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THE 'BRATTLEBCVRb DAILY RI OIUnSli. MOXDAY, JANUARY 1C. ;1022.
Sanait Relieved Awful Suffering from Sleeplessness Any one who has suffered from insomnia, or sleeplessness, knows what intense .agony there is for one who remains awake during the darkness ami stillness of the Jiightw Very often people who are aft'ieteil iy sleeplessness take, narcotic drugs or ftimulants, to secure onlv temytorarv relief, when they should finrl the cause of the sleeplessness and remove it. , . One cannot expect to sleep peacefully vhen the stomach is distended by gas; rthe temperature . is kept, at fever heat 'through constipation, or nervousness as resulting from weak, waterv Mood. Miss Sadie E. Welch, of 170.3 Kirn St., Manchester, X. II., says: '"I was suffering terribly from insomnia. Medicine the doctor gave nie only made ine sleep a little while at .a time, and gave no real relief. When a friend recommend ed Sanait, I did not see how it would help mf until it was called to my attention that I was suffering from stomach trouble, end was very much constipated. So 1 was induced to try it. Ik-fore I had taken a full bottle, the constipation had pi-wr 1; ;iny stomach seemed all right, and ahh i!g'i it at first rather surprised me to be able to slocp so well, I soon realized Sanait had removed the troubles that kept me awake. As soon as I was again able to sleep 1 became much less nervous and tny appe tite very rapidly improved. So I feel an everlasting debt of gratitude for Sanait,. and cannot praise it enough.' This is a goad example of the necessity of people who are suffering "'trying to remove the cause, rather than the effect. There is only one way to MAKE a person sleep, and that is by drugging them, and of course if the sleeplessness is from a purely nervous trouble, from worry, or overwork, Sanait alone will not relieve it, but in many cases sleeplessness comes from some trouble with stomach, liver. kidr.evs. bowels, or bloo.l. and for such t-ufferers from the terrors of insomnia, there is nothing better than Sanait.' All obliging druggists sell Sanait. Winter Sports sometimes result in Izme mus cles, stiff joints, coughs, colds, grippe. When such occur, U3e Miriard's Linirner.t plcacar.t to Inhale, easy to Rub In. For more than 65 years Minard's has been the favorite family liniment. LsmsmenTiiW BOND &S0N Established 1S72 The Largest Ideal Equipped Exclusive Morticians in Vermont. Facilities and Services Unsurpassed. CIIArEL AND ROOMS in our building Tel. 2V1 W or It BRATTLEBORO, VT. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. THOMAS RICE, M. D. American Building. Office hours: 1-3 and 7-8 p. m. DR. E. Main S L. TRACY. Physician and Surgeon, 214 'i 7 to 8.30 p. m. Tel. 256. DR. B. . "WHITE, Physician and Surgeon. Barber Building, Rooms 255 and 206. Hours: 1-3 and 7-8 p. m. Office tel., 717-W. res.. 717-R. DR. G."b7"HTJNTER. Office at residence, West Brattleboro. Hours: 8 to 9 a. in. ; 1 to 2, nl 6.30 to 8 p. m. Telephone, 318. W. J. KAirfE, M. D., Physician and Surgeon. Office, Room 10, Uliery building. Hours: 8.30 to 9..W; 1J0 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Office 'phone, 429-W. Residence, 75 Frost, St., 'phone, 429-R. C. R. ALDRICH, M. D" 7 to 8. Office "phone, X-ray work a specialty. Hours: 12.30 to 2.30. 165-W; house, 165-R. G. R. ANDERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence, Brooks House, 128 Main St. Hours: After noons, 1.30 to 3. evenings, 7 to 8, except Tues days and Fridays. Sundaya by appointment only. 'I'hone246. . j DR. GRACE BXJRNETT, Physician and! Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Otfice hours: 8.30 to 9.30 a. m.; 1.30 to 2.30, and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone 744-V DR. H. P. GREENE, Physician and Surgeon. Office, Bank block. Hours: 1.30 to 3, nd 7 to 8 p. m. Residence, 83 Green St. Telephone connection. Mornings and Sundays by ap pointment only. EDWARD R. LYNCH, M. D. Surgery a cialty. Office, Park Building. 'Phone, f"- MO. Putney Road. Thone, 177. fointnient only. DR.a7 i7"mILLER, Hooker b!ockB"rlttle boro. Office hours: 8 to 9, 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8 w . k. nuif.s, xi. inysiciaa ana ourgeoa, I..,-. T." - NT I Tl,.- &iA IJ-a 9-12, 1.3U-5. Wed, and Sat. Eve. Am.. Bldg. j DR. HENRY TUCKER. Residence. 12 Grove St.; telephone. 258. Office, Leonard block. Hours: 1.30 to 3, and 7 to 8. Telephone, 29-W. DR. H. L. WATERMAN Office, 117 Main St. Over Knech's store. Hrs.: 1.30-3, 7-8. Tel. 42-V. W. H. LANE, M. D., l;7l.faia St. flours: 1 to 3 and 7 tp 8, except Sundays. Tel. 789-W. DR. C G. WHEELER, Osteopathic Physician, 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours: 10 to 11 and 2 to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W. HASKINS 4 SCHWENKTXrforneys and Coun sellors at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. DR. G. . BARBER, Brattlelwro. Dentist. Union block,! FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Lw. b'er Building, Brattleboro. Bar- O. B. HUGHES, Lawyer. Telephone 1106- W. 212 Barber Building. BARROWS CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in coals ot all kinds. Office, 37 Main St., Brattleboro. BOND & SON, Exclusive Undertaking. mobile service. Telephone 264-W. Auto- 'PHONE 354-W Moran & Rolide Funeral Directors. "Automobile Equipment 57 MAIN STREET Brattleboro, Vermont Nezvspaper Men Second ' Only to Lazvyers in 3Iny of Nation's Greatest Legislators Were Journalists and Gained Their Political Training in Editorial Rooms, President Harding Not Excepted The editorial room continues to send .many men to congress. It hulds its place as second only to the bar in the output of lawmakers says The IMitor and "Pub lisher. With the publisher of the Marion Star occupying the white house and a former reporter on the Toronto (tlube ;i'v prime minister of Canada, the press well may boast of its prestige in the prepara tion of men for public service. Pennsyl vania's member of the senate at present, William K. Crow, was connected with, the Pittsburgh I'ress and the I'niontr.wn News-Standard. The Congressional Directory tells the following sp ry of the "press, gang" in the senate and house: Henry Zenos O-borno, 10th California districr. Was New Orleans' correspond ent of Chicago Tribune from I!:! to 1S7N and reporter and writer on New Orleans papers. In the latter part of IsTS removed to the live gold mining camp of ftodie. Cab, where for six years, from lsTS to 1SS4, was editor and pub lisher of the I'.odie Daily Press, in 1SS1 removed to Los Angeles; was editor and publisher of the Los Angeles Evening Ex press years, lsvt ta Js'.iT. tiny C Hardy, Canon City. Colorado (third district I. Purchased the Canon City llecord in S'.t." arid has since been engaged in the publishing business, is at present editor and publisher of the Canon City Daily and Weekly Record and Colo rado Press'. E. Hart Fenn. lirst Connecticut district. Left college t. engage in newspaper work : associated with Hartford Post and Hartford Courant as reporter, city editor, state editor, special and editorial writer: from ls7S to 11 MK reported sessions of Connecticut legislature. Thomas E. Watson, senator from Geor gia. I.egan publication of Tom Watson's magazine in New York in 1!0.". published Watson's Jeffersonian Magazine and the Weekly Jeffersonian since P.mh'i. Medill McCormick, senator from Illi nois, grandson of the late Joseph Medill. founder of the Chicago Tribune. wIh-ii graduated from college went with the Chicago Tribune as cub reporter and has run the whole gamut of rcpertorial expe rience, serving in Washington in the press galleries of congress. Harry Stewart New. senator fiv.m In diana. For. - years ls7s to 1.: was connected with the Indianapolis Journal as rcMrtcr, editor and part owner. Went on the Journal as a jwdice reporter, the t result ot a chance remark overheard bv the then owner. Judge E. 15. Mart inda If. After' lie had be n with the paper for three years it was purchased by his fa ther. Togthr they conducted the prop erty until 1!Mi:;. " tYrenus Colt', representative from Iowa, is editor by profession. j'OMioHcd with the Iowa State Register. Dos Moines, from 1SN7 to 1M)S. and with the Cedar Kapids Republican and Times fr-m ls'.ts p. IWJl. ! Arthur Capper, senator from Kansas. Learned (ho printing trade on the (larnett Journal. Went I; Topeka in 11 and ; secured work as typesetter on the Topeka i Daily Capital, of which he is now ow-ncr and publisher, later became a reporter on .this paper, and then city editor: in 1M1 ; went to New York and was a reporter on j t bo New York Tribune and in lM'l! was in Washington as special correspondent: in s'X started in business for himself v purchasing t e N'.-rtlt Topeka Mail, a ! weekly paper which he afterwards com j bined with the Kansas P.reeze : a few 'years later he purchased the Topeka Daily Capital and other publications. Daniel Read Anthony, jr.. first Kansas district. Has been engaged in newspaper work all his life. (Leavenworth Times. I Homer Hoch, fourth Kansas district, is an editor. Arthur P.. Rouse, representative from I Kent ucky. is part owner of a w eekly j pa per in P.oone county. Kentucky. ' reu.-ru-K Male, senator tram ..Maine. l'l James Cailivan. representative from Massjicli'rvetts. formerly a reporter on the stafi" of the I'.oston Clolie. Joseph Walsh, representative from Mas sachusetts, was a reporter. Louis ('. Cramton. representative from Miehijjan. publisher of a weekly, the La peer t V.nnty Clarion. Harold Knutson. sixth Minnesota dis trict, is a newspaper man. having pub lished Royalton Maimer and Foley Inde pendent : later was ass.xiate editor of St. t'loud ' I aily Journal-1'ress, was presi dent of Minnesota Kditorial association I'.no-itiii. William Osear Atkeson.' six! h Missouri district. Newspaper man. - ('arl-W. R'fddiek. second Montana dis trict! . Editor and publisher of Winamac tied.) Republican for 11 years. Gilbert M. Hitchcock, senator from Nebraska.- Publisher. Established the Omaha Evening World in 1.NN.1. and is now publisher of the Morning. Evening and Sunday World-Herald. George E. Moses, senator from New Hampshire.. First newspaper work after ; k i ni u.iuoii li oin eouejie was in i.:hi a manager of the New Hampshire Republi- i.'in (1. , I I ... 1 .. 1.1.. 1 ' ; I l - n ith the eamnauru. .t flic close ot the - campaign Senator Masc: joined the staff of the Concord Evening .Monitor as a reporter. January. : iu,, t 1 ' became political reiWter. and in June of the same year became managing editor, continuing in that position until RtlS when he sold out his half interest acquired about 1H years before. Walter E. Edge, senator from New .Ter. "CAP" STUI1BS ION-T SEE -iCV FERG-VT '-? LUCV -x '?x ST DOWN rWJHilE FORE1 New Congress sey. Tounded the Atlantic City laily Press. Later purchased the Atlantic City Daily I nion. publishing both papers in conjunction with bis advertising business which he expanded unYd branch offices were established in New York, ' JjonUon. Paris. P.russells and elsewhere. Francis F. Patterson, jr.. first New York district. Started to learn the print ing trade as printer's devil on the Wood bury Liberal Press; the family moved to Camden in lssi' and that year the father of Mr. Patterson started the Camden I Mily Courier and he began his career there as a reporter and editor until lSH'.l. Now principal owner and general man ager of Camden l'ost Telegram. Nestor. Montoya, representative at large. New Mexico. Newspaper editor: owns and edits a paper in the Spanish language at Albupieriue. New Mexico, called La Handera Aimricanj. which means The American Flag. John Kissell. third New York district. Ily trade a printer, has has also been pub lisher of the Kings County Republican. Anthouv tiritlin. TS New York district. In r.io( est:)lished and edited the Bronx. Independent. j William C. Hammer, seventh North j Carolina district. Purchased the Ashe- boro Courier and edited it for many years, and is still the owner and editor of the newspaper. J Edwin Freemont Ladd. senator from North Dakota. Edited and published the Sanitary Home and North Dakota Farmer for live years. ! Charles L. Knight, representative from lhio. Publisher of the Akron Reacti Journal. Clifton N. MaeArthur. representative of the third Oregon district Ketorter oil the Morning Oregonian and in the Port land oltice of the Associated I'ress until 3im ; William E. Crow, senator from Penn sylvania. Was engaged in newspaper work for three years on the Pittsburgh I'ress and the I'niontown News-Standard. Anderson II. Walters, representative at large from Pennsylvania. Editor and publisher of the Johnstown Tribune, i P.en.jamin K. Focht. 17th Pennsylvania district. Editor of the Saturday News, published at Lowisburrg. since IS years of age; i uv president of the Saturday New s Publishing Co. M. Clyde Kelly. FUh Pennsylvania dis trict. Pre-Ldent, P.raddock Daily Herald Publishing Co., publisher of daily ami wekly new --pa pers. William Williamson, third South Da kota district. Edited country newspaper. Frank Lester iJreene, tirst Vermont dis trict. Larned the newspaper business as reporter for the St. Albans Daily Messen ger, became assistant editor in ls'rj and editor in 1V.!. Carter Class, senator from Virginia. Owns the Lynchburg Daily eys. the on -ruing paper of that city and the Daily Advance, the afternoon paper. Albert Johnson, third Washington dis trict. Printer and editor. Publisher Daily Washingtonian at ll'Mjuiam. cm ployed in editorial capacities by the St. J,oui,s i!obo-l ettioerat, Washington l'ost. New Haven Register. Taeomn laih XeVsi and Sent tie Daily Times. Howard Sutherland, senator from AVes j Virginia, i.uueiia uepuituran newspnp.'i ;it Fulton. Mo. AsMieiated witli the Washinstrm Ibireau, St. I. uii s ;ide HemocrHt. about three year. Stuart F. Reed, third West Virginia distrb-t. J'.diior Clarksburg Telesram eipht years. Robert M. LaFoUette. senator from Wisconsin. I'ublisher, LaFollette's Maga zine. Old Ceremony ' Kept Up. The oyster season at ( "; hosier. England, is opened with qnai.it cere monies. The mayor and corporation travel-so the fishery grounds in , a dredger ami the mayor ma!;cs the lirst haul of oysters. The mayor ami cor poration then consume gin nml ginger bread. :i custom wbitli b.:-- prevailed since the fishery was first ''opened tinier royal charter in the reign of Richard I. A j.'Iegram expressing dutiful devotion is sent to the king at :i luncheon afterward on IV.-wit island. The early Saxons so ap preciated the Colchester fishery that they took three oyster knives for their arms, and this device still forms the arms of the count of Essex. The Col chester fishery lost nil its continental customers during the World war, but the r.ritisb public consumed all that it could supply. I m, iuwm i 'mm iw ,; m. (mSAQfllN!NE 1M difirrrnbl rxthrt always hnvc Hill's handy. Slops Colds in 24 hours La (irippc in 3 days. Standard remedy for two cenera lions. No bad after effeets. Safe and dependable Oemand red box bearing Mr Hill portrait and signature. At AH DnaMiM Cmt H HIU. COMPAMV DtTROrt :o pti- urwrn; 11 rm nm WHrXTtVER rftr VOUR BOOKS'. DOU'T TO COME FR AKNTHINf,' WDU VOtl JE?jT vj-Uj -rvj I r-rr iu . STATE Al'DlTOK I'lCKDICTS. (Continued from I'asc l.J cent of the total expenditures for the six 1 months" period. 'Ine expenditures for hwuvs ami bridges include the amount ived from the government, which is in the nature of pledged revenue, and amounts to .S.'lOt.tC'.lMMb This amount was received during the period indicated. "It will be noticed that the appropria tion for state prison and house of 'cor rect ion is very short and will not be sufli: lent to tajle care of the expenses of that institution for the balance of the year. This is due to the large increase in the prison population since the war. "The appropriation for expenses of ad ministration of justice will not be sufli cient unless the strictest economy pre vails. Out of the available sum of j SoWi.i "()( I for that department. .(;.T7.".r: lias been expended in the vfirst six months of the year, leaving a balance, of only l-'iLolT..":'. for expense of courts, state's attorneys, sheriffs, etc.. for the balance of the year. Strict eeonomy must neces sarily be exercised in this department if! all bills are paid. I "The Ueticit at the state prison and small 1 deficits in appropriations for other activi-' ties, like hedgehog bounties, will pretty i much use up me so-eaueu contingent ap P"i t0 propriation of .SIIMMHN). "Perhaps it is proper at this time look a bit at the past and then turn our attention to the future that we may see where we are going. '"The state expenditures have increased since 11K)1 a little over 400, .per cent, or an average yearly of 1!0 per cent On the same basis the increase in the last year has been about per cent, or an in crease of about .1,MM,0M. The total expenditure being over .Ci.OfKt.tKlO. The per capita cost increasing from Sl'.OO to S1.".(U). "Calling Sl.lKKUMM) equal to a foot in the growth of a child, we started in P.Mll t with a little 'feller' one foot high; in j P.12 he vas two feet tall : in lbl7 three I feet tall: in 1!'' four feet tail, and 11)21 ! he was five feet tall. If he lives unti-l July 1 next, he will be six feet tall; ami j if he continues to live and have his usual 'good health until V.t'S.l he will lx nearly seven feet tall and still growing strong. This illustrates the rapid growth of the 'cost in operating our government. "Following are some statements which are my own estimates and 1 -give them to you for what they are worth. Thev in 33 ; 2Yr,5r5 III HI II IT " GEE V4HX! TEACHERN 1 . STTN XXDWN A VJHLE M 0 ' KELTr HE A HOUR '1 XZrP I Itffev I AFTER 5CHOCL FErJ a L --s cone T3fNCW FER I ,lVpVl V -rfin' tTF-'i J C , . ,-, y k WORK- i XV - . . .... - ; y- ' . -: (B dicate, in some- degree at le-tt, what the ''trend irf and abnit what our g iverumenl i is going to cost in the next tv years It also indicnies uiint will be necessary in the way r.f a; direct tax unless, of course, some other met Led is devised to raise funds. "jn view- of what I have said in way of iilii' trjit joii, the figures are ultra-conservative." " St'tc ncnt if Estimates of Expenditures ju:d Kcreiuts for Fiscal Year End ing June 5H, 192:i. Expenditures for fiscal year period ending June ".(. l!2.'i (estimated), ;.2.-,o,ooo.oo ("ash on hand Julv 1, 1022 (estimated), ? Receipts from General Rev enue for fiscal year ending June .. 1112;; ( estimat ed . -.(MU!(HUK( Receipts from Pledged Rev enue for same period (es-" timated), 1.700.0OO.00 Receipts from 40 cents tax (estimated , 1.200.000.00 Total receipts (estimated), .$(5,033,000.00 Deficit at the end of ' fiscal period 1023, $ 217,000.00 " The estimate of expenditures for the fiscal year ending June ,'iO. 11)23, is about the same (but little more) as t lie expen ditures estimated for the fiscal year end ing June 30, 1022. If the same ratio of increase continues this estimate is erv low. "'What will happen for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1121, on same basis. To be very conservative I will not consider any deficit that I may estimate there will be at the beginning of this year, but will start in without any cash on hand or debts. IABYS COLDS are soon "nipped in the bud" without "dosing" by use of Over 1 7 Million fan Used Yearly . Jf O 4J tAV?. louijeiine 4 0 mm The money that is spent to advertise . the goods you luy, comes to you. Once many people had the. idea that goods advertised must be more expensive than goods for which no money - was spentin advertising. That is about as sensible as saying it costs more to make goods" by machinery than by hand, because you have to buy the machine. Without advertising y o u have to sell goo.ds "by hand." Just as a machine will make ten times, or a hundred times, as many articles as can be made by hand; so advertising sells ten times, or a thousand times, as many articles as can be sold "by hand." For instance: A merchant buys a stock of a certain line of goods. He spends a thou sand dollars for these goods. Occasionally some one buys one of them, .but most- of his thousand dollars stavs on the There' s no use arguing, you know it pays to read advertisements IVslurscuicnts. I Expend ! ei "-; fcr Hie fiscal year embng June :',0, 1!:M ( conscrva t i vc est i ma t e ) , $( '.,750,000.00 Kerripts. Receipts from General Rev- I enue for fiscal vear ending June HO, 11)21 (estimat ed). $2,200,000.00 Receipts from Pledged Rev enue same period (estimat ed), 1.700,000.00 Total receipts (estimated), $3,000,000.00 Deficit to be supplied by tax, ?2,S."J0,000.0O One dollar tax will raise about $2,S0O.OO0.0O "It is possible that my estimate of the amount of tax that one dollar will raise this year is low. Any assistance 1 may render any person t j make clear any feat ure of the above statement, I shall be very nappv in so Uouig. "P.EN.TAMIN GATES. - I "Auditor of Accounts M.rs. Anna L. Saylor. of Rerkeley. now a member of the California assembly, may become a candidate for the seac in congress made vacant by the death of representative J. Arthur Elston. , . I Don't Neglect a Cold Mothers, don't. let colds get under way; at the first cough or 6niffle rub Musterole on the throat and chest. Musterole i3 a pure, white ointment, . made with oil of mustard. It draws out congestion, relieves soreness, does all the w6rk of the good old-fashioned mustard plaster in a gentler way, wi th out the blister. . Keep a jar handy fcr all emergencies; it may prevent pneumonia in your home. 3 5 & 65c in jars & tubes ; hospital size, $3. BETTER THAN A MUSTARD PLASTER 1 Money shelf. , He must sell to make a profit, he must sell to be able to buy more goods, he must make , sales to stay in business. So he divides his profit three ways, one-third fcr himself, one-third for Adver tising and one-third in price reduction for you. His advertising sells these goods in a few days. He has made one-third as " much - profit in six days as he would have made in six months if he had not advertised. He has shared his profit with you in return for your giving him your business. Both of you make money; Protected by George Matthew Windshield Glass FOR FORD CARS Size 10-in. by 40-in $4.00 Size 12-in. by 40-in., $4.50 Size 12-in. by 44-in., $5.00 Size 14-in. by 44-in., ?G.OO We are prepared to fur nish the above sizes at these prices. FITTING EXTRA ... This shipment has been ordered over . three months and glass is hard to get. Have your windshield re paired now at Robbins & Cowhs, Inc. Which Costs More? To Have Insurance and Not Need It OR -To Need Insurance and Not Have It. GEO. M. CLAY General Insurance Agency Dank Block Drattleboro, Vt. ADVERTISE IIS THE RE'ORMEK Adams By Ed iv in a i I - i 1 1 ! ! I I! i I? t H If ll a 31 I