Newspaper Page Text
Profits Start at Once There are no lost dividends when you put your surplus funds in our Certificates of Deposit In terest starts the day you deposit your money. These certificates may be obtained in large or small denominations and are protected by the en tire resources of this Institution. Keep your money here in the home town. It's safe and profitable. Brattleboro Trust Company Brattleboro, Vermbnt A Growing Business Every man wants his business to grow. Each year he wants to do better than the year before. But a growing business, like a growing tree, should have deep and strong roots. This bank furnishes you with that sub-soil of care and capital in which a business can legiti mately develop. Vermont National Bank SAFETY STRENGTH SERVICE Y reason of our organization we are able to make, or assist in making investment selections for the most con servative and exacting investors. Why not take advantage of our services ? Vermont Investment Corporation Room 1, American Building BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT , Select a public institution to settle the estate you leave THIS bank is an institution of the people. It is supervised by law. It is morally, legally and financially responsible for all its acts. As your executor, it odbrs unquestion able advantages for the safe and eco nomical settlement of your estate You can arrange to Lave us serve &J your executor by a clause in your will Consult your attorney or our trust officer on this subject. Peoples National Bank Brattleboro, Vt. GRISP COMMENTS ON TIMELY TOPICS Big Frofits on T. B. Beef. (Bellows Falls Times.) Here is a pretty kettle of fish. .Read this from "The Washington Farmer" and draw your own conclusions. The article in the "Fatmer" is headed, "Prices for Reactors," and tells a' re markable story. Here it is: "In the campaign for the eradication of tuberculosis in cattle being carried on by the United States department of agri culture, the states and counties, one of the inont important economic considera tions is the salvage, at a fair price, of (he animals' that react to the test.. Up to a year and a half ago a large percent age of the reactors that were passed by the inspectors as perfectly tit for food did not bring a fair price, because some buy ers took an unfair advantage of the seller and profited unreasonably. "The department of agriculture, through the bureau of animal industry and the packers and stockyards' adminis tration, has been looking into this matter for a year or more, taking it up with packing concerns, commission men and organizations interested in the marketing of live stock. As a result much better prices are now being paid. Reports to the department show that the price being paid for such cattle in various parts of the country are getting very close to the prices paid for the same class of cattle on the regular market. A special travel ing inspector now spends all his time visiting live stock markets, noting prices that are being paid for reactors and in sisting that buyers who are discriminat ing against them pay a fair price. "Carcasses of reactors that have been passed by the federal inspectors are worth as much and are as wholesome as any other earea'sses. There is no war rant for price discrimination against them. Many of the leading packers at the. big markets and a large number of the smaller concerns on many markets now see the justice of this view, with the result that reactors are now selling at more nearly fair prices. "The department has compiled figures on the prices . received for reactors in a number of states for 1021 and 1022, and in several of them the increase in aver age price has been considerable? in a few instances reaching more than 100 ier cent. In Kansas the average price paid for these cattle rose from Sl(..r2 to ST.4.2t; in Minnesota from $17.74 to S24.-JX; in Missouri from .$15. K to ,:il.0:i; in Wisconsin from $1(5.00 to 2.2."; and in Vermont where only one firm has been handling them previously, from .r.Gl to !j;iC.20. In LSI states, in cluding the live stock and states of the Middle West and a number of eastern states, the average price paid increased about $3 a head. The department ex pects that continued efforts on the part of the bureau will result in still better prices for reactors. , "Packers, commission men and live stock exchanges are getting behind the movement for better prices since they have been impressed with the fact that the encourageinent'of the work of tuber culosis eradication means more and bet ter business in the future. The Insti tute of American Meat Packers passed a resolution calling upon the members to pay as much for reactors as for un tested cattle of the same quality. "In connection with this discussion of prices, it is well to keep in mind, ac cording to department officials, that the area method of eradicating the disease has an additional advantage in that more reactors are available from one place at one time and, consequently, can be shipped at less expense at the yards and in the packing house." Doesn't this show a close connection between the packing houses and the ma chinery for the eradication of bovine tuberculosis and now that the cat is out of the bag and pressure is being brought to bear the houses are willing to pay a little more for condemned cattle? Ver mont is now only getting what other states got from the first. Think of car casses going to the rendering company during the war time for .S..61 when the hides alone were worth twice that amount or more. This is the way this game seems to work out. In the first place the farmer often gets an inadequate price for his re actors, in the next place a reactor for which the state may have paid the farmer $40 to S75 goes to a rendering company for $5.t)l and the difference is charged back to the people of Vermont in the form of taxes. Here is something worth further investigation, provided of course the figures given the Washington paper are correct. journeying through this region of Ver mont. They mostly went on foot, and according to the author, who has written of them, they got there just the same. "Fancy added to fact is only one fact the more." The Green Mountain State. (Fitchburg Sentinel.) The 00-mile endurance ride of horses in ermont is over au interesting sec tion of tlie Green Mountain tate, by reason of its associations with the ex ploits of Ethau Allen in Revolutionary times. A report vt the progress of the riders placed them as being at Brandon and its vicinity Tuesday. The itinerary lor. that day tooK tiiein from Brandon through East Middlebury and Bristoi. and mention is made of their passing along the east shore of Lake Duniuorc, which is about eight miles from Brandon, above which stands Mt. Moosalamoo, near the foot of which is u cave which is reputed to have been used by Ethan Al len when he wanted to hide himself from his pursuers in the days before the Revo lutionary war, when all the lands were claimed to belong to the colony of New York under grant from Charles II to the duke of York. The governor of the col ony of New York tried to dispossess the settlers and Ethan Allen was the leader in resisting the efforts to eject them. The minions of the law sent from New York were treated rough The resistance put up was successful. The mention of Bake Dumnore and Ethan Allen's cave recalls the story en titled The Green Mountain Boys, the author of which was Judge Thompson, long since gathered with his fathers. We wonder how many have read the story, which has been long out of print, but which used to be -quite a favorite with an earlier generation of fiction-readers. The opening incident of this story is laid in this cave, and it is related that a party, of Green Mountain Boys had gathered in this cave, where they were lying in ambush to pounce upon a New York posse which had been sent to cap ture the ringleaders of the resistance to the process of ejectment. The Green Mountain Boys emerged from the cave at the approach of the posse and swooped upon the sheriff in charge and his sub ordinates, and threw them into Lake Dumnore. The tight at Iluhbardston. Vt.. where the forces commanded by Scth Warner of A'ermont and Gen. Francis of Massachusetts were routed by the British and Hessians under Eraser, is related in this story. - This encounter took place in 1777. Benedict Arnold figures for a short time in the story. The capture of Ticonderoga by Ethan Allen, who had only S.'J Green Mountain boys under him, is related. ' Ethan Allen is pictured as waving a sword of no mean size above the head of the fort's commander and calling upon him to surrender "in the name of the great Jehovah and the Continental Con cress." It has not been confirmed tint Ethan actually said these exact words, but it is narrated in history that Jie did. so that the author of The Green Moun tain Bovs had some license to draw n- j on his imagination. The Green Mountain boys did not have horses to ride in their Is This a Holdup? (Rutland Herald.) The New England Homestead, "which recently made a bitter attack on Con gressman Frank L. Green on account of his vote against free potash, now offers the Vermont congressman the use of its advertising columns at a price. Congressman Greene has just written the advertising department of the Home stead the following letter: T have your letter of October 1!). 1022. offering me terms for advertising in your sheet and opening with this paragraph: ;lt is now realized that the most economical and mosO efficient way in which a candidate may put across his story to the voters is through appropri ate advertising. "Before I went to congress in 1012, I had been in the newspaper business nearly a quarter of a century. But I don't think I ever saw anything in that line so 'raw as this proposition you now make to me. "Brother Myrick bangs away at me editorially with all his might for my vote on 1 orasu. uoius me up tu-juur irauru as a Benedict Arnold, an enemy to the farmers and the state, and all that kind of old-time buncombe;. And. when it is iwssible that that inoculation ban taken hold and is 'working', along comes the counting-house with a proposition to help cure the disease for a. price. "Can yau blame an old-timer for laughing?" Would your farmer friends up here laugh, too, if they understood itr. . . There is nothing very serious about this. No doubt, as Congressman Greene suggests, it is more a laughing matter, but the coincidence of a violent attack on a public man. followed by a veiled proposal from . the advertising depart ment, is a bit too suggestive of the well known holdup methods of certain metropolitan scandal sheets. The next move ought to be a still further and still more violent attack on Congressman Greene The Patient Stockholder. (Ilolyoke Transcript.) The Pennsylvania road that lead the country in railroad efficiency ami superior management has gotten back to a 0 per cent dividend basis. - This is another forerunner of our national in dustrial equilibrium. The railroad stock holder, for the last half dozen years, has had to have his courage with him all the time. "All bound round with the woolen strings" of governmental restraints and union dictation like so many grade cross ings, much of the time he didn't know whether he was going or coming. But he weathered the storm and now seems to have the promise of better days. While he was drawing pre-war divi dends, adds the New York Tribune, other industries reaped fabulous profits. Inflation caught him with a stationary iiu-ome and cut it in two. And while he was getting a 10 per. cent return, com pared with pre-war purchasing power, his property was leing operated to its detriment by the federal railroad admin istration. The roads were overmanned with overpaid employes under the waste ful McAdoo regime. Wages were in creased up to 150 per . cent, the bene ficiaries nor only overcoming the shrink age in the dollar but gaining in absolute power. When the government got panicky and turned the roads back, their earning ca pacity had been taken away. Traffic de creased and immense wage increases re mained to be liquidated. It was in this hard period that Pennsylvania reduced its annual dividend "from 0 ier cent to 4 per cent. There have been six quar terly payments at the lower rate. Now. the excess has been nit in large part out of wages, and a fair measure of railroad prosperity is returning. How Parents Can Help. (Greenfield Recorder.) The Parent-Teacher association, an or ganization which works unceasingly for the benefit of education in Greenfield, will hold at high school hall next Tues day night its annual reception to the teachers of the public schools. The name of the function, however j rather belies its purpose, since the reception is given solely with a view ,to bringing parents and teachers of Greenfield in touch with each other. Every year this reception is favored with the attendance of practically every teacher in the public school system, but from the standpoint of attendance by parents the occasion leaves much to be desired. The association has renewed this year its invitation to all parent of school children to attend, whether they jure menilers of the Parent-Teacher asso ciation or not. A special effort is to be made to bring parents into especial touch with the teachers who have charge of their children. The lxMiefits which come from this building up of an understanding between parent and teacher do not need to be re emphasized. Practically every parent appreciates what they are. What is needed, however, is to make it clear to all parents of Greenfield that their pres ence is not only desired, but eagerlv sought at this annual function. Those who go are assured, not only of an en joyable evening, but of one which will be profitable to themselves, their children and the cause of education in Greenfield. Farm Bureau and Politics. (Rutland Herald.) Answering" Congressman Greene's St. Albans speech in regard to the political! activities of the Farm Bureau, the "exec utive committee" of the state "Farm Bu reau federation." which means E. B. Cornwall, a salaried propagandist, has this to say : "The American Farm Bureau federa tion has an office in Washington, which keeps in touch with all legislation of in terest to the farmer, informs the con gressmen and senators the attitude of the farmers back home, and reports to the farmers back home through the medium of the state federations the attitude of the representatives in congress. This office has' confined its work entirely to policies, and not partisan politics. It does not proiose or select candidates, or opiHse candidates in election; it simply reports their records. It sincerely en deavors to support only such legislation as is fair to all classes and ecnomically sound." We do not know what Mr. Cornwall has in mind, but if anyone can take a more active part in politics than the Lamoille County Farm Bureau did, v.e would like to know what it is. .After reciting the unfriendly manner in which Congressman Greene had 'voted for a protective duty on potash, as well as on farm products, this constituent group of Mr. Cornwall's organization, acting, we have no doubt, on direct advice received from Mr. Cornwall, resolved as follows: "Be it therefore resolved that we do not favor his election to the United States senate." "If this is not "opposing" a candidate, then we do not know what opposition is. It was, of course, a hostile political act, so intended, and a direct result of the propaganda that Cornwall and his ilk are circulating all the time about men who refuse to do their bidding. As a matter of fact, Cornwall admits it and glories in it and yet has the in effable effrontery to call Greene to ac count for defending himself. Read this from the official statement of the Farm Bureau's executive committee, for which Mr. Cornwall is the paid publicity agent : "At a time when the American Farm Bureau federation is interfering with the plans of the old party leaders and obtaining agricultural legislation, the easiest thing for politicians to do is to cry class legislation and deplore the en try of the farmer into politics. In a state where there are two evenly divided parties it is peeessary for the represen tativs to stand or fall on the record of their vote. We do not believe that the representative should be swayed by every wind that blows, but we believe that he should listen to the wishes of his con stituency, and we believe that the farm ers resent an attack on them or their organizations because they express their opinions." If we understand English, this means that Cornwall and his crowd are trying to oust such party loaders as Lodge, Dill ingham and Greene"; that the farmer is not only in politics, hut proposes to stay there; that the leaders of -ongress will either le swayed by what the bureau's political agent (not necessarily its mem bership) demands or they will do what they can to defeat him. And these Farm Bureaus partly supported by the state funds, too! The trouble is that Cornwall is not a farmer, but a salaried agent of the Farm Bureau federation, possibly also a self appointed olitical agent. Vermont farmers had no part in the farm bloc movement. It was organized by politi cians for the purpose of controlling' con gress, and such agricultural demand for the bloc as came from anywhere came from the one-crop farmers of the AVest and Middle West. The inevitable tendency of this sort of business is to turn the Farm Bureaus into political agencies, and The Herald hereby takes the ground that if the bu reaus can afford to. maintain headquar ters in Burlington, send Mr. Cornwall to Washington to "line up the delegation" for free potash and institute a black hand movement against whoever refuses to kow-tow thereto, they can afford to run without the aid of state funds. Why should the taxpayers of the state, a majority, be taxed to pay for the political activities of the very few farm ers who are back of such highbinder politics? of corn for seed in planting time and, the horses being busy, he had started to walk to the village for more. seed. He got a ride just after leaving home and the writer picked him up just as he started back. ' The result was that he made the trip, four mires each way, got two pecks of corn, and was . back home in half an hour, apparently a successful expedition, but only apparently so; for the farmer's wife came out alleging that it was im possible for him to have gone tc Plain field and gotten back so quickly - She promptly accused him of lying and charged that he had only gone to a neigh bor's where there .was some woman of whom the farmer's wife didn't approve. The intervention Of the auto driver stopped open hostilities but the lady of the house didn't appear , more than half convinced. ' . - On another occasion the writer! picked up a small girl of seven 'or eight -years on her way Home from school in a rural town of Windham county. In fact the young lady held np her hand and asked for a ride but insisted on getting out just before she reached home. As she clam bered out of the car she remarked "Mother doesn't like to have me ride with strange men but I, always do if their faces are clean." Mr. Kennedy's Campaign. (Bennington Banner.) Mr. Kennedy's campaign in this dis trict against the Volstead act has had its .inevitable effect. It has rallied to his support the bootleggers and liquor dealers of the past and present and the enemies; of law and order of every sort. Already his canvass is receiving aid from the league against prohibition which fctates on its letter-head that it is out to overthrow the eighteenth amendment. This is the big organization of the thirsty and is doubtless financed in whole or in part by those who have made money out of the rum business or hope to in the future. n the whole this is unfortunate for Mr. Kennedy's canvass as there are a good many people who are opposed to the Volstead1 act that do not care to get into bed with the bootleggers in ahurly burly contest. Election is only two weeks away and while the Banner does not think there is any doubt as to the result, it gives voters of this district an oppor tunity to declare themselves once more on the wet and dry issue. Were Mr. Kennedy a Republican and campaigning against the Volstead act his chances would be better than as a Democrat for the simple reason that there are grave reasons why the Democratic party ought not to be encouraged at least until it has purged itself of Wilsonism. bureaucracy, paternalism, and domination by the back ward south. The Collectorslup. (Bennington Banner.) Herbert C. Comings, collector of the port at St. Albans has resigned and when the ermont ueieganou iums io Washington next month or in December his successor will be appointed. There are two prominent candidates, Harry C. Whitehill. editor and publisher" of the Waterbury Record and John T. Cashing, editor of the St. Albans Messenger. There is a third candidate. George E. Car penter of Montpelier. but the contest seems to be between the two newspaper men. Were the decision left to Vermont editors or Vermont business men gen erally it is certain that Mr. dishing would be appointed but Mr. Whitehill h.'s a talent for raising money and dur ing and since tbe last campaign has served the Republican national commit tee in a wav that puts him in close touch with the administration rft Washington and might even result in his appointment as collector even should the Vermont delegation declare for Mr. Cushingw The feeling auionp the editorial fraternity of the state is that Mr. Cusbir-a is rounger. Give the Driver Room Enough, (liar re Times.) Few automobiles, if any, are built wide enough in the front seat to permit three adults to ride with any degree of comfort and safety on that cushion, yet some people persist in crowding onto the front seat and! leaving the spacious back seat deserted. Three young men of Hardwick jammed themselves into the front seat of a new automobile and went careening about the country until they struck a rocky projection beside the road and were then hurled over a ledge on the op posite side of the highway, automobile and all. The three young men escaped fatal injuries but the automobile had to be taken out of its laudingplaeo by piece meal. There is no proof that the actions of the driver were hamiered by being so crowded as he must have been, but it is a fair deduction that he could have maw aged the machine better if he had not been wedged in so solidly on the front seat by his crowding companions. Any driver will tell you that he does not have free play- for use of his arms and of the equipment in such conditions. It may be more companionable to ride three in front seat but it is also more dan gerous to thi? occupants as well as to other users of the highways. Keep the Maples. (Londonderry Sifter.) v There were fj.r."0,000 mnpl trees tapied in Vermont in 1022. or 33.0 per qrnt of all tapped in the United States, producing 11.074.000 pounds of sugar, slightly more than one-third per cent of the entire production of the United States. 'At the current price of sugar it sold for $2.7,Hf!,riO.'. Does this indicate to you anything about how foolish one may become to cut off the sugar lot to be cut up for last blocks? Motor Signaling. (Bar re Times.) A recent collision of automobiles in Montielter brings out the point that more marked observance of the rules of the road is necessary in order to insure the safetj- of the highways. In this case a motorist was attempting to pass, from ltehind. another car traveling on one of the streets of that city; the motorist in the rear sounded his horn, as required, and directed his vehicle to the left as usual; just at that moment the leading motorist started to turn to the left into an intersecting street; and the collision occurred. The reports of the" affair to the secretary of state do not tell whether the leading motorist gave the arm signal, showing that it was his intention either to halt or to turn into an intersecting street. Everywhere the arm signal is recog nized as a somewaht definite announce ment of the intention of the driver to turn or halt, and the motorist or team driver in the rear, or front, governs his actions accordingly. It is stated that in the, case at hand the leading motorist was driving a closed car. which fact mav have made it difficult for him to give the arm signal ; but under such conditions such precautions as it is possible to take should have been observed. One measure of precaution in such a case would be to slow down his vehicle; another would be to glance behind just before approaching the turn; still another would be to sound his horn to apprise the driver in the rear of some intention on the part of the leading motorist. The last-named pre caution surely would eause the driver in the rear to be on his guard to. watch for some unusual movement on the part of the driver ahead. But in every case where possible the arm signal should be given. Pirking Up Passengers. (Bennington Banner.) The Brattleboro Reformer notes that there have been many instances of automobiles picking up pedestrians onlv to be robbed for their pains, but things were reversed down in Connecticut the other day when a motorist picked up a man walking from Tornngton toward New Hartford and then robbed him of ?20 in cash, sixpounds of sugar, a box of oatmeal and two bars of soap and thre whim out of the car. Montpelier Argus. ........ The motorist who does not pick up passengers occasionally on the road misses one of the pleasures of motoring. Perhaps it might not be wise to pick up suspicious characters on lonely roads late at night but there is real joy to be gained through giving pedestrians a lift. Most of them gladly accept, an invitation to ride and the little adventure and confi dences resulting would delight the heart of David Grayson. The writer once picked up a farmer within a. dozen or so miles of Montpelier and carried him four miles to his home. He had a bag over his shoulder and it came out that he had found himself short Keener, more active, more adaptable to active effort in 'party councils and en titled to. the appointment rather than Mr. Whitehill who should be paid for his very real services in some other way. Cady's Rural Poems. (Burlington Free Press.) . Lovers of rural life everywhere are finding unalloyed joy in the intimate and loyal pictures of old-time life in the country afforded by the poems of Daniel L. Cady. It required no less than four editions of Rhymes of Vermont Rural Life, first series, between December, 1010 and December, 1021, to satisfy the demand for the work of this popular author. In speaking of the volume, the Portland, Me., Press noted that many of the verses were written from Europe, and it added, "the darn stuff is so real, we'll bet .it makes him homesick to write it." The second series volume of Mr. Cady poem has now appeared, and we believe it will be even more popular than the first. An author's note says that the volume contains one hundred and seven pieces in all, the same as Vol. 1. of the series, with seventy -seven - mentions of Vermont localities. The opening poem is entitled General Ira Allen, founder of the state and of the University of Ver mont, and it is worthy of its nlace of honor. The closing poem is Vive Ver- i - t j. . i . mom, wmie ueiween iue iwu iiameu is Courting in Vermont. The poems make you ask for more, and Mr. Cady's muse seems not a bit tired. Osgood for Speaker. (Wilmington Times.) Dr. Frederick L. Osgood. Republic can candidate for representative from Rockingham, is mentioned for the speak ership. There are several other aspir ants, for this honor, but the Times be lieves that Dr. Osgood, judged by his past record and present ideals is by far the . best qualified of the lot for this re sponsible position. Dr. Osgood was a member of the house in 1017, the senate in 1021. He was appointed on important committees in both branches of the legislature and served with marked ability on each of them. He is fearless, independent and progressive, and, we believe, uncon trolled ""by any clique or faction. He believes that the business of the state should be conducted along business lines and in a manner as economical as the average, successful business concern. a Va 1 '.itiuVl! ionn rnminAa ff til e town of Rockingham he is reasonably certain of election, and judged by past performances stands an equally good chance of winning the speakership. His Single Purpose- . (Middlebury Register.) The voters of Vermont, regardless ot what their personal convictions may be in regard to the Volstead act, or the eighteenth amendment, should consider that the Democratic candidate, Mr. Ken nedy, expresses his wish to go to Wash ington for a single purpose, a nullifica tion or modification of the Volstead act. He hasn't revealed to the voters thus ! far a single other ambition. This fact is worm mvjuitrut i-;iitr-i.n ui , swept away by rhetoric, you decide to send that sort of a man to congress. Taking a Change. l (Barre Times.) We read in connection with the ac count of the collapse of a bridge in Put' ney under the weight of a two-ton motor truck loaded with lumber that "for .sev eral years the bridge has not been con sidered safe and braces had been placed nnderneath." They evidently believe in wearing a thing completely out, even if they endanger human life in the final process. BV&RY LEAF PURE Cleansed by vacuum pressure. PacKed in spotless warehouses. Sealed in airtignt aluminum. c 73 n n rm is sweetly clean, wholesome, delicious. BUY A TRIAL PACKAGE TO-DAY The Survival of the Fittest THINGS BUILT WELL. ENDURE. This must be true whether it refers to the Egyptian Pyramids or Investments. Back about 2100 B. C, sixteen hundred or so years after Cheops built his pyramid, the first investment was put into use in ancient Babylon. Money was loaned on real estate mortgages which were re corded on bricks and preserved in huge eartkernware jars sunk In the . earth. Down through the ages for more than four thousand years mortgage investments have held faith. Their extremely wide useT day among investors who seek safety combined with a good interest yield, cannot mean else but an expression of absolute trust in them. For thirty-six years the VERMONT LOAN AND TRUST COM PANY has specialized in REAL, ESTATE FIRST MORTGAGE IN VESTMENTS, during which time no customer has lost a dollar or been asked to accept a foot of land. We have an Investment suitable for your requirements and would be pleased to tell you about it. Your inquiry assumes no obligation. ' ' i Vermont Loan & Trust Company Spokane, Washington Salem, Oregon Iewiston, Montana B ATTLEBORO, VERMONT Tbe same high-grade Investments we have sold for thirty-six years wiihont loss to any investor & y- -t ' J 115 State St. Teeth Teeth Teeth Dr. Fred F. Dickell, the New Method Dentist, wishes to announce to the citizens of ISratfleboro that for a short time he will make his Best $25 Set of Teeth for $15 These teeth are the same quality teeth that den tists charge $35 to $50 a set and guaranteed. Teeth Extracted Without Pain . ' -Only one visit to his office is necessary to be fitted by his new method. r.r,A rrnimt and rtridffCWOrk. For appointment call phone Walnut 382, or write 25 Years' Experience. References, some of Rrattleboro's leading citizens. Patients desiring teeth same day should leave 'at)Saon 5 a. m. train. Return 3.35 from Springfield. DR. FRED F. BICKELL The New Method Dentist Phone Walnut 382 SPRINGFIELD, MASS.