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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER. SATURDAY; AUGUST 20, 1921.
Hall & Farwell SPECIAL; 50c LUNCH" FOR MONDAY Cold Corn Beef or Cold Ham Potato Salad'; Dread and Dutter Coffee, Tea cr Milk '' Home-Madc "' Cookies - Salads Drink- Sandwiches HOLD HIGHTOWER FOR TRIAL. Charged With Killing Priest Prisoner Declares Innocence. SAX FRANCISCO, Aug. -U. Alter a hearing yesterday, William T. Hightower, itinerant baker, was held to answer be fore the superior- court of San Mateo county to a charge he had murdered Rev. I'atrkk Heslin, Colma priest. Hightower was not represented by an attorney and offered no evidence in. his own behalf. lie displayed keen interest and interjected several questions to, wit nesses. - i -".The prisoner expressed confidence yes terday' "I will fight them all the way through and I will win, he said. P TODAY RINCESS THEATRE WILLIAM RUSSELL -IN- Bare Knuckles 5 UNITED STATES WILL NOT BE PARTY No Intention of Joining the Anglo-Japanese Alliance v as England Desires SUCH ALLIANCE . IS ; INSUFFICIENT A dynamic drama of daring deeds Fantomas Chapter 15 AND "The Simp" A Sunshine Comedy Matinee 2.30. Admission: Children 10c, Adults 17c Evening 7 and 8.45. Admission: Children 10c, Adults 25c MONDAY AND TUESDAY (JESSE L. LASKy PRESENTS A George PRODUCTION ft ff f 2 paramount Cpictiw? '7 VK j ...v.v..-:o--. -vvs i vrwm.vv ju Flaming with holy zeal he came from the hills to flay society's sins. And saw the woman and loved her! Then her own lips told him the life she had led. and ? Come see what sort of a man he was! -A Jstory of things that give human life a soul. rliwl .jmJ ' ' i NX V -Sf '11 A i.' 'A ' i . 4 ' 41 1". .' N By William Vaughn Moody Photoplay by Mrs. Wm. Vaughn Moody and Z. Wall Covington Willi IMIltoh Sills and Ann Forrest A drama that floods the heart with light' and soothes the soul like a prayer. ALSO' INTERNATIONAL NEWS Matinee 2.30. Admission: Children ,10c, Adults 20c . Evening 7 and 8.45. Admission Children 10c; Adults 28c America Wants Far East Agreement- to Include i Other . Na-tions Possibly Fn gland Is- Preparing to Dissolve the Agreement .With Japanese Government r.y DAVID LAWRENCE. (Special Dispatch to The Reformer.) : Copyright . WASHINGTON, Aujr. 20. America will not be a iarty to the present Anglo Japanese' alliance. The-attitude of the United State to ward offence and defensive alliances is not to he altered. Co-operation between the United States and the other powers, so far as the Far East is concerned, should not be difficult. It is sought by America and this country will enter into any arrangement for the preservation of peace in the Far East, the principles of which are in accord with American tradition. Th foregoing statements are based upon information obtained in official quar ters in reply to the speech of Prime Min ister Lloyd George in the house of com mons suggesting that "if the alliance be tween Great P.ritain and Japan could emerge Into a greater understanding with Japan and the United States on alt prob lems of the Pacific that would be a great event which wouhl be a guarantee for the icaee of the world." Not Before Government.' . Naturally the Lloyd George proposal is not before the American government for consideration, so formal comment would imt be proper. . Nevertheless, the effort of the Uritish to make plain their desires for an enlargement of the Anglo-Japanese alliance had not failed to make an impression here even before the prime minister's speech. The viewpoint of this government was foretold in these columns the earlier part of the week' particularly as it shows what the discussion is likely to be when the nations get together in the disarmament conference on November 11. Why do the Uritish want the Anglo Japanese alliance enlarged to include the United States in fact, why do they nrce it in the face of the American senate's rejection of the league of nations with its all inclusive article ten? The answer to that question throws some light on the P.ritish difficulty in handling the subject of renewing the AtigloIapanese alliance while the United States and the P.ritish dominions hare a common viewpoint on Far Eastern questions. IJoyd George's Purpose. The fact is that many observers here think Prime Minister Lloyd (lrge is seeking a graceful way to bring about tile abrogation of the-' Anglo-Japanese alliance without offending Japan. His suggestions that America be included would moan objections from America as to certain clauses of the alliance requiring military and naval obligations. To open up the Anglo-.Tapnnese alliance it might be nec essary for the Uritish government formally to denounce that alliance as a preliminary to the making of a new agreement. Once the Ahglo-Japanese alliance is denounced discussion of a substitute ensues. Then will come the turning point of the whole controversy for the United States un questionably will propose a treaty or con vention to include not only Great Iirit ain, Japan and the United States, but France, Italy and China. Opening of Big Discussion. .., , In other words, the prime minister's Ieech in the house of commons is re garded here as a significant opening of the discussions which must precede an agree ment at the disarmament conference next November. America insists that a special alliance between three powers is insuffi cient and will not have the same effect in clenring up misunderstanding as a gen eral convention including China. France and Italy, all of whom have important interests in the Far East. The Iwsie purpose of the-Anglo-Japanese alliance insofar a it means consulta tion between the East and the West is not objectionable here. Being associated with Japan in a partnership of nations is just as much welcomed as it is in the P.ritish empire no more and no less. But the Washington government agrees with the prime minister's statement that uniess lar eastern controversies are settled there is little hoie for disarmament. And the viewpoint here is that a special agree ment between Japan, United States and Great. Britain would not be sufficient and that co-operation -in the Far V.Kt .rK to be general and all inclusive to be effec tive. A NICE LITTLE SCHEME I , sir (""tmjvTkid must hve V'5t': GEH'HiOT L ) GONE OUT ON THE BACKn fe Um iwk how Y I Ut ( u rouu-FLIES?.) -gc l 1 i i . .I. t i i i , 1 1 i i .'-i - l&-7T-C ' a'---- - (FLIES WHA fruit, and the long, drought and heavy drop reduced the crop still more. Pres ent conditions forecast that the state will have -about 45 per cent of a full crop, as reported by the growers. This would mean about l-NMtO barrels compared with 1W.XW in P.KJO and 1K?,()(M in 101!). The best prospects are reported from Addison. Chittenden and Grand Isle coun ties, with" the' Champlain valley and from Orange county -in-the -Connecticut valley, while in Bennington and Rutland counties which have several big young orchards just coming into light, some are prac tically a failure. Scab is quite bad. other wise quality, size and coloring are quite good. Mcintosh are very light in Vermont ami throughout' New England. Graven stein, compared with a full crop, in per cent are IM : Wealthy. 4S : Greenings, 40; Ben Davis, 3."; and Baldwins, NNECTIGUT BARS TUBERCULAR COWS Will Not Allow Segregation and Use of Milk for Food OLD BIRD LOVER VICTIM OF LAW DISEASED ANIMALS ARE UNPROFITABLE Prohibition of Cagin? Son; Birds Robs Him of Pets Kentucky Cardi nal Stays. DUBUQUE, Ia.,'ug. 20. Bereft of his wild bird pets. F. H. Rhomburg. Du buque's nature loving hermit; is a changed ma n. For more than a score of years he has surrounded himself in his home on rolling bottom land of the Mississippi river with song birds that learned to love their cap tivity. But as the years ran on the state law makers forbade cagitig song birds, and recently the old man was arrested, lined, anil the birds set free. In one cage larger than the rest a bril liant Kentucky Cardinal lingered, wheu a recent visitor called. Its door was onen. IIe will never go." said the old man ! wiping bis brow with a bandanna as he gaz(Ml upon the row upon row of empty cages. "He is the one friend I have left, because the law tells me that I am abus ing my frinds the birds, for whom I have always labored and loved. .f,'There vi an".'' nd T goiup- .ro . the Window that : overlooks an orchard, meadow and trip of rolling bills, lie Break Ikr.vn and Milk Infected by Ud der Lesions State Derides Pasteuriz ation Not Entirely Safe fr Milk of That Nature. HARTFORD. Conn.. Aug. 20. The tubercular dairy cow is a condemned animal in Connecticut, as far as Coinmis-j Moner on Domestic Animals Whittlesey is concerned. "There will le no more group quaran tine of tubercular cattle," Commissioner Whittlesey declared. The commissioner's contention is that, whether pasteurized or nut, no milk from tubercular dairy cows should be sild for human consump tion. Tuberculosis. Commissioner Whit tlesey pointed out. is the most serious disease of c-attle and human beings with a mortality rate (f approximately 2n per cent. From Oft. I. I'.VIO. to Jan. 1. 1!)21. Commissioner Whittlesey explained, his department had tested 2.171 herds of dim-y cattle and had - condemned f".t.22 cows. Tlii-; Js ,c:clusive, of. the. work done since the firt of the year and es- jprtially since July 1. when the depart- BAPTIST MINISTERS i AT SAXTONS RIVER Rev. C. T. Rrownell a Speaker at An nual Conference and School of Methods. BELLOWS FALLS, Aug; 20 The 1021 pointed to a host of bird houses and nat- ment began to use the S1I0.000 appropri urai Darning pools. ' a turn voted bv the general assembly to '"If that is abusing the things I love," further the eradication of bovine tuber he said, "then I am guilty." miosis. Squirrels, rabbits with young, cats that "I have advocated that v.oih fur refuse to bother the birds, and two great , years." said Dr. Fx 15. Hooker, presid Tt mastitis Held in leas.'i tv Heavy log-chains, f the Hartford S-s ietv for the Prevcn- completed the life of the little farm home. ;ti-m of Tufiercn'osis. "I am backing up The birds were his dearest possession. ' Commissioner Whittlesev thoro;iwhlv." Hundreds more of them built in the vi-, '"I :.io li nrefer not to have that milk cinity of his home. Fearful of the law'srld." Dr. H viker sa'd. relative to Com- yet with ndesire t' aid the creatures 'he missioncr Whittlesey's stand against the has ministered to so long, the old man sale of milk produce,! bv an infected row. still prepares food for the songsters and Dr. Hooker said he favored th sale of watches them lovingly as they fly to him two kinds f.f milk only, one from tuber- for the delicacies he always ha . Ilo.does not fondle or caress them now lie is afraid of the law. BOYS AND GIRLS Hundreds of Bostan Youths Are Making Novel Christmas Presents in Open Air Shop BOSTON, Aug. 20. Hundreds of boys and girls of the Mary Hemingway public school in the Dorchester district have gone into- competition with Santa Clans in an open air workshop here and Christmas time will find their handi work scattered in many gift packages. With work benches set up under fra grant fir trees in a natural park on Lonsdale street, the youngsters whittle and saw away making toys, furniture' and unique gewgaws out of any material that comes to hand. Toy ducks, horses and pigs or tanks, soldiers, chairs, dolls, guns, ami airships all are products of the expert hands of these young enthusiasts. Even the re fuse heaps furnish material. A sardine can becomes n cooky cutter, a salmon can shapes into a cruller cutter and beer bottle tops make excellent caps for tin soldiers. A jig-saw in the hands of n'in. tested cows free from all disease and the other pasteurized milk. "These two brand are not resrulated here, ax I understand it." said Dr. Hooker. "alt!iou?!i the sale is regulated in other municipalities. From an eco nomic point of view it is foolish fr the TMVAT. 5 A NT A PLATTE farmer and the dairymen to keep in K1V21L. SAiMlA l,LiiU&: fwtpil 0ntt,o fw ni!,k production." ' i Commissioner Whittlesev quoted Dr. John T. Bine!;, head of the state depart ment of health, a-- having made the fol lowing' statement relative to the sale of mi'k from infected cnttb: "The use of milk from tuberculous cows constituted a distinct menace to! public health. The findings of able in vestigators show that a very large nro-mu-tion t-f tuberculosis in voting children is of the bovine type." In hi-- letter to th Hartford board of health explaining his s-tn'l on the futilitv of segregating infected cattle cud on which the hoard acted Wcdnvdav at j its meet in. C::nm?.sHoncr Whittlesey said : "It is the opinion of the commissioner on domestic animals that the mainten ance of such a herd is not profitable, neither does it appear- that such herds nr' in keeping with the health standard- of o"r state and citv. even in view of. the fact that, this milk is pasteurized." j Commissioner Whittlesey called ' ntfen-j tion of the Hartford board of health, t J "the importance of the milk sinmlv t the city of I It rt ford, more eteciallv the . . . , , i l'iiii I'fttx rl rJMl"iM' onl itvt i ii mm T in 1 . . . a capable voungsier produces n moiiKey i - ..... - ... ... nn .. ir..,,.iTn tht mil iirniiml liku i oer- ' mation of two infected herd of dairy former in a circus. Cliair caing is a fascinating job and cows under He explained that the agreement which the herd were assembled I'mM'HiimwjmfiMiwiiffliijHMtiimiiwinii MORE AND MORE j ! people are turning to the FARM' MORTGAGE. Particularly, investors of i war-time securities who are now discovering that many, of their war in- j ! , vestments were largely speculation. , Experience and sound business judgment teach us that it is safer and better, and we will have more money in the end, to buy SEClKITIF.S j I THAT DO NOT DEPRECIATK IN ' VALUE- securities that can be de- pended upon to treat us right, and later repay us 100 cents for every dollar invested, besides giving us 7 per cent interest in. the meantime. 1 OUR FARM MORTGAGE SECURITIES have proven a life-saver 1 for many investors and will givCijou a square deal. . . A good farm goes on indefinitely raising food in both" good and bad j 1 times, for as long as there is human life on this earth there will be farms 1 to sustain it and many of tlwse farms wilf be financed by Mortgage Bank- 1 ers through the I-lrst Mortgage., This being true, the Safety of a First Mortgage on a Good Farm is Unquestioned. Let us prove it to you. . ... Vermont Loan & Trust Company 1 F. H. rUTNAM, Sales Manager BRATTLEBORO,' VERMONT j THIRTY-FIVE YEARS WITHOUT LOSS TO ANY INVESTOR j fiiiiisuwwiiwfiiuimmniumnnmiiiimiM w,l.f'u nrm ehnir reti iiinnv n new ! anil said: S),af. , -I "The condition which I wi.-h to bring 'most siOfiiiffillv to voi:r nttrntion is iho 21? i t t4,nf''!:once nL hool of ,n thc ynlu.rvision of Miss L. Certrnde ; fact that' when the.e cows, tub-culm- nietliods ot Hie einiont State Bantlst tt .. t .,.!,. I cows. rtvi nicked oct ft certain herds and . , , i .7 . llilv cs w nn i " . i.'i . ........j , . . , , , ers to sliow the student how to manipu- Li- 'orct tcrerncr mat me.r pevio.i ot l ite the tools. A house that is used u efalnes d -es- not :m:)e:ir of lonsr d ro for a bad weather shop has been tion. . Thev lu-rak down very muchly. eoniimeil with furniture made by the ni.my deV:-lo7ing udder lesion, of a tn children. , convention will be held at Snxtons River, 'Sept. 5-7. Vermont acadeinv, the prepurntory seliool- wliieh opens' thin fall after a five-year suspension, will entertain the ministers and mission aries, whose railroad fares, and -charges for; lodging will be paid bv the convention. Preparation and delivery of sermons,' Riewanismp and -evangelism will be sub jects difeusseri, and anion c the sneakers are: Dr. .lohii M. English of. Piston, Kev. Clark T. Brewnell. Brattlebord; F. A. Aasr, I). I).. New York city: Hey. Walter F. Murtevant. Bristol; Uev. NVilliarrt F. Wilson' Burlington';' ' Ilev. Vork . A. Iviiiff. Iiv.-rence, Mass., - Miss t'arrie fastaller, 1 Boston : Mr. ,1. D. l?oudi, Norwich. Conn.; Rev. Tiolert L. Webb, Newton Center. Mass: and Ilev. Hugh Ai Heath, New York city. State Courses for Teacher Training Conducted by the State Department of Education , for the Year 1921-22 ONE- AND TWO-YE ATS COURSES c University of -Vermont, "Burlington, Vt. " ' - -,-Guy V. Bailey, Ph. D., President ".;;: '.'Bennett- C. Douglas, Principal- - FALL TERM BEGINS WEDNESDAY, SEl'T. 2tst. ""-.".' y -. - - j -. ' .''.- - , j, , Normal School Building, Castleton, Vt. , ' - 5 Caroline S. Woodruff, Principal FALL TERM BEGINS WEDNESHAY. SEPT. 14th. Lyndon Institute, Lyndon Center, Vt. ; ; pzias'D. Mathewson, Principal of Lyndon Institute . Eliza C. Allen; Principal of Training Course FALL TERM BEGINS TUESDAY. SEPT; ; 0th. Free Tuition at any of these Courses for Candidates who agree to teach in the Public Schools of Vermont for a period as long as tho juration of the Course. For full information concerning Admission Requirements, Study Courses, Certification . Granted, Expenses, Accommodations, etc., ap ply to the Principal of any of these Courses. . ' VT Teacher Training Prospectus issued by the Department furnished on application to the principal. ONE-YEAR COURSES Derby North Troy Barton Swanton Rirhford Enosbiirj Falls Johnson Montpclier Barre Waterbnry Northfie'd Randolph Bethel White River Junct Chester Ludlow Springfield Brattleboro Mitldlebury Bkistol - Bennington Derby Academy llish School I'igh School 11is!i School Biii School High School Normal School Bid?. MontpelJer Seminary 1 1 Sclmol llish School Hii,U Sc!ool Diyh School Utah ScIhioI Itish School IBj:h Seliool Black River Academy Hiuh Schwil Ilixh School High School Iliffh School lliii Sclmol Teacher-lo be supplied Anna Thomas Nat Idle Moult on Iteutrice F. G. Sheridan Margaret II. Kelly Jennie C. AHingham Mary !oslin l.tliel Merriman Lillian Welch Ruth M. Hanhs Edith Iesiie I-:iei:nor J. Clark Mary 11. Sullivan -Bessie Verder Mtnni Stinson Sural: T. Palmer Amy B. Drake Ethel Watrg Mary C. N. Ienn To be supplied E!ia(eth Hoffman Free Tuition at any of these tine-Year Courses for Candidates who agree to teach in the public schools of Vermont for at least one year. Information concerning Admission Requirements, Study Courses', Certification Granted. Accommodations, etc., may be obtninel by ad dressing Miss KatLerine Aagesen, Director of Teacher Training, State House, MuntpeliT, who will betid Teacher Training Prospectus on application. , Application for admission to any of these One-Year Courses should be ma do to the local Superintendent of Schools. Clarence H. Dempsey, Commissioner-cf Education, State House; Montpelier, Vt. Xatherinc Aagesen, Director of Teacher Training, State House, Montpelier, Vt. ART-CRAFT TILE DESIGN Prices Are Down Spirits' Are Up ET out the old hammer and saw Prices' J&. on building materials are down way down. We're glad. So are you. Come on in. Let us surprise you with our figures for your requirements and especially on Bird's Ar- - Craft Roof, red or green slate surface, tile design." j , Art-Craft is probatiy the best buy. cn the market today. It's durable, fire-safe and mighty attractive. SAVES money on first cost, the cost' of laying, and the cost of labor. The ideal roofing, right over the old wooden ihingles or on new buildings. We know Art-Craft and we back it to the limit. Let's do business together. BIRD & SOX. inc. (Cctabiitbed 1735) Eat Wtlpol Mam. FOR SALE BY Holden & Mariin Lumber Company HAYING IN YIXI.OVVSTONE VERMONT APPLE CROP. ' .... . . .-,, .... 4 ' nfii n r ?: examination n inr? Lare Quantities I,cing Cut For inter h,r of nliTta.,-R w roimt of the-. ;; -. ', ' Feed for Wild (iame. raj def;rt- espeein"r t' o ud.l-r rereuirr u:U"re .Tt innnv v!to'vi:icr in;' ' rTTr particular triri-eul.iv foct-i in t!:r luam-j t2.-jay mr.v' linipl-ntie pJsuds or. nd!er. 3 "I !in- I "en v. rofss.'irv to reuiovp at ! 33 ....l. ,.i t....i . ' .!r ii !((. ( .;:i;iriuiiil ;i nii.i. niiiii- e ?-lyvi- h-;-vji.J. YKT.t .tiSTONK -PARK.- Wvo-.J Auz. 1-s r-orte::i ey-ii-fio-, -avo. ltnvn It's hart ime on the- l..rM acres of that mr-ny Fe:ieralir,l rs-v. of tnhei-eti-i-aneli.lniiil maintained ia Yellowstone1 for . Jii--. -too nnnv. mah'nr one's c-nfiil"n'-f the wilft game. ,-: -, T; i of 'M-orlurt of .fMi pw a little ' ; hmuirnil tons of hflv-'-nre I- heins ! thvMfi't. . e;:xeiallv..if there shonM h ! raised this year for tlie huffalo hrnh' slip ihirin? th" net of pasteurization." alone. ForY'rllow-str.ne'n - winfers ' arc j ." ' -L lonB and severe and unless food is l"; GRAVES INDFCTED INTO OFFICE. vuled tho huffalo and elk would drift i down the valleys and out of the pari;. ' Three ranr-hes are operated a part of Ilenihuiartcrs of Vermont's Prc'r.fxtion ii&j tSii taSJ tiSJ m Pure Spices . ; IT WILL SOON BE PICKLING TIME We can supply your needs for spices, inelucling mus tr.rd seed, turmeric, peppers, ginger root, allspice, cloves, Cinnamon bark, celery seed, caraway seed, cassia buds, bay leaves, alum, etc. u;e ( pai-KH Rame ,.-u, ,.,,,, . i Fnforee:nent Officer Will Ho Rurlinj.ion This vear a drift fem-e is being built Will Be "About 46 Per Cent of Normal J to prevent the buffalo, from drifting to : RFIIUXCTON'. An 20.--C.ins , .M . .. iuvop vamre -before winter snows make (.rpves. uwlv ativMitfit rrouibition di 1 his reason, ays fanciers. i It desirable 'to let them Mam iu the lower reef or f-r Vermont. uh th" obkof JIONTl KLiKK, Au jr. -O. Statistician . A. Sanders, employed co-operatively the I nited States department of agrieul tnre and the Agricultural departments of v' Superintendent Horace - Xf. -' Mbricht the New England-states, makes the fol- h0 1 brtn just 'TnuJicd an ; inspection of 'rtv. in . h-ir-re cf enforcement ot the 5533 tq 5J ??3 &3 FPHSSfffS lowing report in regard to Vermont fruit the ranches. tate thotv2m; effort will be W-trnd law in V-w Ka-'and i tm (3 M Bfl -S W M hi W faa 3 Cm 5k B5 prospects as of Aug. 1, 1021: tmade to lay aside .several--hundred tons ?.Ir. .raves ' will bein the duties of ! -The several spriug. freezes-and frosts - en eh season in preparation for unusually his o!ii.-( immediately. His headnuar caused a very uneven blossom and set of severe winters. . - - ters will be h?re. , it desirable 'to let them ream iu the lower rector f-.-r ' Vermont. toih thiv1 o?h -cf rPy ian rcllers. It is seven fist luah and of such i otlive vterd-iv it ti-e f-dt! li'''lin".jp b.v it-renth. a to withstand the terrific on- J t he oath be'nst adminisj erel by II. A. slaught.'pf the buffalo herds. Hrp-n of -Washing on. field punervisor,' jt"! of 8opcrintcndent Horace - Xf.- Albright, and f irmrr I(?a! n-' tnnt to W. .1! -'e-i ms! Wilfred F. Root & Son The Store With the Stock Try The Reformer's Classified Columns for Quick Results; w Li :t