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THE BRATTLEBOltQ DAILY. IlEFOUxUEU, yEDEVAY NO VEAIBER 1G. 1921. .
3 ITES-STINGS Apply wet baking soda or ordi nary ammonia, followed by X VapoRud ivet 1 7 million Jan Used Yearly Advertise in The REFORMER When Foote Scored on Garrlck. Garrlck, the famous actor, was well known for his meanness, and one day Foote, the comedian, scored neatly. Garrlck had been ridiculing a third party, when he relented and said: "Well, I suppose I ought to take the beam out of my own eye before I con demn another." , "So you would," re torted Foote, "if you could but sell the timber!" Yeast V-tamon-Complexion Secret Banishes Skin Eruptions, Puts on Firm Flesh. Strengthens the Nerve and Increases Energy. If you want to quickly clear your ?ki.i ami complexion, put some firm, hciilthy tlesh ou your bones, increase your nerve force and power and look and feel 100 per cent, better, simply try titki-ig two of ' Mai-tin's tiny V1TAMON" tablets" with each 'meal aud watch results. Mastin'is VITA MON Tablets contain highly con-i-eiitrated yeast-vitamincs as well ha the two other still more important v:tEmiuea (Fat Soluble A and Water i!u!.le C) ai:d are cow being used !y liiousuuds as a tonic restorative i mi amazing complexion secret. Pim-;.!t-c:. boils and nku eruptions seem to vanish like mssiic, the complexion be emnes fresh and beautiful, the cheeks rosy, the lips .red, the eyes bright. So rapid and amazia,'!: are the results thai f.iceess is absolutely guaranteed or the trial costs you 'nothing. The source of a glowing, radiant com-i-loxion is from imrirte. You can't spelt external applications to benefit n condition due to internal conditions. Get sou.e vitamines into your Bysteml lie sure to rei,-iomler tho name Mastin's VI-TA-MON. You can get Musrin s VITAMON Tablets at all good druggists. ""mJvfASTIN'S beautifulW CLEAR W A THE UGLY BLACKHEAD UNHEALTHY SKIN THE BEAUTIFUL CLEAR I VITAMON SKIN Of What Use Are Beautiful Featusaa If You H.t. An Ugly Skin. Flabby FU.h, Hollow Chaeka, Or a Scrawny Ntk? Mastin'a VITAMON Tablata Arm Posi ttrelr CutruitMd To tj You Naw Health, Baauty And A Mora Rounded Face and Figure, or Money Back. - THE CR!G YEAST VlTAMiNE TABLET Are Positively Guaranteed to Pat On Firm Flesh, Clear the Skin and Increase Energy When Taken With Every Meal or Money Back Ai-s-wv v. wi, ..... , , , , ,VajaTaWaaii.flri 11.1 1 riiiiiri'- Htur 'iiiHiiiT itiirtnainrtV-T' Ch 01c c uts and Others A few weeks ago a news paper man visited one of the wholesale markets of Swift & Company. ' He wanted to see a retailer buy a loin of beef and then watch the retailer sell the porterhouse and sirloin steaks from it over his counter. He thought this would make a good story. The head of the mar ket took the reporter into the "cooler" where he S&jtSA showed him a high class i . -V? side of beef. With a ' wooden skewer he marked off the loin and said, "That would cost a retailer just 40 cents a pound, but it's only 8 per cent of the weight of the whole side. "This piece, (and he marked off about one-fourth of the carcass) is the chuck and I'll sell it at wholesale for 7 cents a pound. Please remember, this is one of our best sides of beef. We also have beef which sells for half as much." This wide variation in the price of various cuts from the same side of beef is caused largely by demand for the tender cuts. The others are, of course, just as wholesome. It seems as though snore people than ever are demanding choicer cuts, and their demand set3 the price. If few people ask for the forequarter cuts, the price of forequarters will automatically drop to a figure low enough to induce people to buy because of cheapness. Even though certain cuts sell for relatively high prices, other cuts, due to lack of demand, sell so low that our profit from all sources over a period of five years averaged only a fraction of a cent a pound. It is competition between consumers for the choice cuts that keeps prices for those cuts relatively high; an equalizing demand for all parts of the carcass would benefit producer, packer, retailer and consumer. 1 - Our average wholesale selling price of all products has fallen about 40 per cent since September 1920. Swift & Company, U. S. A. Brattleboro Local Branch, Depot St. J. E. Haynes, Manager WHOLE-HEARTED .' APPROVAL IDE ; t ...... . .... ; . - -v , J Great Britain and United States Stand Together Before Conference THAT REMINDS ME DETAILS ARE NOT INSURMOUNTABLE j 4 , : wets wMk'. oxMIND5J France Expected, to Suggest Solution of Land Armaments and Japan Will Be Heard on Far-Eastern Problems Eu ropean Delegates Like Publicity. - By DAVID LAWRENCE. ; (Special Despatch to The Reformer.) Copyright l'J'-'l. WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. Great Britain stands beside the United States as a linn foundation in this conference. The speech of Mr. Balfour is but the indx of British policy which now aims to make the conference a success by as sisting the American proposition in every way possible. Not a syllable of equivocation, not a phrase of lukewarm comment but a whole hearted approval came from the head of the Jiritish delegation. And as if to re mforce this sentiment with something even more authoritative, Mr. I'alfour read with dramatic effect a cablegram' from Prime Minister Lloyd George, whose ab sence from the conference is the single r' gretable incident thus far. What Mr. Lloyd George fail to render hy his presence, however, he more than makes tip for with his constant cable grams to the delegates here to go as far as they can to help carry out the drastic proposals made by the I'nited States gov ernment. Mr. Italfour's Speech True enough, the British acceptance has been forecast in the despatches of the last IM-hours but not until the fate ful words of approval were sjoken by Ar thur Dalfour did the realization come of what tremendous import lay back of the Uritish endorsement. Mr. Hal four spoke extemporaneously and seemed to measure his sentences deliberately. lint it was obvious that while Great Britain was ac cepting "in spirit as well as in principle," Mr. Halfour left no doubt in the minds of his hearers that the details would not prove insurmountable and that they were merely subjects for discussion in commit tee by navnl experts. Nothing that might be done by the ex perts, Mr. 1 Sal four insisted, would touch the "wonderful structure which had been erected," by the American government. It was plain to see that Mr. hi 1 four was using the wcasion to drive home the extent of the Uritish sacrifice in consent Jig to a reduction of her navy to defen-. sive size. He dwelt at length on the im portance of a navy to an island people, whose food supply is so dependent upon overseas communioat ions. Keep Navies 'Defensive The gist of Mr. lialfour's address was that navies hereafter should be purely defensive and not offensive. On the lat ter point he gave as an example the mi desirability of large scu-g"in; cruising submarines whose only object could be. he thought, the destruction of eotiinierw in offensive warfare hy methods abhorred by civilized nations. " Precisely btn-ause Mr. I'alfour wanted to show how far Great Britain was ready to go to stand by the I'nited States, did the British statesman emphasize the strategic imiortance of a navy to the em pire. After he hnd done that, he an nounced the British acceptance amid an outburst of cheering and a demonstration -which was led by General Pershing and in which the American delegation joined. Hints on Land Armament Mr. Balfour threw Vnit a few hints inci dentally which will prove significant later ou. lie spoke briefly but With measured emphasis about laud armament. At this Premier Bnand leaned lorword and arched his eyebrows. Mr. Balfour gave the impression that he hoped other nations-weighed down by the burdens of land armament would a,lso co-operate with the movement for the reduction of the world's tax burden and thus release capita! and energies for the improvement )f trade, national and international. It was an unstinted acceptance of the merican viewpoint which Mr. Balfour expressed and he could not have been more direct when he said "The propor tions in the American plan are acceptable the limitation is reasonable and we believe it should be accepted and we be lieve it finally will be. It has not been eceived with cool approbation but with hearty approval and with loyal and hearty co-operation." Ural Task Ahead Now the conference gets down to busi ness. 1 tie. Japanese accept in principle, the British accept likewise, and both na tions ar ready to approve the American proposals, all of which, however, only partly solves the problem. The real task is ahead. It involves a satisfactory for mula for Far Eastern questions and land armament. , t oinnnttees nave been appointed ami when there is argument on principles again on these two matters there will be further open sessions. The actual nego tiations will proceed in committee the results will be announced periodically in public session. This arrangement is ap parently satisfactory to most everybody.j No political partisanship has as yet ap-; peared. America and Great Britain are working together and the Japanese thus far have given plain indications that they will not lag behind in endeavoring to make the conference a success. Speaks For France Iater There was a touch of emotion seldom apparent in international conference as Japan followed Britain in approving the American naval program and as Pres ident Schaner of the Italian delegation and Premier Briand ;threw their moral supiort.in the direction of accepting the Americau suggestions. It was no sur prise to find Premier Briand. however, take up the reference in Mr. Balfour's speech to land armament. Mr. Briand re quested an opportunity at some future nnblio session to explain the position of France to which live delegates graciously acceded. Although committee meetings are to be secret, public sessions will fur nish occasions for explanation of . na tional viewpoints. All the European del egations seem to have become suddenly appreciative of the publicity value of these open sessions. But through sig nificance of Mr. BriandV request in some thing even more far-reaching.' It is that France will take the initiative in project ing the subject of land armament in this conference. This will give Premier Bri and the chance to show the relationship between Germany's reluctance to pay rep arations and the necessity of a large army to enforce German obedience. This may urecipitate a, discussion of America's war debt and kindred tuiestions which have been hampering industrial progress every where. The keynote of this conference is not simply prevention of naval war hut reconstruction. , I FORGOT MY bATHt S?UN HOME kND GiT HQ SUIT) LA You'll hje to " "a, COME OUT Oihf THE V -JS Chaist Lafayette Rode In to Vermont Still Exists Widow In Claremont Keeps It Suggested Foch Should Ride In It CLAREMONT, N. H., Nov. 10. In a barn in the confines of this town is the identical chaise on the authority of the woman cwner in which Marquis La fayette was driven front Clatemont to Windsor, Vt.. when he visited this section a century ago. It bad been carefully guarded hy its sticeessive owners ot the same family in the past century, ami is still capable of being used on the road. The suggestion ha been made that Koch, if he came to New Hampshire, be tendered a ride in the cairiage in which Lafayette rode. It is true that the vehi cle is antique, but it is as sound as a bul let, and in its day was considered ore of the most splendid carriages anywhere in New England, for nothing . was too good for the French marquis when in toured this section earlyi in the last cen tury. '4 he chaise is the property of Mrs. Lu cretia Jarvis. wMow of Rum1 Jarvis of Jarvis hill. West ( Haremont. Mrs. Jar vis snid.that Dr. Ieonard Jartis back in 17tM, was ill aud was looking for a place to live that would be beneficial to1 liis hculth. While on his way to Rutland. 1 Vt., he passed the Jarvis house aud was! much taken with itK architecture audi sightliness ami iqnui : his return trip.; which was on horsehaek, he sUqped and learned that tle property w as owned by Judge Kingsbury. 'lie. Imrchused the place and the ncxt.t-pcins saw his house hold eftvets mid family os the nwd fw4i Boston ' to his new home in Claremont. Russell JarvK third son of Dr. I,eou ard Jarvis and husband of Mrs. Lucre tia Jarvis, v.itrs the last to conduct the large farm here of L's' acres. Since his death the farm has dwindled to "about, l.txm acres, the ot her. acres having been sold and the LOOO acres axe but partially cultivated. The old colonial designed house is re plete from cellar to garret with furniture and bric-a-brac that would make the eyes of an antique dealer bulge. There is hardly a lninlern article of fnrnitnre un der the roof. Even the original hand stamped paper adorns the north parlor. A I'nique Vehicle The chaise is as odd and antique as one could ask for. The wheels are as str.ng!y built as those of a dray of today. The body is hung in a peculiar way and sets almost nlve the wheels, having thrc steps. The body is made of basket work and the top covered ith a heavy canvass. The interior is upholstered in a fine quality of twill cretonne of ecru shade. The top edge is scalloped with fringe. The side and 'back openings have also a curtain of heavy canvas for protection from rain. It was considered one of the finest oi family carriages in its day. In the barn there is another vehicle known as a family coach and it is just us much an antique as the chaise and is said to be the only one of its 4jnd in ex istence with the exception of one owned by the Governor Hancock estate of Bos ton. Both the chaise and the coach were used in Boston, for the original farm of Dr. Leonard Jarvis, when a resident of Boston, was in what is-now the heart of the city, his corntield being on the bus iest part of Beacon street. Mrs. Lucretia Jarvis, present owner of the chaise, is willing that the chaise be taken to any place in New England for the purpose of honoring Marshal Foch. How Lafayette I'scd It , This is how it happened that the chaise was used by the French hero of the Revo lution, when he visited Claremont. The date of the visit itself Is in dispute. It was in lS-?, or on June "J!t, IH'JTi. When Lafayette feachtd Newport on his trip north, through . New Hampshire, the citizens entertained him in the build ing now occupied by the Masons and the postoffice. Claremont", to 'do the "right thing" toward tne distinguished, planned to meet him at the halfway house at Chandler's Mills. ' 1 l ' t The people held a meeting and it was planned to take a baud, get up a caval cade and escort him info town. Dr. Joseph Richards started, at the head of i men on horseback and a .mounted band for Chandlers Mills, where it was ex- Fine for Neuralgia Musterole insures, quick relief from neuralgia. When those sharp pains shooting through your head, just rub a little of this clean, white ointment oa your temples and neck. Musterole is made with oil of etjs. tard, but will not bum end blister like the old-fashioned mustard plaster. . Get Musterole at your drug" store. 35AC3cinjarsai tubes ; hospital size, $3. BETTER THAN A MUSTARD PLASTER pected Lafayette would arrive sometime before sundown. Captain Richards was to make a siK-eeh and extend a welcome to the distinguished visitor, and some time after dark he had his company drawn up in line when Lafayette's party came in Vight: ' ' Lafayette was a little out of sorts, however, as he had met with several de lays. As he cam to the Claremont arty and Captain Richards was about to make his speech, that official was dum founMed to see Lafayette did not order his team' stopped, but instead called to iiis driver to whip up his horses and chive on." Thus the Claremonters were passed by mid Lafayette was driven into town ahead of .them. This put a damjK-r on any great cele bration in Lafayette's honor. Lafayette stayed at a tavern whose location is in doubt. But the indefinite knowledge as to where- he spent the night is out shad owed by the positive knowledge' that Dr. Leonard Jarivs called for him at his stop ping place, with the chaise he next an ruing and drove him to Wind.n Vt. Colonists Poor In Artillery. On May 19, 17S8, congress ordered two cauuons to be named,. one "John Hancock" and the other "Samael Ad ams," being the remainder ot tbe four cannons which constituted the whole train of artillery possessed by the col onists t the beginning of the Revolu tion. The, other, two. had been, cap tured by. the British. , Announcement - - ' .-. ' - . . " - . -.'!.': j . ... s . - i - ' . We' take pleasure ; in announcing the opening of our . : ' ' . ' ' ; '-.'.;'. , '...''..; BUTTltitlCK PATTERN DEPARTMENT These patterns have been the leaders in style and au thority in dress for over half a century and are today far in advance of all pther patterns in their absolute reliability. The great name of Butterick, which'is a household word for style throughout America, is assurance for: the com pleteness of the fashion service now available - to the patrons of this store. A new feature has now been added to Butterick Patterns, called THE DELTOR This is the greatest invention for home sewing and dress making since the invention of the paper patterns by But terick 57 years ago. j - . ; 1 1 The Dehor saves you from 50c to $10 on your material by showing in pictures the expert's "trick-lay" for perfect cut ting. 2 . ' .. The Deltor shows you how to put together with ease and skill of a professional by pictures. . And best of all the Deltor gives you the French finishing suggestions that recreate the charm of the Paris models. Remember. Butterick is the style leader of the world. More Butterick Patterns are sold than any other patterns in the world. And now, even if you never could make a dress before, you can do it successfully with the Deltor. j S. WINFIELD MEADE 109 MAIN STREET tmmmmmm mmm m m ill ssf i i! it . i i ' . - . v. Let this bank be your Business Ally The successful direction of. your business today requires cautious and careful attention. You must be guided by facts not theory. In a period of uncertainty, it is -well to make use of the cooperation that can be given you by an active, well informed banking organization. This bank, by; reason of its broad knowledge of local and national business conditions, can put at your - . disposal vital and reliable facts that may prove directly valuable in relation to : your; own busi ; ness affairs. '-: - " " . V - '"''- : ' . . . . ' ' We invite you to discuss your plans with us and to take advantage ' of the information and sug gestions we are able to furnish. . Dont Forget the Red Cross Roll Call ' Peoples National Bank BRATTLEBORO. VERMONT i IF 4 ; " v ;