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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, April 05, 1921, Image 2

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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, UARIiE, VT., TUESDAY, APRIL
5,
1021.
Now Nssdtd by Noarly Evsry On
to Purify tha Blood and Build
Up Strength.
Few ora to thesa trying; spring
days -without wesvrlnesa, debility,
that "tired sella." auid in large
part by Impure, de-Tltaltied blood.
Chan of ana son often "takes
all the etreiwcth out of me." as
many peopVe aay.
The tenle atid Wood jjurifler
needed is Hood's Sarsaparilla. It
quickly dispels that exhausted
feelinsr, enriches the blood and ben
efits the mental, muscular and ner
vous systems. In a word, says a
druggist, "Hood's Barsaparilla la
our most dependable restorative."
Only the best tonic and purify
ing ingredients used, roots, herbs,
barks and berries, such as physi
cians often prescribe. A record of
46 years successful use. It will do
you good. Try It this spring.
A mild laxative. Hood's Pills.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
IS THE IDEAL SPRING MEDICINE.
JO-FOOT DROP OVER DAM.
Swanton Youth Was Standing In Boat
When Current Swept Him On.
Swanton, April 5. Allison Pisco, a
young boy of this village, Saturday
afternoon took a 10-foot drop over the
darn here on the Mlssisqnol river in a
rowboat, with no more serious effect
than a severe fright and a good wet-
ting.
The boy was standing in tTie- Twiat
some distance above the dam where
men were working with some log. Be-
SL SWEAR OFF
f TOBACCO
BOMBS PLANTED
ALL OYER BERLIN
Mysterious Parcels May Have
Been .Set By Communists
IN "FRUIT A TIVES
REIGN OF TERROR
PERHAPS PLANNED
Max Hoelz, "German Robin
Hood," Suspected of Being
iu Plot
"No-To-tiac ' lias helped thousands to
break the costly, nerve-shattering to
bacco habit. Whenever you have a long
ing for a cigarette, cigar, pipe, or for a
fore he realised, the craft swung out hew iwt plar(( a hRrmie N0-To-Bac
into the current and was well on its
way toward th dam. He was stand
ing up and the men on shore called to
him to sit down. As the boat swept
over the falls Sisoo had presence of
mind enough to place his weight in the
stern. This undoubtedly kept the craft
from overturning, and when it struck it
glided out from under the fall of wa
ter. Considerable water was shipped but'
not enough to sink the boat, and the
boy was brought ashore safely after
Berlin, April 5. Mysterious parcels
containing explosives have been dis
covered during the last 24 hours by the
police in various sections of Berlin, in
private residences, on door steps, in
hallways and along the tracks of the
elevated railroads. Kacli was supplied
with a fuse ready to be lighted.
Police officials declare that the Ger
man communists had planned a reign
tablet hi your mouth instead, to help f t , d rf th rpr(nt d,
rnllno that avfll HBir Sw,rflir tlia r
relieve that awful desire. Shortly the
habit may be completely broken, and
you are better off mentally, physically,
financially. It's so easy, so simple. Get
a box of No-To-Bac and if it doesn't re
lieve you from all craving for tobacco
in any form, your druggist will refund
your money without question. Adv.
orders in central Germany. Their pur
pose, it is declared, was to frighten
the bourgeoisie class and encourage
timid comrades to join the revolt. Be
lief is expressed that Mas Hoelz,
known as the "German Robin Hood,"
supplied local communists with explo
Teacher Of "New TftougM"
Healed By Fruit Liver Tablets
Sctlfc-NBCTADY, N. Y.
"I am not in the habit of praising"
any material medicine as I am an
advocate of 'New Thought' ; but some
time ago, I had such a bad attack of
Liver and Stomach Trouble that I gare
up thinking I did not have it and took
Fruit-a-tives' or Fruit Liver Tablets.
Most gratifying was the result. It
relieved my liver and stomach !
trouble, cleaned up my yellowish
complexion and put new blood la
my body. 'Fruit-a-tives' is the highest
result of 'New Thoughf in medicine".
A. A. YOUNG
50o. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size 2jc,
At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TI VE3
.Limited, OGDENSBUIvO, N. Y.
HE NOW BELIEVES LEGISLATIVE
WORK REVIEWED
State Highway Board Bill Called
the Jlost Outstanding
. ' . n
MANY STARTS BUT
FEWER FINISHES
The Legislature "Was Noted for
Uncompleted Perform-
5
the craft grounded on a sandbar several
hundred yard below the dam.
that he personally drew up a plan to
spread terror throughout Berlin.
Hoelz is reported to have been
this city several weeks ago and it is
declared that at that time he informed
local communists that another revolt
j would break out in central Germany
;and tliat he expected them to take the
j outbreak as a signal for disorders m
Berlin. Precaution taken by the gov
eminent authorities, however, prevent
led the communists from carrying out
j their part of the plan and it i sup
dives irom central i.erman coal mining J)aM1 11mt ti1PV hgv( 1)0(1J eftinf, rid
districts and assertion has been made, f the explosives entrusted to them.
Jatima
smokers
tell you
J fillip j
Ask em at 7;t AC- ' ,v
They'H tell you it'. t. , ,t s tf ;fc " I f ;vv. - , TJ
"the thing to smoke" t ; fall . V 'i n-H
and that "nothing ..""-- - f '"' ' '."11
else will do." Made t l . . 2
of the finest tobacco, Z ' t , ' j . , ' - - . ' , , ' '
ft i si
wr A nip W Wk M fk
C I GAS.ETT E
TWENTY for
-but taste the
I
"LtocrrT ic MtmsTocco Cc
t. 'T
difference
ances
The following summary of the work
of the 19U1 legislature at'Montpelier in
prepared by E. F. Crane, a reporter of
the Vermont Pre bureau, in which
The Barre Daily Times was a member:
To summarize numerically, out of 558
billa introduced, 11(1 in the Senate and
442 in the House, 383 (77 Senate and
306 House) have reached Oov. Hartneos.
Of this number, the governor had
signed 282 and vetoed five up to final
adjournment. Five were recalled from
him and taken care of through RubHti
tition, etc.
The five bills vetoed by flovernor
Hartnei were: 8. 22, homestead law; S.
23, surviving husband's interest in real
estate of deceased wife; S. 85, placing
expenses .of mentally defective pernons
upon the state; H. 32-, registers' fees
aud fees of county clerks,' and II. 360,
enabling minors to contract for and
surrender insurance policies. Only one
of the five, the homestead law, passed
both houses over the governor's veto,
aid that by a two-thirds majority of
only one vote in the House. S. 23 pissed
the Henate in aprte of the veto, but
failed to get by the House.
This being the vear for submwsion
of proposal of amendment to the eon-
(titution of Vermont, it is of interest
to note that out of 22 proposals sub
mitted,' only eight got out of the Sen
ate and only four of these were con
curred in by the House. These are:
Proposal one, giving equal suffrage to
women; proposal three, providing that
the legislature shall designate the man
ner of filling vacancies in the Home of
Representatives; proposal five, allow
ing accused person to waive right of
jury trial, and proposal IS, making le
gal age of women 21 instead of 1M.
Things Started But Not Finished.
It is yet too early to look back in
retrospect and judge the worth of the
hanges made m the ermont laws by
the legislature of 11)21. In five or 10
ears, it will be easier to judtre. But,
ooking back now over the session jiwt
closed, it would seem to the obeerver
from the side lines that the legislature
of 1U21 would be more likely to be re
membered for the things which it start
ed to do, and did not, than for what
it has really done. This is due to a large
extent to disagreement on msnv impor
tant matters between the House and
.Senate.
For instance, the Senate repealed the
direct primaries. 1 he lfmisp killed the
mesure. The Senate passed the central
normal school bill and a bill increasing
the number of scholarship at Middle-
bury, Norwich and the Iniversity of
Vermont. The House killed both. The
Senste reciprocated bv killing the
Siearns supervision bill and the mes
ure to limit the salary of th commis
sioner of education, and bv so amend
ing the teacher training bill that it
was held up until the closing days of
the session in a committee of confer
ence.
But outride of the educational fipht
which, ith the mixup over the com
missioner of highways, kept the ses
sion well stirred up and dominated
everything else, the House started to
put through an income tax measure, to
build a dairy plant, and even serioiilv
discussed establishing an aviation
board, but decided rmt to in each cae.
The Hou-.te also passed a bill which
would have brought more revenue from
bunks, but the Senate blocked this and
no airreenient was reached.
Whether these actions were wise or
otherwise is not the purpose of this ar
ticle to discui-. but- attention is merely
ailed to the fact that many of the
measures before this legislature which
wre of state-wide interest failed to
become law. Thw is not saying that no
mportant legislation was enacted at
the session of J!21, however.
In the matter of highways and
schools, legislation was enacted, even
though tlujre. is still niucb difference
oi opinion ss to wncwier tnis legisla
tion will bring a!oiit the desired re
suits. Time will have to settle that
question.
Highway Board.
The creation of a highwsy hoard of
three members, including the governor
as chairman and two members appoint
ed by him, the board to choose the high
wsy commissioner and have general su
pervision of the highway matters of
the state, is probably the moi.t out
standing piece of legislation enacted
during the session. It is practically the
only radical change in the state's jk1
iiy, with, perhaps, one exception.
Tbi is the change which provides
that the women in the state's prison
at Windsor shall be removed and shall
be placed temporarily in the house of
correction at Rutland. A movement to
ward this end was started early in the
session after Mrs. Lillian H. ttlzendam
of Burlington had visited the prison
and reported on the condition of the
women there. The report of the com
mittee from the legislature authorized
to inspect the enal institutions recom-ir.etid'-d
that the women be removed
from AVindor. From the statements
h have been made, it is probttble
that the men and women in the penal
institutions will be kept in separate
parts of the state hereafter, and the
policy thus adopted looks toward the
establishment in the near future of a
women's prison in some country dis
trict, where farm land wiil be avail
able. Sunday Observance.
Another mcSMire whith may. at first
thuupht. seem I ke a radical chsn?e is
the Sunday observance Is, which b
gmlirr amsteur sports on Sunday, hut
prohibit commcnr ia'inc the day. Tfcis
law. howevrr. will j.rlaMy make no
pTe! dieren in fhe observance of
;he "sb:h. Vermont people have never
ben Sal-bath breakers to any (rrest el
trst. The purpow of this rhsnue in the
law was to gt off the statute bwks
What We've
Done for You
on Clothes
Prices
WE'VE bought the
best; Hart Schaffner
& Marx Suits and
Overcoats.
We got them for
about one-third less
than last year.
We cut our margin
of profit.
We guarantee to sat
isfy you; value, wear
and all.
We ive you your money
back if you say so.
Moore & Owens
Barre's Leading Clothiers
122 No. Main St. Tel. 275-M
' j
Copyright 1921 Hart Schaffner & Marx
the old Sunday blue laws, which had
been found difficult to enforce snd to
put in their place something which
could be enforced.
A law to insure the use of standard
time throughout the state was enacted
at this session. Thi will not affect very
many communities, as the greater part
of the state was on standard time last
summer, only some of the larger cities
going onto daylight saving. As the sec
tion seeking to regulate the operation
of train service was stricken out of
the bill, no difficulties should arise over
this new law.
Poll Tax.
One law passed in the closing days of
the session will affect many people.
This is the reduction of the poll tax
from two dollars to one dollar on the
grand list. It is estimated by many
that the revenue from this law will be
even larger than under the old law, with
only the men paying a poll tax, as it
is said that there are more women than
men of voting age in the state.
As to the Afhool. there was sent
to the governor on the final day of the
session what was tagged as a compro
mise bill agreed to by Mr. Stearns of
Johnson, who led the fight for the nor
mal sclnxils, and the opposing forces. It
is hard to see, however, jusj where the
compromise comes in. iso mention is
made of the normal schools, or of .John
son and Castleton, in the bill. The mat
ter of teacher-training is spparently
left entirely with the state board of
education to establish such teacher-
training courses as seem necessary in
found necessary to authorize the ex-j way machinery received by the state
irom tne leaerai government; $is,uimi
for completion of dormitory at state's
pendittlre of $10,000 to meet a deficit
for the present fl-scal year. The depart
mental budget measures called for ap
propriations of slightly over three mil
lion dollurs. A special budget bill, pro
viding tor construction at state insti
tutions, federal aid, etc., called for close
to $l,2lfl,0(N). Other special appropria
tions of the legislature in smaller
amounts brought the total close to
eight million. During the discussion of
the budget toward the close of the ses
sion, it. was announced that the total
expense for the coming two years
would be approximately $7,77-1.583" Fol
lowing this statement, the educational
appropriation was raised from $264.000 When J'OU take Father John's
to $.320,000; the provision for taking-
advantage of federal aid from $.100.000 ! Medicine J'OU DUlld Up new re-
to $400,000 and the bridge fund t,vm
(Continued on third page) ,
FORTIFIED
FOR HEALTH
$."0,000 to $75,000.
Financial Matters. j
Revenue for the next two years was,
estimated at $3,3.0,!.r0. This'is on the;
basis of the state tax of 20 cents for
the first year and 40 cents for the sec !
ond. as enacted by the general assem
blv. This would leave a deficit of around
$2,K),000 at the end of the fiscal vear I
closing June 30, 11)2.1.
Some of the notahlo special appro-
pnations made at the session of 1021
were: $400,000 for eradication of bo
vine tuberculosis; $2."i,0O0 to build1
stock barns at the state fair ground;
JJ.HMHJU tor construction of receiving
ward, refrigeration lant, diningroom.
sisting pow
er to fight
off colds and
coughs, you
help to get
rid of impur
ities, you
soothe the
irritation in
the breath
i n g passa
ges, and you
build n e w
All this is
laundrv, workshop and for repairing or
rebuilding kitchen at state lowiiital for i flesh and strpno-th
i,L 1.' I. - - ,.. ... ...:.l.l. ... . e
connection wmi nin si-mmis, nr., un , insane at Materhnrv: ssflKi.uwi Mr ' , . ,
the provisions that, if any two year Utate school for feeble' minded at Hian- done With the positive aSSUl'
teacher-training clssse are established, fi1)n $4,hh) of which mav le ued tor
the numlwr shall be not less than three, 'tne purchase of real cMiite. and the ba!
ance that Father John's Med-
nor more han five. Also, the appropri-( anrf f(r the completion of the convrue- icine is guaranteed free from
ation for teacher-training is increased
from $-V.flO0 to $100,000. This gives an
opportunity for enlarpd teacher-train-in,'
work, and the state board is au
thorized to arrange for advanced train
ing for teachers in the colleges of the
state.
Although teacher-training classes
may be established in the normal
chool buildings at Johnson and Castle
ton, it is probable that the normal
schools, as a state institution, are dead.
If the persistent efforts of their able
champion, the gentleman from John
son, failed to revive them through this
lejrielature, it is very doubtful if any
ither champion will be able to accom
plih more for them in any other legislature.
Among other educational measures!
which were passed at this eesion werej
provisions for allowing school directors i
to issue permits to teach in cases of j
emergency; an amendment to the re-;
ulation of school age of pupils; the j
eontinuani-e of medical inspection of
schools, unless a town votes for dis
continuance; including incorporated
acsdemy or other institution doing sec
ondary school work among the educa
tional' institutions for which land may
be taken; allowing increase of tuition
for non-resident pupils; and providing
state aii for reimbursement of towns
furnishing school lunches.
Prohibition Enforcement. J
Prohibition enforcement was dealt i
with at this session by a special act.
which started out as an offspring of ,
the Volstead act. being largely copied
after that famous measure, but which j
was finally passed as amended by Sen- j
stor Sherburne of Orange county, many j
of the provisions of the present local j
option law, with the license features re- j
moved, being utilized to form what is! tr-i1;
aia IV lr nnur ,,i Rjitiir -m, ,.--j
mpnt art than the oriinnal one. Another
law passed at this session provides that j
any person convicted of being found in-1
toxicated shall disclose the pl-e where
snd the person of whom the liquor was
obtained. Penalties for driving a car
while under the influence of liquor were
considerably increased.
With the" cooperation of Oov. Tlsrt
ness. a crnnmiw-ion of foreiim and do
mestic rommerce wss e-tabhshed snd I
has already been doinsr good work.
iHtriiiK the early part of the se
j.ion a law was paed makine Armi
stice day (Nov. Ills lejral holiday.
Appropriations riaimrd the attention
of the lctri-lsture i.f lf2l to about eight
Br.iTi.on d .'Jars' worth. This is about a
milhon dollar more than the general
a fsjli'y of 1V19 sjpr itiat-d. It wss
t ion d a dormiiorv, for the contruo
lion of a service building, and addi-I alcohol and every kind of (lan
tional dormitory, and installation of I ,
steam service in all of the buildings :i gCroUS drug.
$15,000 for completion of highway!
through Smuggler's Notch; .1iK.inm to
provide for care and equipment of high- j
63 years in use.
. I
.-.'at rnntefs lFluid Pweft'
y 5 u t 1 1 ss) ' 1 -.. r- " iwt.
Pi&l AVcie!flbfciVfar4!ioKM
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rrniisn- lift YT 3j' ffi iKn1a T'sAfUfMiT wfii isitAijaiW 1 1 tsfcn'ritMsfci'h at 1
a m a l n ! R I e il B A
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mmimim
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rThervtoiinfiCi
I Clvcrfumcssanany"--
I ermcr0rlam.Mhifle
lfJaCXLN0TAHC0Ilfc
3 I
-r.
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
Genuine Castoria
Always
Bears the
Signature
8
s .tf. ll?rmfdyt
l j Loss orSttt I
6t 1 r r
In
Use
For Over
Thirty Years
) I . s
fc: i avjk ' ss-
j C ASTO R I A
Exact Copy of Wnprrt. ti rmi usHat, sis w em.

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