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THE WINDHAM OOUBTT BEFOBMER
ULLERY A CO., Publlahira. Subaoripttona.-Peryear. $1.60; six months Mnta : four months, 80 cento ; per oopy B cento All subscriptions are payable In advance. Bam--i. win ka ,mnd free on request. y ij vubjsvb " - INTISIDAT SSSTTLSSOSO IMT O'"" W" "" "IL Windham onntg p fwm BBATTLEB0B0, FBIDAT, MAY 83, 1903 Born Thing! to Bemember. Now that the new license law baa been fully installed and the licenses granted the novelty of the situation will soon be past and the danger is, according to the peculiarities of hu man nature, that we shall soon stop thinking about the new law at all and beoome careless of its enforcement. But the law, carefully as it has been framed and sound as are the principles upon which it Is based will be of no U9e or help to us unless we remember to enforce it. Constant vigilance on the part of every citizen" and a hearty co-operation in the various provisions of the law are necessary if we would work through it the good to the com munity which was designed. Under the prohibitory law the liquor traffic was sometimes likened to a tiger, hidden in the underbrush by the road side, securing its victims by secret and unexpected onslaughts. Under license it has been likened to the same ani mal, securely fastened in a cage with strong iron bars, full in public view. This sounds very well. But unless . the keepers are faithful and see that the strong iron bars are kept in place j if they let those bars down for any rea son, then we shall soon have a live tiger loose in our streets and we shall be at his mere). Since the granting of the licenses, numerous arrests for drunkenness have been reported throughout the state. In Brattleboro, during the past week we have had eight. This fact, while un pleasant, is not necessarily discourag ing. It does not signify that more li quor has been consumed. It does sig nify that "drunks" have not been con cealed, but have been promptly ar rested as they deserved. Where the selling of liquor is legalized the only way to keep down drunkenness is to deal with it summarily, as severely as the law allows ; and to enforce the va rious restrictions intended to prevent the abuse of the use of liquor with im partial rigidity. Just now.at the very beginning, these things should be remembered and brought to bear on local conditions: That it is illegal to sell liquors on Sundays or election days or between the hours of 11 p. m. and 6 a. m. (ex cept in cases of pharmacists holding 5th class licenses) ; that it is illegal to sell to a minor, a habitual drunkard, an insane person or pauper, a person who has within a year been helped by the town, or to a person whose hus band, wife, child, brother, sister, guardian or employer has given writ ten notice to the licensee forbidding sale to such person. Just now it should be remembered that it is illegal to sell or furnish li quor to a person who is known to the licensee to have been intoxicated with in six months. This stricture should now apply to all those persons who have recently been fined for drunken ness in pur local police court. It is the duty of every citizen to see that these restrictions, introduced in the new law for the protection and bet terment of the community, are remem bered and enforced. Under prohibi tion we excused the disregard of the law by saying that it was unjust. We have no such excuse, now. Keep up the bars ! We objected stren uously in the past to having the drink evil skulking in our back yards and alleys, a secret foe ; we should object as strenuously to having it roaming our streets an open, yet no less dead ly foe. This is a vital matter and these things should be kept faithfully in mind by every citizen. No one should shirk his individual responsibility. In a letter last week to the Texas Bankers' association, Ex-Secretary of the Treasiiry Lyman J. Gage expressed his views on the question of the money supply of the United States. He doubts whether this is adequate in volume and is convinced that it is not economical in character. He gave detailed reasons in support of his idea of credit or asset currency claiming that "with some reasonable and just guards around it, we can gain the advantage of an ade quate currency without any risk of dis aster, or the loss of a single dollar. " He believes that such a currency would help to arrest the annually recurring anxiety occasioned by the impairment of bank reserves called into temporary use to serve as a medium of circulation in the movements of crop harvesting; that it would tend to steady the rates of interest in the central cities, and prevent the violent and costly perturba tions between "money as a drug," and "money impossible to borrow" and that it would be especially in the interests of the agricultural classes, affording them a sufficient supply of a safe cir culating medium of exchange and pay ment on favorable terms. The white chambermaid of an In dianapolis hotel who refused to care for the room occupied by Booker T. Washington on the ground that she would not act as a servant to a negro, betrayed a nature both narrow and shallow. Her service in the matter was due to her employer and not to his guests, and she should not have shirked her duties because one or more of those guests was not to her liking. We are all servants in one way or an- other and no one can hope to find all duties pleasant or to bis choice. But it Is the worker who forgets himBelf in his work that "makes drudgery di vine." It is a misplaced enthusiasm that causes people to make up a purse for this chambermaid who has only been unfaithful to duty in the exploit ation of false pride. Springfield, Mass., is in a great afonr and it' a amUsine tO Watch the crawl" in official circles. Automo hilHs have been running too fast to suit the natives and so the police tip went out to "do something" and stop oom- nlaints. The first victim was the cm zen who, as chaffeur, was guiding the machine in which Gov. Bates ana ul.- Gov. Guild were being given a view the city of homes. Of course the po liceman didn't know who were the men in the machine, but he wishes had known. There is a feeling be Springfield that the crusade began and ended at once, and the court cases have been dropped for the present. It was onlv meant for an object lesson, anvwav. and the aim seems to have been attained. The St. Albans Messenger justly re bukes the Middlebury Register for its hoastful claim that the government al ways selects Vermonters for specially important missions. "We brag too much, " says the Messenger j and so we do as individuals, as Vermonters, as Americans. By throwing so much ri diculous bluff, we but call public at tention . to our weaknesses, our lack, our failures; andobsoure our real mer its, capabilities and successes. AO body takes any stock in a boaster. It's enough for us to be something and to do something worth while. Let others do the talking. Swallows are the popular bird in Vermont this season. Brandon Union. And schooners have the first call mhon it nnmna tt nnvifrnt.ion. even if Vermont is an inland state. Barre Times. More schooners have crossed the bar it, thn nut an Havs in Vermont than before in 50 years. Middlebury Reg ister. And it micht also be added, as truly, that more old hulks "three sheets to the wind" have been hauled into dock where they belong, during the past 30 days in Vermont than before in 50 years. The popular election of senators is evidently not yet imminent. Fourteen of the 15 states have voted against the calling of a constitutional convention and only two more of the 10 yet to act are needed to defeat the project. Twenty-one of the state legislatures have voted for the movement and nine more must favor it to ensure any ac tion in the matter. The states favor ing this change are mainly in the west no New England and few southern states having yet voted for it. It is a revolting story of the enforced degradation of human beings that Mis sionary Morrison brings home with him from the Congo Free State. If it is true, either wholly or in part, it is time that the matter be made not only a subject of inquiry but of prompt and energetic action from the proper sources. There ought to be no ruler or any government of prominence the world over today that would tolerate such inhumanity. What's the use of wasting so much time, space and enthusiasm in boom ine Grover Cleveland as a presidential candidate? He is an able man, no one denies that, and, placed for popular estimate beside Theodore Roosevelt, would not suffer much in comparison. But it will be a long time, if ever, be fore any man will be elected to a third term as president of the United States. Under the new law, licensed dealers or others soliciting orders for the sale of liquors in no-license towns are liable to a $100 fine or from 3 to 6 months' imprisonment. Let the law be strictly enforced. Under local option, towns that voted agaimt the sale of liquor within their borders should be pro tected from outside interference. The Republican idea of financial leg islation is said to be embodied in the Aldrich bill which failed to come to a vote at the last session of Congress. This bill will be amplified but not modified by the Republican leaders and will, if possible, be made a per manent law. The eood work done by the last leg islature is manifesting itself in at least one gratifying way as shown by the achievements of the railroad com mission through its new power and au thority. Some long desired action has been taken and the state rejoices. The dedication of the St. Louis world's fair forms the inspiration of a series of articles in the May Review of Reviews on the Louisiana Purchase and its results, the exposition in forecast, and the city of St. Louis. An outline of the plans formed for the municipal ex position to be held at Dresden this summer, and the features of several other European fairs and congresses are summarized in an article on the great gatherings of the summer and au tumn at home and abroad. W. T. Stead gives a character sketch of the Right Hon. George Wyndham, whose name has been immortalized by its connec tion with the Irish land bilL An il lustrated article by F. N. Stacy de scribes the great ships for the Pacific trade being built at New London, Ct., for James J. HilL There are several pages of illustrated notes on the spring fiction and other new books, and other editorial departments are marked by a freshness and timeliness. "Strength and vigor come of good food, duly digested. 'Force,' a ready-to-serve wheat and barley food, adds no burden, but sustains, nourishes, in vigorates." 12-tf THE WINDHAM COUNTY REFORMER, FRIDAY, MAY 22. 1903. TIHBXT STATS TOPICS. And What Vermont Editors Have to Bar Con earning Them. Unlike the residents of the "New Vermont," the earth thirsts and can not quench that thirst. It is extreme ly unfortunate that the wet spell for the one cannot be utilized for the oth er. Barre Times. The Montpelier Argus believes tbat there "will be three candidates for the Republican nomination for governor next year, representing the three ideas of Republicans in regard to the liquor tramo. xnere win uo a is ization candidate, representing the pro hibition idea, though perhaps not very strong in his advocacy; a second man, reDresentine the Clement idea of local option, and a candidate representing the UHttell men. " vkoocisiock Age There's One Consolation. Anyhow, the Jamaica ginger and witch hazel drunks have disappeared altogether. For this relief thanks a sentiment shared by the darkey who said, when by accident be whacked off bis great toe with a hoe, "Dar, Ah hain't done got to razzer mah cohns no moah. "Randolph Herald. Let's Bo More Charitable. We highly commend the Windham County Reformer's defence of Admiral Dewey against the attacks of the press of his own state. Because be erred in dabbling in politics, should be be buf feted and battered by those who can talk faster and yet say little, by the stay-at-homes, who after all must re spect him for the memorable victory, five years ago at Manila Bay? Let's be a little more charitable, and bold up both hands to one who has done sucb honor to our staff. The Reformer says : "Aren't we a little bard on Admiral Dewey? He is not a tactful talker, nor is he a success as a politician or a dip lomatist. But he is a brave man and a great admiral. To have done one really great thing in one's life work is rare enough to command respect. Let's stop roasting the admiral every time he opens his mouth. " Poultney Journal. John Senter on the Presidential Nomination. John H. Senter, Vermont's demo cratic "war horse," has come out in an interview saying be favors the nom ination of Richard Olney for demo cratic candidate for president. Mr. Senter, who is a member of the demo cratic national committee from Ver mont, says, "The man was never born who can be elected president of the United States for the third term. It is part of the unwritten constitution of the United States that such a thing cannot be done. Grover Cleveland is a very popular private citizen but his nomination for president next year would tear the democratic party right in two. When vou eet around to it no one wants him for a candidate and I do not believe he wants to try it again. He is too bright a man to be chasing rainbows in that way. Mr. Olney would make a splendid candidate. His loca tion is bad. but I am not one who takes much stock in location. I would like to see Mr. Olney nominated. " er- mont Journal. What About Old Home Weekf What is Vermont going to do about an Old Home Week celebration this year itistimeior me several towns ID IUB BlUbO tU UU11DIUDI LUC UiabbUi. AO there any one thing of a public nature more desirable and advantageous to a town and the state as a whole, than in keeping "open house" for a week in a year to Vermont's sons and daughters, who are scattered all over the country? In the first place its hospitable feat ure is calculated to awaken new inter est among many who have perhaps al most forgotten their native state; while to all loyal sons and daugnters toe ac tion of our citizens in setting aside a week especially for visitors is sure to be appreciated. And when the old bovs and eirls come home and are given a royal, tbough not necessarily an ex pensive welcome, tney win see mucn or the beauty of the state which they nev er before knew or bad forgotten exist ed here, and when they return to their adopted state their friends, neigh bors and business associates will bear a new theme of conversation fot many davs all about Vermont. From a financial standpoint the mon ey these visitors expend directly and indirectly will fully cover all expenses to any town which goes into the mat ter in an intelligent aDd earnest man ner. Looking at the project from a commercial standpoint alone, it is a splendid opportunity to do the most valuable kind of advertising for Ver mont with a sure and immediate re turn of the cost. We hope that the citizens of every town in the state will give the Old Home Week plan careful and active consideration. It is none too early to take up the matter for an August cele bration. Aortnnela isews. Albert A. Rodier, arrested at St. Al bans for burglarizing the residence of Thomas A. Summer-skill last week, has been placed under i00 bonds for ap pearance before the grand jury in Sep tember. It is believed that he is an experienced burglar and wanted for other thefts. Because Frank Nichols would not give his wife $10 she eet fire to the barn on their farm on Beckley hill Sat urday night while he bad gone to barre. She was examined oy doctors Monday, adjudged insane and taken to Waterbury asylum. The house and barn were destroyed. The loss was $1800 and the insurance $1000. The complete novel for Ainslee's for June is Partners, by Ethel Watts Mumford. Kicbard L.e uallienne con tributes an essay, The Wandering Home ; Katherine C. Thurston gives a rather unusual psychological study of the consequences of a more or less sol itary and monotonous life upon the Celtio character in her story, The Cli max; another very clever piece of writing of tbe same kind is John U. Barry's Rogers. Beatrice Hanscom has in Tbe Finish of a Devotee made an entertaining combination of whist and sentiment Everybody's magazine has added to its June number 32 pages for reading matter and illustrations. For a front ispiece it has a portrait of Thomas Wallace Russell, leader in tbe fight for Ireland s freedom and Then Ireland Will be Free, by Frederick James Gregg reduces to simplicity the much - discussed Home rule question, inese short stories are eiven : "Tbe Needle of the Damned" by Justus Miles For ma n ; lhe Marquis and Miss bally," byO. Henry; Twice Born, by Edmund Russell : A Dakota Romance, by M. W. Law: The Imperturbable Monres, by Will Payne and The Wheel of the Pot ter by Herman Whi taker. Tbe depart ments are full of information, interest and bright things. SOME VERMONT MATTERS. A OLAITCE AT THE STATE'S HEWS REC ORD P0B THE PAST WEEK. Dedication of the Arthur Monument-Dog Show at Burlington-Tho Boston Vermont- rs-Test Cass for Supremo Court-Swanton License Sensation. Tbe 21st annual encampment of tbe Vermont division Sons of Veterans will be held with C. S. Clark camp.Btowe, June 10, 17 and 18. The scale factory of E. T. Fairbanks 4 Co. at St. Johnsbury will be placed on a nine-hour basis June 1. There are 1000 employes in tbe factory. The American Fidelity Co. at Mont pelier has voted to increaso its capital stock from $100,000 to $250,000 and to extend its business to other iMew En gland states and to New Vork state. Cant. P. D. Blodirett of Burlington died Friday of heart disease. He was first lieutenant in company G. of the 10th regiment and three months later was promoted to be captain or com pany E, during the civil war. He bad fought in many battles and was wound ed in tbe battle of Cold Harbor. The annual bench show of the Cham plain Kennel club was held at Bur lington last week and was the best ever held in tbe state. There were about 200 entries from Montreal, Bos ton, New York and other places both within and without the state, includ ing dogs of all kinds among them many of national reputation. Tbe 108th annual meeting of the Con gregational convention of Vermont will be held in Burlington June 9 to 11. The Vermont Domestic Missionary so ciety and the Woman's Home Mission ary union will hold their annual meet ing at tbe same time and place. A pro gram of marked excellence has been prepared. The general theme is "The Work of Christian Evangelism by the Cougregational Churches of Vermont. " James McNally who was selling the Swanton liquor agency's stock under a second class license was arrested last week for selling under a license unlaw fully granted. McNally furnished bail for appearance May 27. This is tbe outcome of tbe license commissioners giving McNally a license for that loca tion, after, it is claimed, a majority of the property holders within 400 feet, protested against a license being grant ed there. The case will probably go to the supreme court. The test of the constitutionality of the court of claims, authorized by tbe last session of legislature, will be made in July and tbe case undoubtedly en tered at the October term of supreme court. This will have to be done be fore State Auditor H. F. Graham will approve tbe certification of that body. Tbe constitutionality of the bill creat ing the court of claims is questioned on the ground that tbe judiciary is fixed by tbe constitution, and doubts are expressed whether the legislature! has powpr to create any additional courts. j The Burlington city council are in trouble with the state board of health. The question is whether Dr. F. E. Clark, tbe health officer last year and who is now holding office, or Dr. F. W. Baylies, who was appointed by the city council, is the legal officer. The city charter provides tbat tbe city council shall annually elect a health officer while tbe state law provides that the state board of health shall ap point health officers for a term of three years. Last year Ur. mark was elect ed by the city council and approved by tbe state board of neaitn. xni matter will go to the courts. When the Boston Vermont associa tion snakes its old-home trip to the Green Mountain state in August, it will be met at the state line by Gov. MeCulloueh and Lieut. -Gov. Stanton. The places to be visited, Newport and St. Johnsbury, are already making elaborate plans to entertain tne party. The association has just received por traits of Gov. Holbrook, who is now over 90 years old, Govs. Pingree, Page and Smith. Eighty new members have just been elected. The association has also recently received the original com missions of Lyman Mower from former governors, Israel Smith, Martin Chit tenden, Jonas Galusha and Cornelius P. VanNess, four of the early Vermont executives. reduce nvnro expenses. By Eating the Most Delicious and Nourishing of AU Cereals, Malt Breakfast Food. Meat is high, eggs are higher, but tbe price of Malt Breakfast Food is the same ; in fact it is less than ever, for the size of the package has been increased to two full pounds. Compare this with tbe fourteen ounce package of " ready-to-eat" cereals and you see at once the superior economy of Malt Breakfast Food. Then keep in mind that Malt Breakfast Food is to be cooked in your own kitchen, and brought to the table a steaming-bot dish of delicious nutriment, eight times as much as the ready-to-serve cereals, package for package. Make this experiment for your self, and you will see that when this standard malt-wheat cereal is cooked according to directions, a cup ful of the food to three pints of water, it makes not only the most delicious, satisfying and digestible of all cereals, but by far the most economical. Malt Breakfast Food is plain, sim ple, honest food, the best of whole wheat, thoroughly malted and cooked. It is not one of tbose foods which Mr. Dooley poked fun at as "alraos food, a scientific preparation of burlaps, Sawd Ust, or Hungareen, a chemically pure dish, made of the exterior of bath towels." It is ready to cook, and should be served hot, the most appetizing, delicious of foods, sup plying perfectly all the elements nec essary for a sound body and a vigor ous brain. With every package of Malt Break fast Food is packed a beautiful carbon photograph, while larger photographs without advertising or printing, dup licates of which cost two or three dollars at tbe art stores, are given in return for coupons taken from the packages. Ask your grocer about Malt Break fast Food. He will tell you that it is the preference with his best trade and that in it you get your money's worth more fully than in any other cereal in his store. Habraska Ideas of Vt. Liquor Laws. State Superintendent W. E. Ranger recently received a letter from the ed 1.... . Vuk.Dubd njinnr which firoeS t liar conclusions that some outsiders have drawn from recent i a l ii,.n leirialflf.inn in Ver- monk The letter reads in part as fol lows: "We are informed as follows: For the past 30 years Vermont has had .....i,;i,if!,n Sumo 90 veara boo a very drastic law was passed requiring the effects of stimulants anu iwtohw ha fminhf. in the nuhlic Schools. For on uadn fhia In w has been operation. Recently tbe state carried for local option we are not quite clear on this point, perhaps it was only New If nmnshirp It ia claimed it was tbe vote of the young men, those who bavi bad this special education, that car iaA f Via atata infrrt tha lnO.nl nfttion COl umn." The Nebraska editor wanted information. In reply Mr. Ranger ex nl.inml ft, the an.nalled " drastic lee faLtinn" i.i.i n.soaH in lHH(i and was repealed in 1888. Since then a law has been in effect whicn includes puyaiu A hvoipno. with unacial refer nnt'ft tn th ftffets of stimulants, in tbe list of studies to be taught and tbat it i a iui'ruuauic Limit iuo iubwuvhi- tUa. tnKIm o,rmla Karl anv t)H Tt. iHU Ifl weight in the change in sentiment of tne people. Rnhert T. Lincoln of Chicago, son of Abraham Lincoln, and president of the Pullman Car Co. is in Manchester to arrange for tbe building of a large bouse on the estate which be recently bought, adjoining Ormsby Hill, tbe summer home or the late feawara o. Isham of Chicago. '' . The dedication of a monument to be erected at the birthplace of President Chester Alan Arthur in a airneid Dy the state of Vermont will occur some time during the month of July. ih sneakers will be tbe Hon. Robert T. Lincoln of Chicago, son of Abraham Lincoln and Arthur's secretary of war, former Senator William E. Chandler of New Hampshire, his secretary of the navy, and others. The monument to be erected is of Barre granite of simple but effective design. The inscription ia as follows: "On this snot stood the cottage where was born Chester A. Ar thur, the 21st president of the United ri . . a J I iL .. at mont. " CATARRH A SERIOUS DISEASE. Cannot be Trifled Wlth-Hyomel the True and Only Guaranteed cure. Hyomei should be used when any of the following symptoms are present. It cures by the simple and natural meth od of breathing healing and germ- killing balsams into tbe air passages and lungs. These symptoms show the presence of catarrhal germs in the mucous membrane of tbe nose, throat, bronchial tubes and the tissues of the lungs. offensive breath drvnesa ot tbe nose pain arroeft Uie eyes pain in back of the bead pain In front of tbe bead tendency to take cold burning pain in tbe throat hawking to clear the tbroat pain in tbe cbeet discharge from the nose stoppage of the nose at tilt-tit aching of the body droppings in the throat mouth open while sleeping tic kling back of tbe palate formation of crusts In the nose dryness of the throat in the morning loss of strength spaftma of coughing cough short and hack- a cuugu stitch in side luftinr; of flneb variable anoetite li,w ftnirite.1 at times In? raising of frothy inu- cougbworaenightsand cous mornings expectorating yellow loss in vital force matter a feeling of tightness difficulty in breathing across the upper part frequent sneezing of tbe chest huskiness of voice To breath through a nose and tbroat filled with catarrhal germs, means that tbe air going into the lungs is filled with catarrhal poison. It is no wonder that every organ of the system shows disease and decay, as a result. Do not dump nauseating drugs into the stomach to cure catarrh ; breathe Hyomei and quick relief and complete cure will follow. If it should fail George E. Greene will return your money without any questions. FOR CEMETERY VASES AND Bouquet Holders CO TO ROBBINS & COWLES, BROOKS HOUSE BLOCK. 25 MORE HORSES Will arrive at my stables on Saturday. April 11th. Twenty-five head purchased by Mr. Thomas, direct from the farmers for my home trade. They are a nice lot. Come and see them. REM EKBES MY STABLES. ELLIOT STREET, BRATTLEBORO, TT. G. E. GILMAN, Proprietor. DON'T GET SCARED 1 Because someone has told yon that ELECTRICITY is expensive for household nse. Investigate for your self; get our prices for materials and installation for electrical pur poses, and ask tbe customers to whom we will refer you. We equip bouse with call bells, annunciators, burglar alarms, gas lighters, complete electric lighting. VAUGHAN k SARGENT ELECTRIC CO. BRATTLEBORO, VT. Carriages, Two-Seaters, Buggies an second-hand carriages in excellent condition at low figures. MAIN STREET Bonny vale Stock Farir IBO.OO. NEPOS, 32408, ed mares for this season at a $50.00 fee. This stallion is three cas ing four years old, and as an individual or in breeding, has no t:p in New England. Nepos took tbe first premium at the Brattlebd fair last fall. D A I DU 11 Oil I Oil record, 2.30, by Ralph Wills nHLrfl iJU.IiJiJi 2.06 w. is a oTflnd individual U -"7 7" 7 O j well as royal bred, standing 16 hands high and weighs 1175 lbs. Ej nas wnn limited preparation snown miles in 2.20. and has won blue ribbon in his class at the Boston horse show. His service n will be $23.00. First-class nasturintr and hn-r stalls will hf flimisi' ed at very moderate rates. Send for tabulated pedigrees to the f prietor. ri 'ill -NH WHY M Of i if labor would be lighter, your linen all the whiter and everything much brighter. No boiling necessary when using the Soap of Perfection tanlight Coata r6 more than Impure aoap Only Fivo Cents, VERY SPECIAL! I HAVE JUST RECEIVED A CARLOAD OF Farm Wagons Finest made and prices right." Full Line of Harness, both Hand and Factoryfilade Note In exchange, I have for sale several serviced H. R. BROWN BRATTLEBORO, VT, WEST BRATTLEBORO. sso.oo. by the great Allerton, (2.09 1-4), id Berta Rogers, will be allowed 20 appid NOTE Of more than 5000 stallions that have sired standard perform ers, Allerton, tbe father of Nepos, is tbe only one of all the 5000 bat ing as many as 105 standard performers at the age of 16 yean, thus beating the World's record by four years. Allerton bas 105 at the p of 16; of these, 23 were new performers last year. CHAS. MINER, West Brattleboro, Vt KNO-BUG! A combined bug killer and potato grower. We claim Kno-Bug the most effectual insecticide on the market and the BEST. 20 pounds, SI.OO. Look at Sunproof Hose made in California, before you buy. v We also have Bug Death. J. EDCAR M ELLEN. U0V9CI 1 nrTTsas i a SPRINGFIELD. MASS.. Jl.