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TILE BltATTLEBOUO DAILY ItEFOKMEll. WE DN ES DAY. .JAXUAltY VX 1921.
PITTSFIELD MAN TELLS INTERESTING STORY IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE I TOLD SID THE GOOD! NOW VlilSi sV sic J You'RE Advertising just BEM. ESTME A.GEHT A N HOUSE THM THE KIND 0F N UP-TO-DATE H0U55 TO NORMALCY I THOROUGHLY WOULD SUIT MS I'VE SSEM LOOKING F03 THESE t5T ... vr- N r " ' BUSINESS GETT NG BACK Can You Make a Dress? So that you are satisfied So that you love 'itSo that you would Experience With Case of Rheumatism 25 Years Ago (Jeo. II. Caruenter runs ti rarriasre DISGUSTED WITH THISI U?T05TE HO MB MOUSE M THAT lVEKS-6fcT HcM I WANTED TO SELL ITLM?GE KITCHEN ami automobile .- painting fchop at Pitts iield, Mass. lie en joys ,a; reputation as a- master of Lis trade and his work is highly regarded. ; : j In n letter be wrote he said : "Mys terious Pain Ease I used it y-ars ago and it cured my rheumatism.' j A simple straightforward statement 1 of fact from a substantial citizen. Think , what lie tlMX have suffered and how grateful he felt after 2't years. - j The Scotch Liniment known as.'.'Mvs teriou Pain Ease" penetrates iii such a way that it relieves inflammation and pain ceases to exist. J Many people in all walks of life have heartily endorsed it. Tsers of "Mys terious Pain Kase' recommend it for pains of rheumatism, neuralgia, sprains of all kinds, neuritis, lumbago, sciatica, burns, muscle cramps, stiff neck, chil blains, muscular colds where the shoul ders, chest and back muscles are in pain, and pain arising anywhere from iiitlam mation. Pain is a matter of inflammation if you can overcome the inflammation the pain goes. A .Scotch doctor got up the formula of this famous Scotch liniment and it did step pain so surely and quickly that people thought there must be something mysterious uliout it. They got so they nked-for it by the name "mysterious" and so the name came to be "Mysterious Pain Kase" named by grateful suffer ers vh had found the way to be rid of pain. Mysterious Pain case is sold by most leading dealers. Any druggist can get it for you from his jobber. Adv. NOSE CLOGGED FROM A COLD OR CATARRH ! Governor of Federal Re serve Board Says Opti mism is Warranted U. S. MUST BUY . EUROPEAN GOODS Apply Cream in Nostrils To 4 Open Up Air Passages. ? Ah! What relief! Your clogged nos trils open right up, the air passages of your head are clear and you can breathe freely. No more hawking, .snuffling, nm cims discharge, headache, dryness no .struggling for breath at sight, your cold r catarrh is gone. -. Im't say stuffed up! (let a small l)ttle of Ely's Cream P.alm from your druggist now. Apply a little f this fra grant, antiseptic cream in your nostrils, let it penetrate through every air passage of the head; s;-othe and heal the swollen, inflamed mucous -membrane, giving you instant relief. Kly's Cream Jialm is just what every cold and catarrh sufferer has been seeking. It's just splendid ! Adv. IIKKBS I'SEI) IN MEDICINES. A Manchester. England, paper urges the renewed cultivation of old-fashioned medicinal herbs in English gardens. In the I'nited States they have also g.ine out of fashion as a feature of the small garden, although they are imp nted in large quantities from Turkey, India and "liina, where they are grown purely for commercial purposes, as their medicinal value is recognized by many leading physicians. Tons of Medicinal herbs are used annually in the preparation of Eydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Coin pound, a most successful medic'me fir woman's ills. It contains no narcotics or harmful drugs, ami women afflicted with such ailments should try it. Adv. In Order to Furnish Europe With M n ev to Buy Ours ami Thus Help Sta bilize Exchange Hankers Appeal lo Hurried Effort to Impose ' Tariff. , P.y DAVID LAWRENCE. ... Special despatch to The Reformer.) Copyright V.r2. . WASHINGTON. -Ian. VX W. IV C Harding, governor cf the federal reserve hoard, doesn't talk about business condi tions very often. P.ut when he docs, he tells some significant things about the en tire iinancial and business situation. That's why the address which he prepared for the New York state bankers' meeting. complete copies of which were made avail- ! able t da . is worihy of study. j "1 have always been impressed." says Mr. I larding, "by lie- philosophy of an old saying which. I believe, is one of t he many bits of wisdom attributed t t'mfu cius "things are never as got d or -,;s bad as they seem.'- While this phil.'.sophy is loo often overlooked in boom times, it should always be taken to heait in the periods of reaction which follow. I am sure that we have all heard more pessi mistic talk during the last six months than we usually hear in 10 years, and if I may bi permitted t.v use an overworked Term, the "psychological effect' of public senti ment has much to do with molding actual conditions. "It is vid"iir now that the readjust ments which have taken place were in evitable and unavoidable, and in view of world-wide conditions could not have been long deferred in this c..untrv. no matter what expedients might have been resorted to. Great wjrs have invariably caused great cxpansiehi. and the recent war was no exception. Periods of great expansion have always been followed by periods of reaction, and the reaction is usually most severe where expansion has been greatest. The readjustments which have taken phice in this country since last spring have ix-ce painful, paper profits have been wiped out. and in many cases those who have produced goods and commodities at a high cost lind themselves unable to obtain .cost of production for them, and are thus j faced with l.iss of accumulated profits. , These conditions have ben widespread. I They have affected every section of the country, and it is not uuuuatural thai during recent months the sp'rir of pessi mism sh.'.uhl have run amuck just as in months preceding the spirit "t optimism exceeded all reasonable b uim'-. " I i 1 1 T present conditions jiitii'y some conclusions which ought to encourage and hearten us nil. Our banking position is sound and stronger than it has been for many months, and the business commun ity winch has been first over-exhilarated and then unduly depressed has recovered its normal st;ite of mind. Public senti-; ment today undoubtedly 'approves of working back to normal. Whatever dan ger of crisis there may have been has been passed. The gloomy forebodings which THIS IS V WHM? WHY jpw) I AuNT t THfc LITTLE THE kou5e:() thws WC ( ttSCM. TOR adwertisikgT 'Pape's Cold Compound" is Quickest Relief Known many felt a year ago because of the know l edge that readjustments were pending have given way in the assurance that tin most trying and critical stage of the re lidjustment per'n-d is safely over, to a feel ing of conservative optimism, renewed courage and restored confidence. 1 "Ye should keep clearly in inind the thought that our problems in working back to normal are not domestic problems merely, but they are problems connected with the working back to normal of a war torn world. Europe cannot work back to normal without the help f America. jind America cannot become normal unless and until the normalcy Of Europe in some iio-nsnre is restored, and until the restora atiun has proceeded far enough to justify the conclusion tluit it will be eventually completed. There are produced in this country every year goods and commodities in volume in "excess of domestic require ments, and in many cases quantity produc tion is e-ential ty economical production. In order t-. dispose of our surplus products we musts sell t hein to foreign countries, and in the present posture of world affairs it is out of tie- question for foreign coun tries to pay for goods purchased lure in the i.-nal manner. We must buy their goods if we expect them to pay f .r ours. : and pending lestcratioii of the normal ; productive activ ities of the world and of .Europe particiilialy. where those activi ties have been m e-t curtailed, it is neces ; sar.v that we should devise some new .means of financing foreign trade." Mr. Harding seems to believe that the e.p..ri corporations authorized by the ! Edge law will be very useful, though his address doesn't j-ccm to indicate much faith in the revival of the war finance cor poration over w hich congress ami the chiet ; executive clashed recently. Mr. Harding is in a delicate position and can't di-cuss i the tariff very freely, but the hint which is given in the foregoing quotation may be ; taken the informal attitude of members of the federal reset ve board w ho look askance at unscientific and ill-considered attempts at tariff revision at this time. What seems to be feared is that si tariff may operate as an embargo and trade r ' lationslifp-'Iovr 'Trhile count, ies 1 xvhirb have been in the habit of selling to Europe but which now on account , f Europe's inability t pay ami their own inability 'to extend redit" will be shipping raw ! materials to the I'nited States in order to sen for rash. Indeed the accumulation of goods in the I'nited States through the anxiety of countries other than European to sell their goods f..r cash is as much a factor in the prcsoni tariff controversv as the nge-old story t,f cheaper European laltor. Mr. Harding's speech mav be re garded as the first warning that when tariff revision is begun in earnest the banking world will be as much interested in seeing international exchange as a whole stabil ized through a. careful readjustment of tariff duties as the manufacturers will be in gcettmg protection for their individual uses. Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing and snuffling! A dose of "Pape's Cold Compound'' taken every two hours until three doses are taken usually breaks up a severe cold and ends all grippe misery. The very first dose opens your clogged- up nostrils and the air passages of the head; stops nose running; relieves the headache, dullness feverish ncss, sneezing " Pape's Cold Compound" is the quickest surest relief known and costs only a few cents at drug stores. It acts without as sistancc, tastes nice, no quinine. Adv. tWd Nature's Call Before It Is Too Late! RID yourself of the poisons in your body and "banish ,?ttt-.tt tioi v. mattes vou suffer unioia . me nncu ivi-n. i xoi-.i - v. . . ii,inrr tVio triTins and ae- antK-i agony uy iicuuiu.m6 f'.f'.iJnrl m . 11 J in your muuu. u .... . mm . , pe $i. mu iz moves an iiiit.u- Hf A TIP svmntnms. and 0t- prevents meir return, ciup p overioaaing your sysiei wiin uiuisn- ous drugs! Half a tea-spoonrui once or twice daily is a sure apu saie guarainee 10 guuu uci.o.ii. lhe tvella tompanyt newpurgnt i. i. i n i-mro 'H'ML UHII1II1II.1 mill I im AU! J-IIMB How to Choose Your Drug Store Select your drug store with the care that you select your doctor. Choose that drug store that puts every transaction be tween itself and its customers on a SERVICE basis. Trade at the drug store that pays more attention to making a CUSTOMER than to making a sale. Trade at the drug store where you can be SURE that you are getting the most and the BEST for your money. Trade at the drug store where you can "feel at home," Where you can feel at liberty to make use of all the re sources a REAL drug store PECULIARLY has for your help, convenience and accommodations. It is this kind of a drug store that we take pride in running. The relations between a druggist and his customers are akin to those between a doctor and his patients. The moment a druggist forgets this fact he ceases to be a real druggist. We want you to make uce of all the advantages our Service holds out to you. We are always ready to refund your money without question or quibble on any purchase you may make here that is not perfectly satisfactory to you in every respect. Brattleb oro Drug Co. The Prescription Store 'Phone 560 104 Main Street ' GIVES UP FIGHT ON GYPSY MOTH (Jovermneiit Recalls Scout Crews He cause No Funds Are Available for New England Work. FKAXKLIX,. N. II.. Jan.- 1!). The V. .. S. Iiureau of Rntoinology has been obliged to suspend the fiht against the spread of the Rvpsy moth ptst in New Fnsland on account of lack of funds. Saturday the different crews f scouts at work in New Hampshire, Vermont. Massachusetts and Connecticut, seeking to check the pest from invasion into new territory, Mere laid off and it will be necessary to get more money from con gress before the work can be resumed. The bureau has been conducting a fight in this state against having the dreaded tree pest invading the White mountain forests. It is realized that once the gypsy moth gets a foothold in the mountains that human effort can not prevent the entire mountain forest region from becoming infested. For the last, few years especially effective efforts have been made in keeping the mollis lroni extending into all new territory in northern New Hampshire and Vermont. In Massachusetts and Connecticut similar work has brought good results. Within a year new infestations have been found in the states of New York and New Jersey and the department is using its resources now in a crusade against the pest in those states. Ileoauso the federal government has made such an active campaign in New Hampshire it has not been necessary to 'xpend mneh state money, but the opin ion prevails Mere tnaf unless congress al lows money Cirough to continue some of the work, the state will have to aid in saving its forests. The repair station of the bureau of entomology in this city, where all the trucks and spraying machines are lo cated, is busy at present overhauling the machine used last summer. The Preacher's Topic. Billy, not very fond of Sunday school, was promised a dime every time he remembered the sermon. For once he expressed great Interest. "Just think, daddy. It was about fly ing machines." "What?" said daddy, "you're mistaken." And he answered: "No. sir, rm not The teacher said Esau sold his heirship to his brother Jacob." - Dally Thought. . We learn wisdom from failure much ; more than from success. We often discover what will do by finding out jwhat will not do; and probably be j who never made a mistake made a , discovery. Samuel Smiles. . . ' V.' tll M-Jti:i . .. f ml ; - H ! 1 " . t-( ... . I . 1- . .: RUTLAND ANGLERS AGAINST CHANGE I'rotest to Commissioner Leavens Against Shortening Season for Catch, hi Trout. lU'TI.ANI. .1: . !!. Local -fishermen, almost to a man, have taken a de cided stand in opposition to the sugges tion of State Fish and Canto Cnlumis siouer Linus Leavens in his recommenda tions for changes in the laws governing his department as regards the changing of the open season for trout, it has been suggested that the closed season end Aug. 1. instead ot Sept. 1. as it now does. The local loilowers of the rod and reel have other notions which they have put into jxtitton form and which has been generally "signed. Yesterday Albert V. Ilillado forward ed a petition signed by approximately L'lHI local iliigler-l and these were all oi taiued on short notice. This petition with n letter, a copy of which is printed in full, was sent on to .Mr. Leavens. There are several reasons advanced by the local fi-hennen in iprosition to shortening the latter end of ihe season, line is that, ihe iih in April are ph si tally jfior and will bite al an thing, while in the mouth of August, it takes a real li-hcrman to laud a string of trout. Another suggestion is the fact that manv hundreds of visitors from outside the state will be kept out of Vermont during August if the trout brooks are clo-cil to fishermen . The letter to Mr. Leavi tis in full is as follows : "1 noticed by the papers that there is a movement on foot to shorten the trout I'ii-nii ly cutting ell' the mouth of Au gust. Immediately the fishermen in this .eel ion began to protest and requested that a petition be sent to the commis sioner, and the iidi and game committee. Voicing their sentiment-. I. ,, ,,As yo;.i, are; proV.ahly awaro from M our rejnirf. Ku'tlamT c.iuiity"'has ' l.iore licensed fishermen than any other county in Vermont, and from personal observa tion and conversation with other fisher men throughout the state. I believe that there is no other place in Vermont where the trout law is so well observed. With out doubt, nearly every fisherman would siirn this petition if they had an oppor tunity to do so, " but we did not have time to see them all. and the signatures for the most part arc those of the busi ness ami professional men who are lo cated in the lo-art of the i ity. "As far as (lie injury to the trout is concerned, it does not. make any partic ular uiffeit nee whether the trout are caught in April or August. The trout caught in either month will not spawn, although the eggs ;ne further advanced in August. "The trout in August are in a good deal lM-tter shape physically to light, and there would be nowhere near the number of trout caught in August as there would be in April. A trout between five ami one half to six inches in April is pretty apt to lie six inches or more in August, and w ill weight at least one half more. The month of August is the banner month for summer tourists and vacation ists. The amount of trout they catch will amount to very little. aiid the amount of money they spend trying to get them is an asset." feel at ease wearing it at the Inaugural Ball? i l D You Can With the eltor It is only a matter of knowing how and finishing AND THE DELTOE CIIOWS YOU HOW TO CUT TO MAKE TO FINISH DELTOR The World's Greatest Dressmaker Comes Only With BUTTERICK PATTERNS For Sale Exclusively by HUNTRESS-ADAMS COMPANY 4 February Delineators and Spring Quarterlies Just In SOLDIERS' HOME ASKS FOR $48,000 In Addition $3,000 Is Requested for Re pairs Farm Shows Profit of $;5, 136.40. MONTPFLIFK. Jan. is. The an nual report of the officers of the Sol diers' Home at r.eniiington has been made to the legislature. The trustees a: lor the same appropriation as two years ago. namely .jS.M. They call attention to the fact that the buildings should be painted, a new range, is needed in the kitchen : fences atxuit the farm need repairing: the building known us the farmers' building needs repairs and to meet these social cxjx'nd itines they ask for So.tHH additional. There was SI l.s." ;."."." realized in farm products, to which is sales amounting to S.'i.l.'JCi.-pl. The net balance from the farm was So.4(!. 14. The physicians' rejHrts from June lo. T.I1S. show there were lo in the home and ."1 have gone to the hospital in the two years. Twenty-six have been discharged, while have died, leaving l." under treatment at the home June ".0. 1!'J0. The donations and gifts show ltedfield Proctor gave SlOO for Thanksgiving. The Relief corps throughout the state has given freely to the home or hospital. For Growth and Strength. Poor food in childhood means poor health In manhood and womanhood. There Is but a single use for food; to furnish nutritive value to the hu man body to stoke the human engine. A food Is worth only as much as the nutritive value It supplies; Its true vnlue Is measured by the amount of fuel It furnishes the body. The Rutenber Range The Domanco Iron The Star Dish Washer will hold a complete set of dishes with the accompanying glass and silver. 4 ,It washes, rinses and dries without moving a dish. The most delicate china cannot be broken in this type of washer. H0RT0N D. WALKER The Torrington Qtrnnnni' B3 The A. B. C. Washer r i i ' i : 8 .rs ' r- a -' fiUUleii a UU Should Know that the care of your little one's constitutional habits during childhood, is your first and greatest duty You should, know tlat the pronipf 'and , proper breaking ' up of tlje costive tendency to which mjoslchildren are prone, 4 may saye- your child from & ter-years of digestive misery; That trusted remedy of many mothers, ; : , ' Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children,; Used by mothers for over 30 years, gives the little; one ex actly 'the digestive assistance needed. : pleasant to take and easy for parents to cive. There is o harmful pnrcattve ac tion. When your child is feverish, with lal stomach, or fretful . i Mnct ;rntel. or g.l worm, these pow Jera Mark, uevcr fail. "" I accept Sold by druEE'sts any substitute, everywhere. You should ask for Mother Gray's SwecJ Powders FOR CHILDREN. . . . i , iL .. VI iU'iin;CCgaBgl I CAD1LLAC i i i - -i - G -A r IT is the working together of all of , the essential elements oTcr a long, long painstaking period, that has taken all the troubles out o f the Cadillac and put into it those care free, comfort-giving qualities which render it unique among motor cars the world over today. On Exhibition in Corner Store of Barber Building This Week. Mohawk Cadillac Co. GBEENFIKLD, MASS. D I L L A G "rmrrrtT -ifi rfTr,t- trh trrrr Trtr. II -t 1 1 . " M W - ' ..:! iti rtTM ill Jii V.vJtta