man, John H.
Jjrittainwho in earlier years was in the
eld Indian Territory has certified to
the following, notarially:
'I was bald at a time whn I hart
)Trme dlftcoiirsced at trying various
lair lotlonj. tonics, specialists' treat
iin'tit, etc . I cime across In my travels
l Cherokee Indian fciPdlcirw. man who
li.id an piexir that he uad aswvcr.tc'l
t v.ou'd prow my hair. Alt-hough I had
nut little iniin. i itavo
It a trial. To my amaae
. ment a light fuzi soon
appeared. It dcvcioiicd
day by day. Into a
hcalthv erowth. and
ere lone my hair was as prollHo as
la nv youthful day." i
"My head at the top nod
back was nhsolutely hal l. Tl-o
scalp was chiny. An expert eal'l
that as he thought the roots wcra
extinct, there was no ho;v of vav
new erowth. Obvloii.il v. the hair
roots had not been dead, hut were Uorirant In lua
rcalp. awal'lng the remitting
potency of the compound."
"I came hito possession of the
principle for preparing this elixir,
i-ow called KOTALKO, and later
lad the n.'ciiie put into practical
f irm by a chemist. That n,y
own hair growth Is pennnnent
I:.'- been amply proved. Many
men and women, also chit
!rcn. have reported mazing
results from KOTALKO." f air srote-'J
KOTALKO, a true hair grower, contains gen
uine bear-oil and other potent ingredients, pie
pared accordir.s to the Indians' original prin
ciple, from the Three Kingdoms of Nature.
KOTALKO. the genuine, is sold by 20,000
druecists everywhere in America: also by mail.
FR FF A Proof box of KOTALKO wi l
X iVLiU be mailed, post-paid FREE with
book on the hair, if you send only 10 cents, silver
cr stamps, to pay for this adv't and mailing, to
Kotalko Office, BF-28, Sta. X, New Yo.-V
1920 Census Figures
i t:wi omcm ui tintss wttion wnsu it wi
One Year Ago Today.
The Prince of Wales reached Panama,
liepublicans were successful in the
Maud Pallinjrton Iiooth. famous for her
work in the reformation of criminals, liorn
in Surrey, England, ( years ago today
(Jen. John J. Pershing, who commanded
the American troops in France, born in
Linn county, Missouri, tjl vears ago to
day. George S. Graham, representative in
congress of the second Pennsylvania dis
trict, born in Philadelphia, 71 years ago
Duchess of Brunswick, only daughter
of the former German Kaiser. ixrn at the
Marmoor nalace. near Potsd-im "i i-om.
Gen. Sir William Birdwood. "The Soul
of Atizac." and one of the mot ,!.,....-
generals in the British army, born r
j ears ago today.
Georce M. Bowers renrfwi tnt;.- :..
congress of the second West Virginia dis
trict, born at Gerrardstown, W Va., iS
j ears ago totiay.
Bev. Charles W. Gordon i T'.il.il,
nor" I. moderator of
of the rrsbavtrian hurch of miU
born at (Jloncarrv. Out. in
STATE YEAR BOOK
IOn FARMERS. BUSINESS AND,
PROf ESSON Al MM '
II. J. Shanley & Co.. Inc.,
McAnliffe Paper Co.,
White River Paper Co..
White River Jet.
Buswell's Book Store.
Argus and Patriot Co..
Clapp & Jones Co..
X. E. News Co.. Boston
( And Others
I it v e: ittumtn m ww-.rftirti w fowwT
IE TUTTLE COMPANY
Aii Old Friend
A Book of 500 Pages
Established Over 100 Yean
Report of Every Town In the State
Officers and Business Directory
Justices Fire "Wardens
Tax Bate Grand Ust
Mail and Stage Facilities
Farmer's Monthly Almanac
State and County OQcers
District Health Officers
Fish and Game Laws
BY LEE PAPE.
TO INCREASE PRODUCTION.
Orders For Motorcycles at Springfield
SPRINGFIELD. Jas. Sept. l.T
i ne itemi:e .Manufacturing (. of this
CltV is Tllanninn- tn innFunn 5(-u
. . .. , ... ...v..l. IV.-. I ' i . 1 I 1 1. -
tmn schedule at once on a large scale.
according to a statement issued yesterday-
by officials of the company. The ww
eehedu'o will csll for a monthly produc
tion, which will necessitate the employ
ment ofapproxiniatelv 1.0(10 people, atid
this nu in hor will be in the employ of the
oomtviny bv October 1, it was said.
This follows elosely the recent an
nouncement by the TTendee comnanv 'of
decreased prices and the addition of new
models to its line and is said to be the
restl't of jm increase in lmsineu Ac
cording to the officials, the reception ac
corded tlie new models and the reduced
prices has been such as to justify this
planned increase in production.
It is renorfed flint order frnm Tntirn
motorcycle dealers all over the ennrtry
are daily increasing in volume, and that
the comnanv IS alrmdr ornerirneiriw a
brisk fall business.
XaDoIeon held the Vl en- thaf i Via
sliorteft men are often the hrainiect
and by wav of demonstrating this be
lief he nearly always selected small men
for his biggest tvks.
Me and Sid Hunt wunled to go er
ronnd and get a ice creem cone yestid
day, ony Sids little brother Bert was
there and we dident wunt him follow
ing us, so I winked at Sid, saving. Hay
id. has the man came crround yet giv
itijut samples of candy?
Xo. but I'm going to wate heer till
he comes, all rite, sed Sid. and Bert
(itnclv sed, Wat man, wat candy, wat?
(!. dident you heer, holey smoaks,
Beit dident heer, t-ed Sid.
Holey smoaks, he must of bin asleep
at me swiicn. i sed, and licit sed, v,
wat? Wat candy, wat man, wat?
Thercs a man coming erround this
aftirnoon giving out samples of candy,
and all you hatf to do is wate for him
and you'll get one, I sed.
Well how will I know vuh man it
is? sed Bert, and Sid sed. Von can tell
him by the samples of cand-, aint you
got coy senlsr (
Ard him and me start oil to look up
and down the street as if we dident
know wich way the man was coming,
and after a wile I sed. Well I tell you
wat, if we all stay heer and wate for
him we mite miss him, lets you and mel
wate erround the corner, and Bert can'
keep on waiting heer. and then wich-
ever way he comes somebody will be
sure to-see him. ' ;
Wich me and Sid started to wawkj
down to the corner and Bert stayed'
there looking up and down the street
anxious, and as soon as mo and Sid
got crround the corner we ran to the'
:ce creem cone place laliing like env-
iniiig, ana arter we Jiau ate our cone
we watched 2 men painting 3 ladies on
A wall with letters tsaving Wear He mi
st itch Corsets for a permanent figure,
and then we went back a'ti and 'wat
did Bert have but a hat full of little
nockidges of salted peenuts, saying. It
wasent candy at all, it was salted peenuts.-
he gave me one packidge and I
got the rest out of vesterbules.
G, give us some,. sed me and Sol, and
IJrt sed, Like fun I will. Wich the
more we asked lum the more he would--
ctit. proving the more favors you no for
some peeple the less- they appriciate it.
Just What You Want to Know
The Tuttle Co., Publishers
Paper Covers 60c
Cloth Cover $1.00
Order of Local Bookseller
AGENTS WANTED IN EVERY TOWN
Our Rare Book Department
Buys old books, whole libraries
or small lots Tor cash.
W ANTED, Especially
Historic Documents. Pamphlets,
Manuscripts. Town Reports,
Early Almanics. Genealogies, etc. '
If yon want them filled with the purest
tind freshest drags, and with the greatest
care and accuracy filled precisely as
your physician orders them filled, to pro
duce the exact effect he desires.
We are proud of the record we have
made in onr prescription department.
And yet we fill prescriptions at very rea
sonable prices, and fill them quickly, too.
C. R Thomas, 'Ph. G.
In making it new "silver" coinage
Britain employed the surplus nickel cas
ings used for bullets during the World
Thomas T. Britian
Wilder Bldg., Brattleboro
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