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T11E JJltATTLEDOltO DAILY ; ltlOllMEnnTIIU 1922.
Kidney and Bladder Troubles Conquered or Money Back For 40 years. said Dr. Carey, I have been proscribing Marshroot for kidney and bladder sickness ami now that I ; have "retired from active practice 1 have made aiTaitEoiiw.it. with loading drug gists fo dispense this wonderful piescrip t ion at si moderate price, oif the money back if dissatisfied i)lan. ' Hewn ro of kidney disease thousands die of it every year who ought to be en joying tlu blessings of lif" and health. VYateli the symptoms. Jf you have specks floating before the eyes, puffy eyes, clammy feet or inoist palms, back ache or Siideache, you ought to get a bot tle of Dr. Carey's Marsh root right away. It has wonderfully benefitted tens of thousands of oaves; of kidney 'and blad der troubles and is the medicine you cp.n always depend upon. Results are guar anteed. NOTK Dr. Daniel (1. Carey was a practicing physician for many years and his great Prescription, Marsh root, aided thousands of sufferers from kidney and bladder troubles. Hereafter you can al ways get this effective prescription in both liquid and tablet form at all reli able pharmacists the country over. Keep in mind the name. Dr. Carey's Marshroot prescription No. 777. No other medicine, can take its place. Ad other medicine, can take its place. IMIHUiTAXT Trial bottle of Marsh Hoot, tablet or liquid form, can be secured by .sending L'. cents to Dr. Carey Co.. Elmita. X. -V. Advertisement. SLOAN'S RELIEVES NEURALGIC ACHES FOR forty years Sloan's Liniment has been ;the quickest relief for neuralgia, sciatica and rheuma tism, tired muscles, lame backs, sprains and strains, aches and pains. Keep Sloan's handy and apply freely, uiUiout rubbing, at the first twinge. It, eases and brings comfort surely and readily. You'll find it clean and non-skin-staining. Sloan's Liniment Is pain's enemy. Ask your neighbor. At all druggists 35c, 70c, Si. 40. DOMINIONS HAVE OWN DIPLOMATS Great Britain Has No Objec tions to American Min ister for Ireland ! NO FORMALITIES TO STAND IN WAY fPams lenerro Liniment law. The torture of kin itch will quickly be relieved by applying before retiring-. Dr.Hobson'sEczemaOinU ment. Oneof Dr.Hobsoa'a Family Remedies. StODS Itching Skin5 Troubles Dr.Hobsor& EczemaOintmentEi Hydro-Toron Tires GUARANTEED FOR 10,000 Miles Against Stone Bruise, Rim Cat Blowout No risk no guessing: no doubtful adjustments when you buy Hydro Toron tires. They are made by such advanced processes that they are cot to be confused in any way with ordinary tires. The Internal Hydraulic Expansion Process and the Toron fabric result in M tire of extraordinary quality tod long life. Big as Cords Better than Cords Toron fabric !s so proof against water that moisture seeping through a cut in the casing cannot rot it. There ia more rubber in every Hydro-Toron tire. More mileage is certain because the tire stays whole; the common weaknesses that cause most tire troubles are completely done away with. Come in and get acquainted with these super-tires. Let us have the pleasure of proving that tfcey axe ail that is claimed for them. G. A. DeWitt ' Brattleboro, Vt. : fllf !rfimf(ia"k70 8ii$Lil!35j Subscribe for The REFORMER and Get the News England Developing More Liberality To ward Doniiiiions Still Wants to Be Supreme In General Foreign I'oliry (Had to Get Closer to United States. J'.y DA VII") LAWRENCE. (Special Despatch to The Reformer.) Copyright l,-,. WASHINGTON', Fob. f. Groat Brit ain will look with favor uion the send ing of a minister to the United States to represent the Irish free state and will offer no objection to the sending of an American minister to Dublin. This information was obtained by this correspondent from official sources. Also if Canada, New "Zealand. Australia, South Africa, or any British dominion hereafter shall with direct representa tion of a diplomatic character at Wash ington to handle their own special prob lems, the British government will be agreeable to it and will ask only that the dominion ministers de linked up with the' British embassy at Washington .so that in matters affecting the British em pire hs a whole, the ambassador, as the senior representative of the king, shall speak for the united British nations. Although- the problem ban seemed to grow acute- In-cause of the grant of do minion status to Ireland, British policy has for some time been in process of evo lution to meet the growing demand of Canada and Australia for direct diplo matic representation. The British for eign office has always maintained in l'uris a British minister wholly separate in his duties from the British ambassa dor to France. Both are accredited to the French government but the minister concerns himself with tariff matters and uejstions which do not have a political aspect. So there is precedent for the harmoni ous relationship of a minister and am-j bassador working side by side with va rying functions. Feared British Objections. Representative Raincy of Illinois has lately introduced a bill providing for the sending of an American minister to Ire land. 'Some people have thought this would involve the delicate question of recognizing Ireland as an independent sovereignty and have imagined that the, British government would offer obiec- tions. ) The truth is that Great Britain is not going to stand on formalities but will welcome as many points of contact be tween her dominions and the United States as it is possible to have. For in stance, the United States maintains in Dublin a consul, who has for many mouths hern dealing directly with the Sinn Fein group. Similarly the United States has a consul general at Ottawa to deal directly with the Canadian gov ernment. For many months Australia has had a commissioner in New York handling finest ions of finance and other matters diicetly affecting Australia. Whenever the British ambassador here has bad a matter brought to his attention of inter est to Australia he called tho Australian commissioner into consultation. Likes Some IndeperMtanee. As a matter of fact, the British gov ernment would prefer to have each do minion handle that part of external pol icy which affects a particular country but is naturally desirous of having only one mouthpiece on foreign policy as a whole. In the treaty between the Irish Free State and Great Britain the latter retains control of military and naval policy. On questions so broad as to affect the whole empire, there will be but one point of contact the British ambassa dor but on the thousand and one ques tions which Canada, for instance, has up with the Washington government every day. there will not be the slightest ob jection to direct communication between Canada and the United States or between the Irish Free State and the United States-. Canada has many commercial matters which affect her alone and which have no relationship to other parts of the British empire. Some of her people have thousht a minister ought ro be maintained in Washington for that purpose. The British government has upon occasions told the Canadian au thorities that Canada could send her own representative to the United States siny time. The impression prevailing here is that when the Canadian govern ment investigated the matter and found that it would cost $80,000 a year to maintain a diplomatic representative, it was felt that the same objects might be achieved by sending a commissioner from time to time who could work in co operation with the British embassy. The fact is a commercial' representative op erating in New York and in other busi ness centers is really what some of the British dominions want instead of a minister to sit in Washington with all the expense of diplomatic life and few contacts that are needed to improve com mercial relation.'?. New Zealand, for instance, ' is inter ested in the question of meat-packing monopolies. Newfoundland is interested in fisheries disnutes that have arisen with the United States. Canada is con cerned over tariff duties. Australia has a inutlitude of financial and commercial problems in which the United States is involved. The British View. The British view is that the closer the dominions get to the United States, the better it will be for the British empire as a whole. There s some doubt whether Canada or the Irish Free State The Truth About Eczema and Piles Thousands and thousands of praple, says Peterson of Buffalo, are learning every meek that one 35-cent box of Peterson's .Ointment will abolish eczema and banish piles, and the grateful letters I receive every day are worth more to me than money. "I had eczema for many years on my head and could not iret anything to stop the agony I saw your ad and got oue box and I owe you many thanks for the Rood it has done me. There isn't a blotch on my head now and 1 couldn't help but thank Peterson, for the aire is great." Miss Mary Hill, 43 Third Avenue. Pittsburg, I'a. ..,.-" "I hvae had itching piles for IS years and Peterson's is the only ointment that relieves me, besides the piles seem to have gone." A. B. Ruger, 1127 Washington Avenue, Kacine, Wis. Use Peterson' Ointment for old sores, salt rheum, chafing and all skin diseases. Drug gists recommend i. Mail orders filled t feterson Ointment Co lac. ;..3li-PV BOY WANTED AWllCANT F03 THMMOS!TJ0Ml RsfYTH I! ; i f VERMON LEADS IN CORN YIELD Average Production Per Acre Nearly Twice That of United States TOTAL FARM VALUE " SHOWS DECREASE Staining Russians Eat Cats, Dogs, Frozen Carrion Some Die and Many Suffer Scurvy Fabulous Prices for Black Bread KAZAN, ON TITK VOLGA, Feb. 9 The famine in the Spasslty canton of this province has caused some of the people to resort to the eating of cats, dogs, and the flesh of frozen or starved horses and cattle. While yet the exception, the plight of the Harnidulliiie family in the village of Tigulbaert" shows what the winter ruav bring to the whole vilinge. The father and head of the family died in the pring of starvation. Then bis wife and two sons, lt and IS years old, took to the fields and ate the remains of starved cattle. Then they killed ami ate the house cat. As thev found they could live on such food, they ate several dozens of cats in the ' illage and, when this supply was exhausted, wandered away. i Their whereabouts arc no longer known to the other villagers, who still each have n. few banrisfnl of. acorn and io tato. bread. The village council of Mo lias oertifiod" to 1. W. Warrou, the American relief district Niipe-rintendent, that Cregorv IvanofI fed his family on dog meat un til his iil'e ajd two children died. Cases are ,otlicialiy reported in which the people at worse food than cats and dog-a. i The population of this canton in '1K0. was ')iiti tier-son. Now it is estimated at 1X4,11.1. The difference is accounted for by 2o.ii"0.. deaths and ;0.(hh) who tied. The entire crop is given at about 8,000, 000 pounds or about one-tenth of a pound of bread per day for each person. Black bread is lO.(XV) rubles a pound. The price of a pound of a mixture of acorns, bark, leaves and pigweed, used as bread, is one-third that of a pound of black bread. Pigweed sells for 2,0(iO rubles a pound. INIanv intestinal illnesses have been caused bv eatiiu such food, until it is estimated that fit) to 70 per cent of the population is suffering from scurvy, dropsy and general exhaustion. The people hno sold off their personal and real estate in order to buy fiod. The v;iiMit.t . relief organizations, in cluding the American, tre daily distri buting, through kitchens, some 30,000 rations. ' ' For 1821 It Is $31,281,000 and In 1920 $42,411,500 Average Value Per Acre In ..Vermont Nearly Three Times That of Whole Nation Other Figures. I UUUIJNGTON; Feb.: 9. Statistics ! compiled J by the state publicity depart-1 ment, of which Walter II. Crockett is di-' rector, show, that in 1921 Vermont's aver age yield Of corn per acre Was larger than: that of any other state and was nearly ; twice that of the average for the United States; that only four states exceeded Vermont in .value of oats per acre; that three states exceeded Vermont in value of spring wheat per acre; that six states exceeded . Vermont in per acre yield of! bailey: that three states were better than Vermont in" tuick wheat per acre; that Vermont's potato yield was exceeded by four states in per acre value ; that Ver mont was llthtate in hay yield per acre. ' The average yield per acre in Vermont and the United States follows: Corn, Vermont d bushels. United States 29.7 ; oats, Vermont United States 3:5.7 ; barley, Vermont 2f, United States 20.9; Spring wheat. Vermont 14, United States 10.."; buckwheat. Vermont 22, United States: 21 ; potatoes, Vermont j 3 .(. Unite! States 90.9 ; hay, Vermont j 3.0" tons. United States l.'9. Following are the total yields in Ver mont for the years 1921 and 1920: Corn: 1021. -1,1. -,0.(MH) bushels; 1920 3,807,000 bushels. . Oats: 1921, 2',wf?.000 bushels; 1920. 2.x:ir.000 bushels. Spring wheat: 1921, 12(.00O bushels ; 1920, 209.000 bushels. Barley; 1921, 200.000 bushels ; 1920 r,0S.tKO bushels. Buckwheat: 1921, XS.ottO bushels; 1920. S4.0OO bushels. Potatoes: 1921, f.7."io.OOO bushels; 1920. -.filO.OOO bushels. Hay: 1921. 9-Ki.OOO tons; 1920, 3.2-M.OoO tons. Apples: 1921. MM),000 bushels; 1920, ' ia't.tKM) bushels. I'ears: 1921, ?.KiO bushels; 1920, 10.000 bushels. The farm v.ilu of Vermont crops for 1921 and 1920 follow : Special ! Ladies' Pure Silk Stockings, with a nine-inch lisle flare top; in black, cordovan and navy, Special Price 1.00 pair R. & G. Corsets, fifteen styles to choose from; lace back or front, . 1.00 to 4.75 pair S. WINFIELD MEADE 109 MAIN STREET Phone 694 or any other dominion will want to go to the expense and trouble of a separate diplomatic ami consular system. There is some doubt, too, whether the United States government will want to create a minister to go to Ireland with the salary and other expenses of a legation when the same work can be done by a consul general. If the courtesy were extended to Ireland, the United States would have to send a minister1 to each of 1 he other Biitish dominions. The' chances are that if such items are proposed they will bo svvejkt Ki"de by th brooms tf Charles (Jrosvenor Dawes, who flings as many items out of the budget as he can irre spective of the diplomatic ameuities and courtesies involved. , This will not prevent any of the do minions from maintaining commissioner or ministers but they will all be linked up with the jfritish embassy, while the VERMONT HAS NINE CASES OF INFLUENZA Small Amount of Pneumonia Also Sc.ti4et Fever' .Host Prevalent of Communicable Diseases. BUKLINGTON, Feb. 9. Scarlet fever was by f;i' the most threatening com luunicabTe ''dWa'se in Vermont during the month 'of .laimary, according to Dr. C. F. Italton, secretary of the Vermont state Uiard'of' health, who has jr.st com pleted his report for the month just passed. Ah hough 22 1 cases of the dis ease were reported during the month, a gain of 30 over the month of Devmber, most of the cases were mild in form and very few resulted fatally. In only two places in the state, Watcrbury and Fair- Corn Oats Spring wheat. Barley Buckwheat . Potatoes . ;'. . Hay Apples Pe;irs ...J... 1921. : .1.42S.OOO 1. .177.0OO 1.1K.OOO 100 .000 79,000' :5.9!0,0OO 20.790.000' 1.11O.0O0 1!.(M 1920. I $ 4.7!7.0iO 2.120.0OO 41K.000 70.000 1 i::.chm 4.0SS.000 2S,32.00o 1.4S9.0OO 2S.4HM) American government can without of-j fax, were the schools closed on account Totals .... $31,21.000 $42,411,300 This list docs not include rye. field loans, tobacco or gnrden truck. Bye is omitted for the lirst time. Its acreage in. the state has hern small for several years:' The average value per acre for the United . States for the staple crops com bined is $14. .12. Three of these crops, cotton, rye and tobacco, nvv not included in the Vermont report but the average -aliie per acre for the seven staple crops grown in this state is S42..12. or nearly three times the national average. The United States average value for the 30 -staple crops for a period of 50 vcars is $14.0 1. SAFETY With Wide Margin Total Resources at market value Due Depositors ...... $3,772,057,17 ...... 3,159,023.91 fense to Creat Britain take the position that the United States already has suf Gcient points of contact -with the British dominions. VERMONT VIEWS ot i he oisease and this was more as a preventive measure than liocause of seri ous danger, (in the whole, the disease has been kept under very good control. This seems to le a period when scar b't fever nourishes, as it has sot started i in several states during the past few rp rnr iirrir C?TT"V.I7' months and has caused considerable xll Xl.A EjLi oilUtV auxietv in New York and in some of the New Kngland states. . trit of State Scenery to Be Made at ,n ,vJTI,,Tt -Chittenden county re- , . , , T ported the larer-t number of cases of Grand Central Palace In New , iri.. i..vf.,- tt,., ,.,!, ..." .1 York Iast of March. BURLINGTON, Feb. 9. W. II. Crock tt, of this city, who is connected with 'he state publicity bureau, announces that the bureau has contracted for a booth at the International Travel Impo sition to 1m staged at the Grand Central Palace, New York city, from March 2.'i to April 1, inclusive. At this exhibition, which will set forth the leauty iots of the Americas, Kurope and the Orient and luxurious travel facilities bv sea, railroad, and air, Vermont will set forth her claims to being one of the most beautiful spots in the world. Tips expo sition is beina conducted during travel weeks as a means of stimulating public interest in travel. Vermont's exhibit, according to present plans, will include large framed pictures of some of the most lieautiful scenery in the Green Mountain state. These pictures are now being enlarged and framed. They will lie sent during the latter part of this month to be exhibited at the national convention of school su perintendents to be held in Chicago. After this exhibition, thev will be brought, to. NW-York for the interna-! . tv one e tional Travel Exposition. I ' 1 V ' T", ll.lllieil IIL- . cl ro !.( :., 4! out ot the 2J1 in the state being re ported from this eouuty. Of the 41, there were '26 in Burlington, six in Col chester, four in Essex, two in Richmond and one each in Milton, Jericho and Underbill. Washington county had .W cases, of which IS were in llnrre town and six in Karre city. Hut land count v reported 32 cases, with "1.1 of these in Brandon. There were 2i cases in Frank lin county, and 2.1 in Orleans county, but these cases were prettv.well scat tered, except for Fairfax, which had 1.1 cases. I In spite of threats of an influenza epi-. deinie, which have come from New York state. Vermont has lieen practicallv free) from this dread disease thus far this' winter, only an occasional ease being re-; oortcd, and few of these bein followed' bv pneumonia. Only :?0 cases of pneu-; moiiia, a small number for this time of year, were ro)orted in the state during the month. Not more than seven of; these cases were in any one county.' Washington county having two cases' each, in Marshtield. Warren and Water-! bury, and one case in Montoelier. Three! nriv ici'orieii 1 10111 I iillom nn ' Draw the Line at Chinamen. A census man called at the home cf a working man whivwas a noted reader of statistics and asked liira how , many c hildren he had. The man re- j piled that be had three, und that's ! all there will be, as statistics tel; us that every fourth child born in the world I3 ii Chinaman. Rocky Moun tain Mirror. Leaving for margin of safety to depositors. . $ 613,033.26 This $613,033.26 is a margin of safety over all money "due depositors. We have securities and property which will sell today for nearly One Dollar and Twenty Cents for every dollar due our depositorssafety for our de positors that is absolute and unquestioned. 4 PER CENT INTEREST GUARANTEED This Bank paid interest at the rate of 4 per cent per annum to depositors in its savings department for the semi-annual period ending December 31, 1921, and guar antees to pay the same rate for the semi-annual period ending June 30, 1922. This Bank determines the rate of interest it can with safety pay to its depositors regardless of what other banks can, with safety, pay to their depositors. -j" .; v - V V ; Money deposited in our savings department on or be fore Monday, February 6th, will draw interest from Feb ruary 1st. THE BURLINGTON TRUST COMPANY BURLINGTON, VERMONT Advertising Copy Sent to The Reformer Early Gives Compositor Time for Better Display z 5S5tgSgiWlU'.'M.i.4l..'.' in lSiirhiitfton, Milton In addition to the larco framed ole-' ' ' : ' ".ue cases ot turcs. the Ye.rn.ont exhibit will include II f;, i !!f ,i, )y"Y' reported in the illustrated pamphlets . which will he 'V' ..7.7 .t'. ..T ' -ion ion iimi me resi wen scattered. pamphlets, which will be Civen away to interested persons. There will be, also, a pmitetF number of the regular booklets published bv the state publicity department, which will be available at the Vermont booth. Power From Sewage Gas. From Australia comes a plan, re ported in Popular Science Monthly, to generate "an industrial gas from the sewage of towns. The British minis try ts investigating the claims of the inventor as to the yield from this source. Annlysis of the gas shows that on an average It consists of CO per cent methane, 17 per cent nitrogen, S pet cent hydrogen, 14 per cent carbon monoxide, and 1 per cent oxygen. Ex perts declare that there is no reason why. properly controlled, advantage should not be taken of the bacteriolog ical action of sewage tn septic, tanks. Tests made to determine the horse power developed In engines resulted verv successfully. Care of Your Table. The finish of a dining tble m.y be marred if water dripa on It from a plant used as a center decoration. This is avoided by placing a piece or oil cloth . corresponding in size to the centerpiece beneath the doily. Vart Wealth in City Street. The Checdnl Chowk. or "Silver street," i? the main bazaar of Delhi, and one of the riclfest streets in the world. ' Many of its shops are occu pied by jewelers, whose hoards of precious stones represent fabulous sums. , Fine for Neuralgia Musterole insures quick relief from neuralgia. When those sharp pains go shooting through your head, juct rub a little of this, clean, white -ointment oa "your temples and neck. Vf U-.;; Musterole is made with oil of mus tardUbut will not burr end blijtcr like the old-fashioned mustard plaster. Get Mu9terole at your drug store. 35 & 65c in jars & tubes ; hospital size, $3. BETTER THAN A MUSTARD PLASTER Five-Passenger See It Try It You'll Like It This is the kind of closed car luxury, comfort and dis tinction you have wanted. The price makes it easy to own. -Just examine and ride in it. Then look at its price. That is enough to con vince you. . But think also of what the name Essex means in reli ability and performance. It9 records star the history of motordom. T You will probably buy the Coach if you see it. You will find, in addition 'to good looks and comfort, that it has durability, real performance ability and economy that continues to save for you all the years you drive it. See it today. , Closed Car Luxury A Won Touring, $1095 Sedan, $1895 F. O. Too Good to Trade In two years my Essex has been driven more than 20,000miles. I have refused good offers to trade it, be cause it is running so well, and seems perfectly good for another twenty or thirty thousand miles. WILBUR F. BEALE, Pres., Manufacturers National Bank, Cambridge, Mass. derful Price B. Detroit ' Mauley Brothers Company, Inc.