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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; 3IOXDAY JULY l2t 1920.
Tea Table Flour Ask your grocer for TEA TABLE FLOUR. If you cannot secure it from your grocer 'phone 135, and we will see that you can secure it. E. Crosby & Co. BRATTLEBORO, VT. Mr. Merchant We have just received a shipment of Harvard Grape Juice. All sizes. DeWitt Grocery Co. "Wholesalers ordan'S iiiiiiiiiii::;;;;; IS ONE Of YOUR. I BACKWARD? "if one of your chil dren is 'backward'' at school the chances are that defective vision is at the bottom of the trouble. I3rin Hie child here for a careful, pain less eye examination to make sure of its jnentul advancement. cfc 071 OPTOMETRISTS) TTL EBORO.VT. IIIDD A Hallmark Special SLeffield Casserole $10.00 DIAMETER 72 I NCI .9 This Casserole is made of high grade Hallmark Sheffield in pierced design. It has a pyrcx lining and cover on which a dainty design is cut. Hallmark Specials, for sale in 750 et ores are produced in large quantities to meet the demand, that is why we can offer you a price saving of several dollars. 1 1 ALLMAEK Jcwclers Yaughan & Burnett .141 Main Sfreet EM Honey bnclc without question f HUNT'S Salve fails in thj :reatment of ITCH, ECZEMA. RIMGWOHM, TETTER or ether itching ekin diseaces. vi y a 75 cest box. cf our ri&k. Brattleboro Drug Painting and Paper Hanging Write or call at L. A. MOMONEY, 49 Clark Avenue. ' PASSENGER 1 3 XXI 11 Q AND BAGGAGE , Louis I. Allen Offlce, Depot Newi Stand 'Phone 536-W III?:! f : ..'Til I rv 11 vim n im i f rx UBRA I t ILr.Lvi J I "V.,... ' Li"? .7,1. h A Co. Published Every Evening Except Sunday at Tha American Building Annas. Main Street. Addreat All Communication! to The Reformer TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Single Copiea Two Cent One Week TweW Centt One Month Fifty Cent One Year Six Dollart ' Entered in the postoffice at Brattleboro at second class matter. 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Prompt reports ahoulc be given of each failure to receive the Da ne on the morning following the omission, it person, Dy telephone or postal card, thus en abling the cause of the error to be prompt j and accurately discovered and the proper rem edy immediately applied. It is only by thi method that the publisher can secure the tt sired service. Member of The Associated Pra. The Associated Press is exclusively en titled to the use for publication of all new. despatches credited to it and not otherwia credited in this paper and also the local new; published herein. The Reformer is on sale every evening b; the following news dealers: Brattleboro, Brattleboro News Co.. C. W Cleaveland. S. L. Purinton (Esteyville), Brooks Mouse l'harmacy, Allen a Depot news, stand, George J. Bover, South Main St, (Fort Dumnier district). West Brattleboro, J. L. Stock well. East Dummerston, M. E. Brown. Putney, M. G. Williams. Wewfane, N. M. Batchelder. West Townshend, C II. Grout. Jamaica, R. J. Daggett. South Londonderry, F. H. Tyler. South Vernon, E. B. Buffum. Northfleld. Mass.. Thompson Bros. West Chesterfield, IT. H.t Mra. W. Streeter Hinsdale, IT. H., W. H. Lyman. Greenfleld, Mass., Greenfield News Co. Greenfljld, Mass., C. A. Hays. MONDAY, JULY 12, 1920. ACCOMPLISHMENT VS. THEORY. Will the fervid St. Albans Messenger clarify one point that is troubling a good many people who have a world of esteem for its candidate for governor and would be glad to support him Granted that Mr. Hartncss's industria program has merit, how would his ele vat ion to the governorship make it one v. hit more effective? What could he do as governor to promote it that h cannot do as a plain citizen? Doe the Messenger believe that his election won M be followed bv the establishment r tin extension of any more industria plants' (hlni 'WouM -fOrnt"tinvwav? '-If so, h w and why? Randolph Herald and rsews. These are fair questions" and hav been asked before during this campaign The probable reason why the Hartnes papers have not seen fit to reply their inability to demonstrate that the industrial program of their candidat depends for success upon his election to the governorship. Mr. Hartness him self franklv acknowledges this when he savs that whether or not he is nomi nated he will continue his efforts t put his program into operation. The Reformer certainly hopes he will It has the greatest respect for Mr. Hartness 's industrial ideas, and the re suits of their application are eviden in his home town. It is one thing however, to have a good plan for en couraging industry, and quite another to convince folks that its possession entitles the possessor to governorship Indeed, it is our opinion that the Hart ness "program of progress" .stand a much better chance of adoption with its sponsor free to urge its merits as private citizen than if he were bur dened bv the manifold duties incident to the iob of chief executive. Furthermore, with due respect for the Springfield candidate it mav be said that his ideas are not wholly new, nor as likely to be successful when ap plied to manufacturing in general as thev have been in the machine-tool in- lustry of which he is the exponent. Others besides Mr. Hartness have rec ognized the need of industrial devel opment for Vermont. In fact, if we are not mistaken, Mr. Babbitt as pres ident of the Greater Vermont associa tion spent a great deal of time and en ergy in l!)l4 and 1913 urging hydro electric development as a means of widening Vermont's industrial oppor tunities, and as governor could be de pended upon to give all possible recog nition and encouragement to this im portant state issue. Mr. Babbitt, moreover, lias one ex tremely important qualification which Mr. Hartness lacks, and that is knowl edge of legislative procedure based on pract ical experience ; in both branches of the state's law-making body. Not onlv is he familiar with Vermont's needs but, of equal importance, he knows the methods required to secure the adoption of laws to meet them And alter all, the value or an execu tive is measured by his accomplish ments rather than his theories. H. W. Nevinson, an Englishman who is over here "discovering" America, pursues the usual course of such discov erers and writes us up for the edifica tion of his countrymen who cannot study us at close' range. lie finds that all Americans travel by night and the reason, he can 'tink '.o '-for .naki-ny ;; na'e D r The Joyriders - -1 II (Timer o 1 1 ARE 1rl PEOPLE V Wfv -.. THAT E ALWAAgg ' HOLLERING tmm of that "diabolical" invention, the ,,-'nf sleeping car, is that in so doing avoid seeing the advertising signs along the railway lines. Evidently he figures that of two evils we choose the lesser. In Vermont he saw "frequent spinneys, copses and woods" from which the natives get fuel and material to build their houses. He discov ered that Vermonters accent the name of their state on its last syllable and give narmy any sounu io us ursi one. He also gathered from the name that it had to do with the Green Moun tains. It is often interesting to see ourselves as others see us. A newspaper man is often at a dis advantage as a candidate' for politi cal office because his opinions on cur rent topics are preserved in print and can be brought up against him in the campaign. Already Governor Cox is being heckled by the reprinting of edi torial opinions in the Dayton News of which he is the owner and publisher. Here' U 'Tjne that may elnbarrass him somewhat. It was printed on Novem ber 7, 1913, six months after the Lusi tania outrage while President Wilson was exchanging notes with Germany regarding the conduct of war. It said: Nor is victory by Germany the worst thine that can happen. If the allies were to win. and their winning meant a great increase of Russian aggressive ness on the one side and of Japanese self -assertiveness upon the other. Amor ica might live to be very .orry Germany had not won. that Few flagrant cases of profiteering have come to light in Vermont thu far, but no doubt there is room for im provement here as elsewhere. As the Burlington News says, the ruling of the state fair , price commission rela. tive to amounts which may be charged for goods ought . to leave little doubt in the minds of merchants in general as to what they may expect if profit eering is carried on. The United State. district attorney announces that he and other federal agents arc prepared to take immediate action if the ruling of the commission is not adhered to. Fersons wishing to do a little charity work and be . able to observe its ef fects at close range should try and hnd room in their nomc ior a --rresn air child or two. Thousands of these little neonle have never had a breath of country air or known the wonder and delight of getting next the green and l L . growing things of the woods and fields. It is certainly a worthy .object and hould prove an interesting experiment. Secretary Black has notified operat ors of automobiles that any person whose machine is hit by a train on a railroad crossing will lose his oper ator's license if- he escapes death in the accident. The only way to escape from the hand of the secretary is to either do a thorough job of the smash or to observe closely the rule of "stop, look and listen." ; In perusing the "lost and found" columns of the city dailies, summer furs seem to be second only to jewelry among the things that are missing. It is hard to dig up any great amount of sympathy for the woman who has lost a fur neck piece on a July day with the thermometer at 90 in the shade. American Legion members will have to look sharp to keep up with the Ver mont Civil war veteran who chopped a cord of wood the other day in three and a half hours and put in the re mainder of the day hustling at farm work. . - The Special Session."" ,:-. (St. Albans Messenger.) The Messenger has refrained up to this time- from discussing the calling of the special "session-" of Jeaegislaure for I simple reason that it has not felt certain ihp ffl.ts in ihn Ritnntinn. After a telephone conversation with Governor Clement it now seems safe to some comment. venture I In the first place, it seems that the governor, did indicate, and continues to indicate, that he will call a special ses sion. An indication from his excellency on such a matter and in the circumstances j seems, to this paper practically equiva lent to a decision. Whatever else is to be said of Governor Clement, it has to 1k freely admitted that he lias courage; courage to hoi dto an unpopular position, courage to alter a decision if it becomes the proper thing to do. Governor Clement says that he will be concerned with certain details until he makes a public statement. He gives no intimation of what these details may be. It is to be hoped that he will clear them up quickly, for the very Essence of th whole matter is timely action. It is not a question of whether the women will ever vote or not, but whether they will get f the vote yftik-kly. ' It is even more i an that. It is a question of whether the deciding state to ratify shall Ik; a Reniblican state or not. The Democrats, although they have done little tOjhelp the' suffrage cause,-are now making frantic efforts to 'fcecure th eleventh hour cred t for turning the trick. It would be pMr tacties for the Republi cans to permit thenr ,to pet even the semblance of such credit. There is no reason why the political end of it should be ignored. Those w ho believe that the best interests of the country are to be served "and conserved by the election of a Republican govern ment can base the political demand for prompt action by Mr. Clement on the very highest motives and the purest patriotism. It will be an asset to the Republican party to have Vermont ratify rst. And it is to the lost interests of the country that the Republican partv be placed in power. The Messenger hopes that Governor Clement will act favorably and promptly. In such an event he will be deserving u'f, and will receive, the sincere and hearty thanks of the millions, and will have se cured for himself that place in history which the importance of his act will entitle him to. Inversion of RcsponsibiUty. (princfield Union. 1 No doubt as a menaration for th lntrol defense of his son, Albert II. Meads, an' of Health. Illinois attorney and the father of the "The End of the Road" deals with a young man who killed a fellow student at subject which in the. past it has been Dartmouth recently in a row over whisky, ' fashionable to taboo. It was designed proposes proceedings, legal or otherwise, during the pre-war days and until re against President Hopkins because he did cently . had been only shown to groups not prevent smuggling of ' liquors from through the social hygiene-division. Canada, and thereby allowed to develop Vermont will be "the 3Gth state in a condition of things to which the shoot- which is it to be released as one of the. mg was a sequel. His charge is that a strongest factors ever conceived in body of students regularly practised hir- alarming people to the appalling effects ing trucks for night trips to Canada and of communicable disease, it being the back buying liquor at Canadian prices concensus of . opinion among health and selling in Hanover for from $10 to authorities that it has been the prudery 20 a quart, and that the President should and false modest v in regard to this men have stopped the practice. ace ti,at ias mc its spread so preva 1 resident Hopkins . has already stated cnt. "The End of the Road" brings nac me college authorities am everything in their power to check every possible source of supply of liquors. They have no police powers. There is no such thing as curfew laws or kindergarten restraints in a college of young men, many of them of voting age. They have no remedy acainst serious offenses except expulsion. They have no corps of detectives to watch the movements of 1,500 students.- Such a performance would have been altogether inconsistent with the spirit of any higher i . it . . :. ... i.:..i. .?:... eum-auonal institution wnien necessarily .1 ,-w. 14 c r.4i,lnfc 4 lint lirtimi' o t.,1 Welv on their own renonsibilitv for net- , ...1 ...!.. But the particularly obnoxious phase v.oou lame ami uuure .vuams, n-ui.,. of such a charge against the president of to be tl,e most dutiful girl of the mod the college is the implication that he not. er"8reen-.,, , ' . -' the government-is responsible for the , rl,cre wl11 b' a matinee Ihursday, Fn enforcement of the constitution and of mo and Saturday at 2:30 and two per- Volstead act in Hanover or over the routei formances each night at 7:00 and 8:4o between Hanover and Canada. Are we to P- m- " , . . set up the amazing principle that the re I ' ' accordance with ruling made it is sponsibilitv for the enforcement of fed- announced that no children under 10 eral law is to be placed on the shoulder ; yours will be admitted. Adv. M.I11 UJHUUU. of unofficial bodies of all kinds, while th- ?)vernment itself sits back either help less or indifferent? Has President . Hop kins of Dartmouth or the president of any other collece no right to expect that protection which is assumed to come from the government's enactment and enforce ment of its own laws? Is he supposed to take the place of federal agents, stnt-v -'lice, county sheriffs and local constables all over Nod hern New England? ' ! ine lace is cut ana tnc uiacK ruooeu : Of course Inch a proposition is absurd. ' in- Afterwards it is washed in a so Tt Is not for the president of a college to) Ration, of ash irk liquor to fix the Perform the business of the government -.1 color. Without this decoraiton the the government should not look to eol- A,n" women are not considered nttrac-iff-,WJt,.ro-rrotect it from the : tive, and. their matnmonial prospects violation 'of : it: bwnVlaws;; The truth that the whole northern border is honey combed with liquor smuggling operation! of all kinds from all sorts ot sources, ine college case tnat came to ngni oecause of a tragedy was a mere incident in a business that has developed to laree pro portions under the Volstead act. Because state and federal authorities are helpless or indifferent are the authorities of schools and other institutions, looking to their states or to the general government for protection, to be held legally and mor ally responsible? What do we have a government for, if not to protect" its peo ple and its institutions in their life and property, and against the dangers of law violations? To shout for law and order, and then expect that somebody besides government is to le the responsible keeper of it is a complete inversion of the principles of civilization and of human novel nment. If such an inversion is to be the consequence of prohibition, if a responsibility that can be placed no where else is to bo nevertheless removed from the shoulders of the government, all the perils of irresponsibility and disor der that could ever threaten society would be called into active being. Kill the Rats Swat the Fly. ' ' (Ttarre Times.)-; ' " There will be a tendency on the part of the American people to heed the advice of a government official in telling them to kill the rats, especially if they bear in mind that the rats may bring a run of the bubonic plague. At the same time the people must not forget the "swat the fly" adjuration, rememlering that the housefly is the agency for spreading ty phoid fever during the summer months. So it is eminently fitting that the ieoyde should alternate 'in the program of "hill ing the rats" and "swatting the fly. Public health depends in a large measure on the vigor and persistence with, which these two campaigns are conducted. AMUSEMENTS. i, rf;t; "The End of the Road." What is indicated as the most success ful engagement of the mot ion -picture in the history of Brattleboro is evidenced bv the extreme interest which has been aroused in the announcement that "The End of the Road" is to be shown here at the Auditorium for three days, matinee and night, starting Thursday. The pic ture is being shown with the approval and in eo-oneration of the State board forcibly to mind the necessity of a clean and virtuous life. It has leen declared - it - - f everywhere by social and welfare work ers as the greatest moral bracer of the time. The author and producers collab orated for one purpose only to educate people regarding a side of life which most of us discuss today with reluctance antf hesitation. , The object of "The End of the Road B lu l " ",u,e -been: to educate a new generation to evils and dangers which 'besets it. mperb cast portrivs the various n ?uPp.rb cast I'ortr --vs the various roles headed by Richard Bennett of "Damaged , , , . . I 4.l The most noticeable peculiarity about the Ainu women of Japan is that they have tattooed upon their upper and lower lips what resembles a mous tache. ' This is begun when the girl is quite a child. It is done gradually, a little each year, until it -extends partly across the cheek, the material used be ing the soot from burning birch bark. l"te injured 33iv Today's Events Celebration of Orangemen's day, in commemoration of the battle of the Bovne. Centenary of the birth of Thomas B. Huger, who distinguished himself in the naval service of the Confederate states. hTe annual North Dakota "state fair will be opened . at Fargo today and continued through the remainder of the week. Veterans of the famous Rainbow di vision are to gather today at Birming ham, Ala., for their first national con vention and reunion. 4 The attention ,of politicians will be centered today on the Chicago conven tions of the Single Taxers, the Nation al Labor party, and the Committee of r ony-eigut, winch aim U combine nt a third party movement. In the Day's News. Sir Henry L. Drayton, who is among those mentioned for party leadership 'in succession to Sir Robert L. Borden, is the present minister of finance in the Dominion cabinet. A native of Kings ton, Ont., he received his education in Canada and in England, and in 1886 began his career as a law etudent in Toronto. He was admitted to the bar of Ontario in 1891 and before long was recognized as one of the ablest of the younger generations of lawyers in the Dominion. In 1912 . he was appointed chief of the board of railway commis sioners of the Dominion of Canada and continued in that position until he be came minister of finance. Sir Henry is considered one of the foremost ex perts in Canada in financial matters and in the control and regulation of public utilities. Today's Annirersaries. 1812- -An American force under Gen eral Hull crossed the Detroit Tiver into Canada. 1843- -John Pope, U. S. senator from Kentucky and governor of Ark kansas Territory, died at Spring field, Ky. Born in Prince Wil Ham county, Va., in 1770. 1849 "Dolly" Madison, the White House heroine of 1812, died in Washington, D. C. Born in North Carolina May 20, 1767. l$5l Queen Victoria took her firs I cruise in the royal -yacht "Vic toria and Albert." 1870 Prince Leopold of Bavaria de : dined the candidacy of the Spanish throne because of the t opposition of France. 1892 Cyrus W. Field, projector of the ocean telegraph, died at Ards ley, N. Y. Born at Stockbridge Mass., Nov. 30, 1819. 1917 Armed citizens, of Bisbee, Ariz, escorted to the. border 1,200 striking miners who they alleged to be 1. W. W'h. 1918 Thirty-five women delegates were elected in New. York citv to the Republican state convention One Year Ago Today. President Wilson vetoed the daylight raving repeal. "Germany was officially notified raising of blockade. of Today's Birthdays. Newell Sanders, former United States senator from Tennessee, born in Owen county, Ind., 70 years ago today. George Eastman, millionaire manu facturer and philanthropist, born at Waterville, N. Y., CO years ago today. Lord Birkenhead, lord chancellor in the British government, born at Birkenhead, England, 46 years ago to day. . William T. Noonan, president of the Buffalo, Rochester & Pittsburgh Rail way company, born at Waverly, Minn , 46 years ago today. Little Benny s Note Book BY LEE PAPB. Ma was fixing her hair in her room yestidday aftirnoon and the door bell rang T .....i ... f. i r 4... urn x aii"-tivu 11. auu lb nun .Ills. llt'HS CU : . t ,t ,. 1 ,., , I se ma, wicn I. went up agen ana tola lien and ma sed, Grayshiss, I dident ixpect her so erly, and Mrs. Hews is so fussy, too, she hates to be kepp waiting a half a miu- nit, my goodniss. Benny, run down the parlor and entcrtane her till I get down. Yes mam, I sed. And 'I went down in the parler and Mrs. Hews was setting there fanning herself with a private fan she brawt with' her, being a big fat lady' with more than one chin and gold glasses .... i. i.,.f 1 1 Z. ... j on her nose but not erround her eers, andr "V1 y r, I sat down and started to wonder how to a.roum? a, llttle lo ,fhu,r.ch "",..?"I!I entertane her. and she sP.d. M .mmlm, its hot, deer me, its hot. Not sayinsr it as if she ixnected env anser, and 1 kepp on wondering how to entertans her, anil after a wile I sed. Do you like riddles, Mrs. Hews? and Jtuidles?. Riddles? hutch a question, J saia Mra, news, ana 1 sed, l) you ever lieer the one about how to make a Mal tese cross? My aoodiiisH grayshiss but its hot, sed Mrs. Hews, and I sed, Steji on its tail. Wat? Whose tail? sed Mrs. Hews, and I sed, Thats the anser to the riddle, step on its tail., and Mrs. Hews sed, O, I wasent paying eny attention to you. Me thinking, Gosh, I gess she dont like rid dles mutch maybe she likes music bet ter. And I took my mouth organ out of my pockit and started to play -on it. npt idaying eny speshil toon on account of not knowing eny. and after a wile Mrs. Hews r". For land sake, ly, are you trying to drive me krazy? . No mam, Im entertaning you, I sed, and Mrs. Hews sed, Nuthing was ever farther from the truth, if you wunt to entertane me"the best thing you can do is to get awav frum me as far as possible, sevrel blocks wouldent be too far. Gosh, jimniinv crickits, I thawt. And I put my mouth organ back in my pockit and went out,OiC account of knowing how to take a hint. Proving even if ; I dident eniertane her, I attracted . her attention endways. . - 1 HOW TO ADD STRENGTH, BE HEALTHY More Happiness and a Longer Life Through Use of Bitro-Phosphate Health System NEW YORK. Say unto yourself that from this very tay. you will steadily -and perma nently imptove your health;' that-you will have calm nerves-and a""no worryTrfisposition. . ' - Begin now to use Bitro:lhospliate. . Eauy to ' assimilate has a valuable 'therapeutic action upon the whole bodyv including even the bone's; and with health aids supplied in the package, the benefit is often reputed as next to miraculous. Improve your blood your tissues, your or gans. Become' stronger, let natural energy of the true kind replace your weakness, and lack of either will power or muscular capabil- ity. ... . - ... , Take a back seat no lonsrer. Don't be ..a. back number. Awaken right now to the grand ' possibilties; and realize that you 'can show greater strength, be happier and live longer. t you only adont the simule.. true method. Take a brief treatment of the deliehtfullv fficient Bitro-Phosnhate hrafth svstenK Lrt the scales, the tape measure, your- improving appearance, your calm forcefulness and your accomplishment show themselves from day to day. ; In cases where Dtrin'wi-r "MI rn they have reported considerable weight in CreSe' In cases of nervousness, great irrita- laumij., mammy to concentrate or to remem- oer, ana in numerous other trouble's of the nerves or mind, the Bitro-Phosphat 'treat ment has accomplished marvelous benefit, ac cording to the reports of enthusiastically cheer- IUI U3C19. v Bitro-I'hosnhate is not a .mifni m.A,.-;- It is sold under a $300 Guarantee. Tf i rArntv,' mended by able physicians. You may obtain a booklet giving further information by wri- ii B iu nrrow nenncai lo., SI Union Sq., New York, N Y. Beware of inferior phosphate, insist upon the genuine BITRO-phosphate. It is sold by the Brattleboro Drug Co., and all busy druggists everywhere. Adv.- TWO GREENFIELD MEN INJURED. Automobile Goes Over Ilieh Hani in Dense Fog. . ' s GREENFIELD. Mass.. .T,iW wjn.,1.. L. Deane. 57. of Iffl Ti.;a cf roof i Franklin county hospital in a critical con dition, and George D. Bliss. 50. of Forest avenue, is less seriously injured, as. the result ot an accident which occurred early yesterday morning when their car plunge 1 over, a 20-foot embankment in Colerain city. . Deane is suffering from two fractured ribs and possibly a punctured lung, and his condition was reported last eveniug to be grave. Bliss escaped with severe bruises and a general shaking up, but his condition is not-serious. The men started out early in tbf morn ing for a fishing trip, and were proceed ing down a hill through a heavy fog. At the foot of the hill the road curves to ward a bridge over a brook. The machine did not make the curve, but crashed through a rail fence and down a' 20-foot embankment. The car struck a tree half way down the bank, and was suspended there, but the men were thrown out. LIQUOR SEIZURE IN WORCESTER. About $6,000 Worth. Taken and Seven Men Under Arrest. ; ' WORCESTER, Mass., July 12.-Seven men arrested and seizure of liquor valued at more than $6,000, in addition to several unassembled stills, is. the result of raids made by a band of federal officers in this city Saturday night and yesterday. . The officers had been in the city for several days making preparations and their move ments were kept entirely secret, the po lice being much surprised at the big hauls made. . ' Among the men arrested are Joseph E. Cote, 25 years old, and Louis P. Col lett, 51 years old. Peter , F. Gorman, 47 years old, Frank Mateiko, Joseph Goland, and two Boston men, Michael Fahey, and George Geddings. . . The last two were arrested while un der the influence of liquor and driving an automobile recklessly on Hamilton" street, according to the . officers. More than $2,000 worth of whiskey was seized in the car. They were taken to Boston in charge of the officers. ALLIES WILLING TO HELP POLES Must Retire Within Natural Border3 Before Receiving Aid. SPA, Belgium, July 12. (Associated Press.) If the Poles consent to retire within the natural ' frontiers of Toland, the allies will give them all possible as sistnnce in the event of their being at tacked by the Bolsheviki. This announce ment was made here yesterday, , The allies have sent a proposal . to the t- t. A i-t Russian boviet government for an armts ... , .... . t'iee with Poland on condition that the (Poles retire within their natural frontier It is set forth that the armistice will It in?llo've by.,a cr??ce of representa I fives of all the countries on the Russian I border and that, if the Bolsheviki attack lhe Tolcs within these frontiers, m al- lll , . .1 , e -r 1 . 1 ' lies win come to tne aiu or l-oiauu. ne nrfa cami'; tatea wa? -Tml Geary and' the The first camp-meeting in the Unimi ucted by James Jif- 1 t - r si river in logan county, . t Ith hegmning of the nineteentli turv' " - cen- Sometimes the most brilliant conver sationalist abroad confines his remarks at home to "Uh-huh,! "Naw," and ."Whaj- asav Pa and me both have "the same " breakfast a j ; Post -Toasties (The "best cdrfVf lakes) ; ' r : " ; : Si V .. I r Superior Cum Pakri ,J IS?4 fefSPIl J - i ; -1 H i 1 rr l : 9 li I: ' ! i 1 I : c