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TTTE BRATTLF.BOKO DAILY UKFOKMER. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1921.
t T r tirour q mm p It Was Impossible For This Ruriington Voman to Get a Good Night's Rest , 'If 1 talked from IK i V to 111" Clld of my days about T:r nh'.c I wouldn't j;et t r ! - m ii i i siii nig half the flood tilings I think it dcs ri'i's," s:iii! Mrs. t'iara Echo. 1 1 T I.Mli'Ci Ave. r.uriit!?,t'ui. Vt. "I had hnii in a dreadfully run-down condition t'.-r some linn' as a result t' . .m i:k !i trouble. I ii'mit ;tc any Irenk-f.i-t ami was only :ibl' t cat very spar ingly at other meals. Mv in : vos were Keyed up to such :i high pitch I Kit !'!!' T f 1 1 v would snap in two. ami it v.':is im- JM..-s'hIe tur ill to get a SJ:'il liiglit S sle'-p. I "Tauiae lias given mo a wonderful ap-la petite ami I never have tin' least trouble; now with iiniigi'-tioii. f sleep like a ' ehiid every night, l .. ami wake up in the mornini; feeling refreshed am! happy." j Tanlae is sold in l'.ral I h boro by the lira ft Kb .I'd Irng Co.. A Ibert Sehroi drr, I Londonderry. Vt .. an. I M. i. Williams.! I'lltney. N't. -A.lv. ! i l-epi !i Relieves Headache A little Mustercle, rubbed on fore I f i d r.nd temples, will usually drive r;v-y headache. A clean, white oint i..nt, made with oil of mustard, LiU-tercle is a natural remedy with :.o.ve cf the evil after-elTccts so often cai'sd by "internal medicine." Q- 'c Mur.tcrolc ct. your cTrug ctoie. Tf vnn liavp or rlon t have Mother I Or Father. VOU Will be One SOme day, so you must see today "The Old Nest LATCH 18 THEATRE 55 Kstablished 1872 "THE IDEAL SERVICE" With Perfect Equipment at Bond's Mortuary Home l'lifessional and Selected .Morticians and Fu!ier;il Directors CHAPEL Auto Service Skilled Assistants Tel. -ifij-W. Lf.J It. tr7 W. 75C-W Bi'Ml t lehoro, Vermont IIONH & SON PRO FFSSIO N A L C A K I)S. - . ' DR. E. L. TRACY. Physician and Surgeon, 2.4 Main St. Oil ice hours: 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to J p. in., 7 to H.oiJ p. in. Tel. 256. . DRBrEVHITE7 Physician and Surgeon. l-rl,r ltoihtSnir Koonw 2:5 ami 3 16. Honrs: 13 and 7-K ;. tn. Office tel.,7i7-V, res., 717-R. ; DrTg7b7H0NTER. Ofli. e at residence. West ! Hrattkb.,1.,. J lours: 8 to y a. in.; 1 to 2, and h.JU to . ni. ieiei.iiune, oio. V7. J. KAINE. M. I)., Physician and Surgeon. Om.-e, Kooni 10. t.'Ilery buieinif. Hours: S.M to 9.:ii: 1.3o to 3.00; 7 to 8. Otiire 'pfionc, 4J9-W. Residence, 75 Frost, St.. "phone, J29-K. C. R. ALDFICH, MT t. Hours: ' 12.30 to 2.30, 7 to H. Ottiee 'plioi!'.'. 165-W ; house, 165-R. X-ray work a specialty. g7-r7ANDERSON, Surgeon ami Physician. s'urK'-'y : -,,eci: lty. Ofri.c ami residence, R rooks 11, .use, Main St. Hour: After nooii.s, 1.30 to 3. evenings, 7 to 8, except Tues days and l-'iiibtys. Sundays by appointment only. "Rhone M6. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Physician and 1 and Office j 1 to 8 Surgeon. Mario t Block, fc.lin.t t. hours: S.30 to 'J.30 a. m.; 1.30 to 2.30, and p. n:. Telephone 7-i-t-W. L)li. ti. V. tiXttflt, fnysician aca surgeon. Oftice. Bank block. Hours: 1.30 to 3. Mid 7 to E p. in. Resilience, S3 Oreen bt. telephone I coi.neclion. Mornings and Sundays by ap-j pointiiieiit only. ; EDWARD"fi7 LYNCH, M. D. -Surpery a spe rialtv. t Iflice, Park Building. 'l'1-.oiie, 540.' II. .Mi's, 1 to 4 p. m. ; 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, Putney Ro;:d. 'Phone, 177. Sundays by ap pouitii.ci.t only. , j DR." A. I. KILLER," Hooker bbTckTEraTtle- boro. Ofiice bourse 8to 9, 1 to 26.30 to 8. W. R. NOYES, M. Puyskian anrf Surgeon, I'.ve, brir. Nose nnd Throat. Glasses fitted. Hrs. 9-12, l.A-5. Wed, and Sat. Eve. Ani. Bldg. DRHENRY"TUCKER Residence, 12 Grove St.; telephone. 25X. Office, Leonard block. Fours: 1.30 to 3, and 7 to 8. Telephone, 29AV. ! D RHL 7 A T E R T.IA If I O (TiceT 1 1 7Mal n St J Over Knech's store. Jirs.: 1.30-3, 7-8. Tel. 42-W. WH I.ANEMr DTl7 LLihT St7 IbiiTrt: 1 to j and 7 to 8, except Sundays. Tel. 7S9-W. ; IR. C. G. WHEELER, Osteopathic Physician, II I. 1 barber lihlg. Oilice hoars: !l) to 12 and 2 to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W. HASKIKS VSCHWENK," Attorneys and Coun sellors at Law. Bratt lehoro, Vt. DR. G. F. BARBER, Dentist. Brattleboro. Union block, FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Bar ber ItuildiiiK, Brattlcboro. oTbTh UG HES7Lawyer. 212 Barber Building. Telephone lloo-W. BARROWS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers ia coals of all kinds. Office, 37 Mam St., Br.ittleboro. EON D & SON, Exclusive Undertaking. mobile service. Telephone 264-W- Auto- 'PHONE 354-W Moran & Rohdc ' Funeral Directors Automobile Equipmmt 57 MAIN STREET Brattlcboro, Vermont . KEYED -.o C Cjc, jrs ti tuber ;ho:pitcl sire, $3. ZZTiZli IlVCl . i-.ZXJZfXT.il TLASTEK PI paAxm SOVIETS TAKE F00! FROM Left Russian Farmers Witli- out Grain for Seed This Sprinj i rr SEVERE DROUTH CHECKS YIELD These Are Causes of Kussian I-'aniine I'aiininS Operations tireatly Knluei'il llicaiise Soviets Seize (nips Allow Potatoes to Hot in Church. SAMAIiA. on the Vidga. Nov. I t (P.y stall corre--ponileiit of The Associated Press I. Constant retpiisitions of grain by the Ited army and other authorities, as well as the lack of rainfall, was a chief cause of the great famine in this section of Russia, according to the peasant farmer-!. They say the Soviet, itself, helped kill the gn.-.-e that laid the golden ejigs. The story of the famine and its most j nt.,),.., i i..,l I.,. Iiq,I in i he citiis. It is only in the little village-., where the farm workers live and where the famine had iis origin, that the truth hare, bitter and crushit.g can be ascer tained. T.ipicul Village. The si ory of the village of Nov., Sem ikiiii.i. l(i miles from Samara, is typical of many the correspondent visited up and I'. iwn the Volga. Riding out across the rich, rolling faimiam. swept by cold winds from the ea--t. but stilT beautiful in the golden autumn, the forofs sli.it with deep brown, the grass yet green Mid upon it herds of cuttle and horses, with here and there patches of fields ploughed and sow ed with spring rve and wheat, on, i arrives at this village - strangling for al half mile along the two side of the main! I , I'njH I A ' heavy silence envelops the village, ' j Many of its one-storied, loy. cabin homes, ' each shut off fi -m the other by bieh rail fenc es enclosing a ijiiarter-.-iere plot for chickens, cow-, wagons ami barn-, are int. the wii boarded and the doors (locked. Mi.iwav i the viliag" the cor;esMnd-l.ii-ei.i.l at the doer of an ; The peasant said the jetlt sio l'l'"'l, i i.ivr.jni , n, .me. 1 lag.' w :,s .mpo: . ho ii had l e u ; going el sew ie n ji ai ln r i he rich 1 u .! Houses. .Vi of il , rled by the owners for f: M'd. Two j eai s peasants ha., worked eacn iiimui .'"i'i acres oi lain!, put irw iiiev ; i, farmed but three acres. Normally , I lie vield was ( i to SH 'o;:shels of grain per aeh three aires, whereas this larvtst had bee:: but ab.ait -umtiier the -lo pounds. Fa -t e.ir tin- four bu-he!.. ot Tills of S;vict At that poia! boned raaa, ti.'ii na r vest had been about L,r:iiu to each three acres. Rubbery. t i.e pe;:s;,ni , a tail, raw -ned by lack of food, be gan f. get angry. Tin- lied army of Sa mara had !a-t lleecoibi r ordered the vil lage to contribute about .i.-ho bushels of grai::. l,.r which no pa;, merit was to be reeei.Ki. j'he iiia;;e lia hi't been able to supply all this iVM'i'.sn:,.!; but offered part. So the lied soldiers caim- aiel took the al lOimt oi' the ! eo-ii-it io:i. .!!: village was bit without -'t eii f.iaiii, th-uigli it was promised from Sa mara, end was also without food iv the niter. '1 . g, t bread, in I ieeeniher, t lie villager- U;:im seliiog off I heir valuable-.. and liegan cat ing fl-e-.r cattle and sheen ., . h, u , ,,,.,, .... ,., ,: - ' "' .' and the poorer viliaers l.ean to boil up Kit lid Imiio Irom fnr-, enn the o'es ot olu i' 1 s ai Seed. . ies. No Craitl for Vii n !a t (( flH.ij!( ,M, priti;; cirne. "..im ira tai ed !i s d i;rain. and the n.as an; - so d more v.iluaitles to buv a. little.' line way ir another thev had .;f. pounds of seed Main per three 11.T1 s. Then came a dry spring and a dri s: ,t, with a' scant harvest. The rain came after the" haivc-i. j The pe;:-an!. c'tin- the way of the Soviet I eon si; i.,n -, s:i,d .".2,110!! pounds of p"!ai. . . had been taken and loe!;ed nji' in th" has..;.;, fl; ,,' 1 I.e church and had' there spoiled. j Tne uoi-t of it v. t.s, he said. tl,aini t?ie ia e ot their starvation, th lie .Minuni Sov tsova-t ami ju-t ordet 1 o' the villa ire to! J urn is h three to six pounds of butter for 9 each cow owned. Vet the on!v f I for j the ows was field fjruss, and most of j ft ( 1,11. no louder juave milk. I'.dlm; I i! lit Food. The yiiiajr. rs wire ealins fr lit. melons, pumpkins, and bread made from roots, nuts and free bark. They had enough f..r two or three weeks longer. "A pound of btead cannot be had lure. 1.0, n.,t for leHIO.tHHI rubles. "' they declared. 'J'iie villas rs were MifTerinj? from stom ach disorders, and asked for castor oil, a medicine not to be had ia the vvh.de district. They admiited thai food, not m.ilieir.e. was what they needed. "Our only hope is the Americans," ifcoy said, "i therwise we must die." 1 is.u ' f 1 iM)i;i; $i0,Mo ijaik. U'oiiafii rally of i'aite To f.e Tried for Ivlhns' K.isry I-Vee;iiu:i. Mi N"I i'iLl KM, Nov. 1 1. dn Wa -h-inc'on c.unty court Saturday. William I arry of ISarre was iHTaijnicil on the haro cf lnan daiiifhter in connection v iili the d.-ath of Kebcy Freeman, an el derly man of fabot, who was struck by an r.ut .mobi'e driven by Mr. Parry iu t'abot last .Inly. 'flu. arraignment fol lowed the action of the special grand CAL"' STUr.HS Al : THOSE :DCUfcnMUTS ft fBTF UGONtL. . eI 2Z GT N. - . J hade ths ,r9 . I n a & j BLAnro J L-1 ; JL J lip jury in briiis"r.g in an indictmcjit. ami the capiat ivic; ;-iiviii by Inputy Sheriff IF. (. Lavvseu. 'I'in' respondent pleaded not guilty, after whieh tail was tixed at $1(1. (U)0 ami furnished by II. I,.- Campbell, K. X. Ni hols, ami Harry Daniels, ami Mr. Parry returned to his home. -, The indictment was brought at a re tent session of the grand jurjr. at which the Fiecmt'.n death ami tin death of Lo.iis A. Lehel by an automobile driven by liar- old M. IJancroft were considered. No bill was found agaiu.-t Mr. ISancroft and a true bill was found against Mr. Tarry. At the tune ot tne lie- - summer liome m norincrn cniiunt, on cident it was reported that while the shore of" Seymour lake, and on pre Jlr. Parry Mas driving through Cabot vi .us occasions has discussed Vermont Mr. Freeman; was wafting along the problems.' In his recent Rutland speech, ioad and thai Mr. " Freeman walked j; is reported as sa.iing that the average across the road ami then turned back. Vermont farm is small, that the Vermont at the approach of the automobile, .eing farmer br.s a precarious market or none .struck by the machine ami being injured at all: that he has no c mveniences of so badly that he died within a short time, j f ransportation. no certainty of good liv Mr. Freeman was To years of age. j ing in any year: that life on a typical Air. Parry is a well known granite man- iifnctuicr ol Parie. BOOMING BIG SHIP CHANNEL PROJECT American and Canadian Kngineers Dis cuss'ns; St. Law ience-(lrea Italics Dec Waterway. .m-.w m win., -Nov. it. nans ioi bringing a new trade route into the heart of the Xortii American continent vrere j -.illY-- X - t I Til . f.... raKen up r-niay wnen .mer.cau ami i.i-j nal:an engineers, euuciuor economists and public oilioial met iu u public forum 1 to discuss t In Ml II!cn I 111; 'Mi iumii i.(iiiiik.- tJreat Lakes ship channel project. j The meeting was presided over by .T.i- nils ll. l. allies, presi.ieni oi tne i n.ieu Fnit ed ' States drain corporation, and will be sol- .in-ss.o ii, in.io.i ui-ii-hinmii jun.ieaies n . jthe plan including Secretary oi Cumm. rc. jiuoer ami nnnj .1. .M.ei. i,i i-.au- s- - 1 '11 4 ........ . . ...i.. I . . , ..!.. I... ' the American Societv of Mechanical Hn- gineers. American Society of Civil Kngi neers, American Institute of Fleet rical lingineers and American Institute of Min ing and .Metallurgical Fngineers. Joverili.rs of IS states allied to the ship channel and power piejeet either by legislative or executive action are honor ary chairmen. , -.,- - Acf mn U ithm a ear. I1 ! 'l'1'- Mum.- Nov. 11 "Action by i. : i i ....!... ri'uit'- uiinin ino ei i i,os iioetmie me slogan of the Creat Fakes-Sr. I.awreiice :!-wa i er a soeiati m. the parent body of tll!'s" v' v ivntinx lor in,- iniprove- lielil of the admit ocean St. Laurence river so as t i ;oing i:iimeiee t.. the (Ireat A statement issu '. by Charles l'. Craig, xeeiitive din-tor.. of the Tide water association, ana. uic-e- that two ad ditional sta'es. treg..n and Ftah. have joiied the original l states that le.ad--t ! pilgrimage of th - S,. Fawn nee lai July a-n! that the Is -tales wi.o now a i voea;e. t he improvement comprise cne tiiird iif the area of the Fioted Slates an I -10 j.er cent of the population. Camel Gcir.cj Without Vctrr. An t i;i i v camel v. '" inrry its pfi'-'. 2.; miles a day for t:.ree- days with---it water, while there aicoine that will go wiilioiit -vati'r .oi) tniles a day for five days. A specially trained camel will carry a rider a hundred miles in a day. It lifts the legs on the same side at th" -n:nt? time, like a pari:!"; horse. A Mature camel will carry a V-ad of a thousand pound. The animal is not f,:d grown until its sixteenth or seventeenth c;ir. Tough Profess., r (at li s If I wasn't . rotes swear that this d- ei-nns. cbukcii dinner) sop in zoology I'd d cbii hen came from a bard i:ed is Nature's first aid to , the body in times ci weakr.e oottsLiriUiSion unsurpassed tn purity and goodness, is nourishment in a form that seldom fail. I Scott Sc. Eowne, Bloomflsid. N. J. I t i ALSO MAKERS OF J rTat!ts cr Granules) eoh INDiGESTIOK 2ffisfc MEASLES ?w3 may bo followed by serious l3 cold troubles; use nightly Ot;er 17 Million Jars Used Yearly $100 IN CASH will not pay you to miss "The Old Nest" SKK IT TO-lV LATCH IS THExVTRE n VERMONT LEADS IN AGRICULTURE Census Figure.-? t oiitrjilict StatcmenJs ; of Y. S. Kossiter Farm I'rod uets Valued at $85,(H),U!)'.. MoXTl'ELlh'K. Nov. 14. The state- incuts made by . S. Rossiter of New Hampshire at the recent meeting of tin tlreater Vermont association continue to j ?.Iicbigaii, 7. ; Wisconsin. S : South Ia - arouse discussion. Mr. Rossiter has ail. ia. ,-.'i: Kansas. S.7 : Illinois. 0.8: In- ermont i.aiu is hard; that Vermont farm h..mes are generally old and primitive, lacking modern conveniences and that there are no penings worth while for young people. The statement is not borne out by the new census statistics. These figures show that the size of the average farm in the Fnited States is 110.2 and in Vermont the average is 1 4o.7 acres. Vermont's' aver age is lar-r than that of any other state in New Krglaml. or any state in the Mid ,il.. Mi.ii.t;,. s;.in'li ii.n,t:.. - v... -v.... i. ......... ........ (Vntral or Hast South Central r.ups of srat)s T1,t. V(1,.v j.,,., ftM.,1)s ,.,t,.s wrt of t!ll jiiss:ssip,,i ,.;v,,1. ,.; v,,,. average a little below tl general average. The census returns show that in 1010 Vermont farms produced crps. dairv j!iodi;ct s. fruits. v,i:ol, poultry, eggs, honey and maple sugar valued at almost sv.,.;o.!:iM ind no rec.rd is made of I he L..i. of live, toe!;, beef, veal, pari;, lamb. , ,, , , ( ,,,, ,. f,,,,..t pft . I net s The vilue of j , . ,.,..., ,,.,;,, (,r rnited' Slates j,. t. x,.ar was a litth than TiS.(MM.0(Ki. more Vermont is served well by three great transportation routes which c ,nn"ct Southern ,ew Fnglaml and Xew York with Montreal the Fast on & Maine, the Central Vermont, a part of the liraud Trunk systiai. and the Katlaml. atliliatel with the Xew York Central lines. Mr. K ossiter ret 'ired to the gen"ral lack of advanced farm machinery in this siate. C.'tisns statistics, however, show that (he aierage value p,r farm of farm implements and machinery in Vermont is S7.'.i. The average of Ccrgia is sac! ; of New Hampshire, Sftil; of Ohio. r, 1 oi l mi. ana. si.ji : ot .Mu-higan. SCI:!. If i ermont s average is lov,-. th same must rreater than he true of other stafi ' rnmnt. much The average ah:e of f..,.,,, buildings pvr tarm in ei !n- nt is SJ,ai. The aver age of several ether states is iven here "1'Ji h. w:, v ,,f ''aparis-.n : Ceorgia e(.: .New I!a:i;isinre. SL',101 : Kansas s:M H ; Imliana. J.l'.i:i; Calif, rnia' si'.tTO: iihio. .s-.F;-: Mi.-hgan.-IM, ' S.nth Dakota. Sl'.ftl.-,: Wivotis!., cikiv JiimiCMiiu. .v;;.si;: niimos. ; .,' jj w'.'l be seen fh.if rm"nfN'avetage is aloie nmnv great farming stai"s and o.iy si.gafy bei-.w s aae of the -reate-t - r '-' I DUNHAM BROTHERS COMPANY ' I I3J - I; : : III. ' ,.(:! iV. 11 1 ;. 7 - - t , ' fit? Made on Stylish, Shapely lasts in light and heavy weights, to fit all Styles of shoes. Worn by over ten million people because theyinow that the "Red-Ball" trade mark Stands fgr comfort, good fit and More Days' Wear. If you judge your Rubber Footwear by the day's coft you will buy "Ball-Band" Rubbers. &v?r- It Isn't Lw ' 's; ' 't vT- s 'O o-i.-.; ' e .-..v kt'"t?'t:"-'ZZJ'- "( '5' iinil most fertile states of the Middle i t. in answer to the assertion that Ver- liionvvc.iltli in actual number ot water . mont lacks household conveniences, it may : tenis in farm houses. I.i s:i:d t li j: r onlv II! st:itiK in the union I Vermont is .bv no means jl dead-mi j ..,-t a Irsi.er oercentnsre of telephones pvr lari i tnan (Thioiit. tins state re- p r!s that 11.4 percent of its farms have gas or ( b e trie lighting systems. The per- c ntage f i tlier states that may be used f r purpose.; of comparison are: (Jeorgia, .: North I'akota. ,".8 ; Minnesota. 7,." : diana, 10; New Hampshire, 11.3. More significant is the report on run- ning water pijieu into farm houses. The census figures show that til! 0 rT -oit .f Vermont farm houses have running water,' a record equalled by no other state, and approached by cxly two i,r three. .vi- tnoiigh ermont is one of the smallest of W&mM r.O m M m W Ik . W W 13 iA mllMM m& m 1J AW fCf "AFTER The new sugar coated m- - chewing MM which evcr'bcdy iVM MSiJ Kkes-you will. WA tff . frrr Jwm- femV3T delicious Peppermint WM jFjfi 'HtTi&! flavored sugar Jacket around MM mmSJ peppermint flavored cficwing gum SP-' "zgrnm0 that will aid your appetite and dises- k,. W polish your teeth and moisten j0&&&. your threat, B122 BiSSElllIliariJBriiri ' W'?i.;jty , , ' .- vv j . a , ,- ' w p..- i ; - - v, it- tt -trvrrr Look wpji wear The Family Shoe Store - m D milium Brothers Company Fair! states sta io in "area and population, only 11 tne (iiftii Mountain com- t tate. There has been a loss- in the hill ' region, wnere me poorer iarms are round, but conditions have improved where the : firms sr" good, although the papulation has not increased. . i Japanese is one of tlie easiest hin- guagcs of the world to pronounce. Most of the words end in vowels and none of the consonarts ohcrs any uithcultics. - TODAY SEE 6i 'The Old Nest Rubbers (with the "Red-Ball" Trade Ma rk 011 the Sole) -m R "B 11 T Protected by George Matthew Adam? wifynrnDn iri r DFWFnw my fcrCo2rts . , vtmtt'f WORLD'S STANDARD roa TWO ClRATKWS BEGINS r.fting within ton seconds. Safest nod most dependable family remedy for Colds, Meadaches end La Grippe. Don't experiment insist upnn Hill's Casern ra Bromide Quinine. World's standard Cold remedy Xor two iieneretions. Demand red box bearing Mr. HiR'a portrait and signature. , (203) . At AH Drut;hls30 Ceult iTi W" H" H'LL co:,,PANY' DETROIT fjffh ADVKUTI.SE IX TIIK REFORMHR we L-Vrfwi Jiff' By Kdwina WW ll t." "Si,' i f li 1 1 H ! 1 1 1 i i , i I ll I I- . f ' f i- U ! U i !'