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THE I3A1UIE DAILY TIMES, BAKKK, VT., SATURDAY, J VLY 2i, 1920.
POLISH TROOPS ARE WEARIED ; And Are Falling Back Be fore Bolsheviki Some . times Without Force RUSSIAN RESERVES ARE BEING USED Giving Them an Over whelming Superiority in Numbers Warsaw, July 22 -(By the Associated Press). The bolshevik thrust in the 'direction of Eokolka, west of Grodno, has carried them past the Polish boun dary line set by the council of am bassadors. Along the railroad in this region the P'le are reported to be .fighting to stem the momentum of the southwesterly curve, which is swing ing the reds toward Poland's capital, but in many places the tired Pole are compelled to withdraw, without much resistance, in the face of overwhelming ' numbers of fresh bolshevik troops. Bolshevik reserve divisions assem bled by General Brussiloff, weeks prior to the launching of the offensive, are daily being thrown in all along the northern front. They are making head way against the' scattered Polish lines in the open country, where both eides .necessarily have thin lines at many places owing to the length of the front attacked or defended. It js not war fare like that in France, where vir tually every inch was protected. Many spurts and gains are made by the reds in drives with divisions or de tachments between poorly defended troops or through a gap between with drawing or manoeuvring troops with their flanks unprotected. MEXICAN CENSORS CALLED OFF Under Old System Foreign Correspon dent Suffered Inconvenience. Mexico, July 22. Creation here of an official bureau of information for the foreign press was followed, within a fortnight, oy the disappearance from the cable office in Mexico City of the censors who, the constitution of 1017 to the contrary, had revised all messages, I g of the territorTt the speaker said, press messages in particular, for the The lMt c(.ngu has Bhown a remark - faftf Ifl vaara. Brincinc of the censorship to the at tention of President de la Huerta has listed and identification cards (photo grapns attacnecu issuea 10 ineni. Operated through the department of the interior, over which Manuel . Agulrre Berlanga presided, and with Mario Mendes, general manager of the national telegraph lines, as chief cen sor, the censors were a factor not to be disregarded up until May 7, when the Carranza government evacuated the capital. During the war, charges of pro-Germans against Berlanga and Mendez often were linked with inti mations of the value of the censorship to the Germans in Mexico. Not only were allied business inter est! resentful and powerless, but for eign correspondents faced a greater in convenience, even danger. Kven though the censor halted transmission of news stories judged "inconvenient" for the Carranza, government, the mere filing of such a story was sufficient ground for declaring the correspondent a per- A RECORD THAT SHOULD CONVINCE YOU Of the merits of Hood's Barsaparllla the standard Diooa punner, appe- tiir and tnnic. Uncinated in a famous physician's prescription more than 50 year ago. Adopted as the regular family medicine in thousands of American homes. Has met the tests of a half century ith universal success. Made -from the 'best known roots, herbs, barks and berries named n nicrumuLtnrv. Will nrove its merit to you if you give it a trial. As a good eatnaruc, 'xiooa b mis. Adv. UNANIMOUSLY AGREED TO ENTIRE PROJECT For a High Court of International Jus tice Elihu Root Much Pleased. , The Hague, July 22. The jurists' conference to-day by a final vote unanimously agreed to the entire pro ject of the high court of international justice. After all the members' votes had been recorded, Elihu Root said he was more than pleased with the result. "6ometimes when you think you have reached the top of the mountain," he said, "you fall down again,, but this time I feel confident our work will stand." The project will be sent to he council of the league of nations, with an explanatory memorandum which the conference is drafting. PATHWAY TO THE SEA Proposed from the Great Lakes as an Outlet for Shipments. Detroit, Mirh., July 22. Charles K. Anderson of Chicago, vice-president of the American Manufacturers' Export association, urged development of a wa terway from the Great Lakes to the Atlantic ocean to lieve congestion in New York harbor, in speaking to-day before the Great Lakes-St.Lawrence tidewater congress. In answering opponents of the pro ject to develop the St. Lawrence, who, Mr. Anderson said, had asserted the plan was not feasible because the St. Lawrence was frozen over during a part of eaech year, the speaker said that "so far as shipments are con cerned the New York harbor has been frozen up during two-thirds of the last year." Calling attention to the congestion of freight in New York, Mr. Anderson declared the expense of making the St. Lawrence a pathway to the sea would b" trifling when compared with the re sults. "The life and happiness of the Great T oIm rliatrirt are at stake to a great er extent than is realized by the cKl- able trrowth of cities in the Great Lakes reeion. An outlet to the sea tention of President le la Huerta nas wju jnguIre ft .imilar development in been the most notable feat thus lar -fTt t me performed by the information bureau. Mr Andergon declared the saving in All foreign correspondents have been jme and m in unloj,ding and re listed and identification cards (photo- . .t.i. . nr k nr. nirinua fnreiimer When President de la Huerta met all the "little ones," aa Mexican official dom terms journalists, of the foreign i . . . asked about the censorshin and de rlared he did not know it exited. Immediately he directed Colonel Beni ti Ramirez, his chief of staff, to order its discontinuance. loading ships would pay for the pro poses WBlcrwajf luauj umcn. The speaker" asked the congress to poll manufacturers and business men of New York and Pennsylvania and learn their views, declaring his opinion that the census would show a large percentage favorable to such development. Her First Watermelon. Entering the kitchen, Mrs. Gotham was amazed to see the watermelon she had ordered for dessert immersed in a pot of water boiling briskly on the range. "Why, Norah, what in the world did you do that fort"she exclaimed. "Sure, I know "nothing about them things," replied the recently imported domestic. "I though they had to turn red like lobsters before ye ate m." Boston Transcript. v Equality. 'f rvrn In fT ifranTPT " !7nn the ta 11c - UUIU J"" liMIOl, 11 VM lUICIgll I .!, - - r. press at a luncheon on June 12, he was Lative party as he settled himself in the aUit ,. nft-.rshin mnA H.4nnlv vn,cant half-neat in the smoker. "And what state might you be from?" "Oh," replied the stranger wearily, "it doesn't matter now. One's as dry a another." The Home Sector. It Makes Every Forkful of Manure Count for a Bigger Yield AGAIN FLEES FROM ASYLUM Dr. J. E; Keown Escaped from'.Darivers Mass;, State institution SKELETON KEYS AND HAT. FOUND Escape Made While. Guards Thought He Was . . A Sleeping Danvers, Mass., July 24. The sec ond escape of Dr. J. E. Keown from the Danvers insane asylum was discovered early to-day by guards at the institu tion. Dr. Keown, who- made his last escape on June 20, and was captured the next day at Lowell, disappeared during the night, while guards were on duty near where he was thought to be sleeping. Two skeleton keys and Dr. Keown'a hat were found near an open window. GOES TO MAINE. Professor Luther J. Pollard of Gales burg, III, Takes College Position. Augusta, Me., July 23. The appoint ment of Professor Luther J. Pollard of Galesburg, 111., formerly of Lom bard college, as head of the department of education at the University of Maine, was announced to-day by Pres ident Robert P. Alley. SAVED BY A COCK'S CROW, Lewiston Man Relates a father Unus ual Story. A curious story was told the Journal by J. A. McCluskey, who for the past two months has been at Mart el's drug store on Lisbon street. It was over on Oak hill, Litchfield, at the home of Charles Collins, where a white Wyan dotte rooster immortalized his name and secured a happy home by saving a stand of buildings from destruction by fire. By strenuous efTorts Mrs. Collins suc ceeded in getting the fire under con trol, and then he adopted the rooster and declared him an inmate of his home. Since then the bird roosts on the footboard of his bed and has the best food that the place affords. As long as he lives that house will be his home and that footboard his roost ing place. That his crowing at mid night was an alarm that saved the house there? can be no doubt. That's the story of why one bird has the best the market alTords and is cared for like a baby. Lewiston Journal. ASK. any met of the John Deere Spreader and he will tell you it is the best machinery investment he ever gnade not only because it saves hard work: and valuable time, but because it makes every forkful of manure count for a bigger crop yield. Manure goes farther and does tnore food when yow uae a John Deere Spreader. You can spread tnaaure even! jr. heavy or tiht Vo uadcr-fcruiued or aver -fertilised pots. Come in and see this better spreader. Here are few thirds bout rts operating adveatace we ant to show you. You get a low down spreader Vita k drive trhecia. It W easy . imA from the front to the rear and because of the Mh drive wheels i and roller bearings it la light draft a most valuable combination. No clutches no chains few adjustments to cause trouble. and It is extremely simple only about half the parts that arc necessary oo the ordinary spreader. The main working parts are mounted the rear axle.where they raanot get out of I me to cause bind inc. heavy draft and breakage. The beater drive is much like ! the simple triple-geared horse-power. ! The gears are enclosed and run in an ' oil baUx. j There are to many other good ; features about this spreader that we m to arm tt- You will auirkly are why there are so many aausaed umts oi Jotn Deer spreaders. I Come in tht Scxt Tim Too Ar in Town Marsh-Allen Calls It a Kangaroo Ticket. Harding and Coolidge is a ticket which has elements of strength, prob ably as many as could be gathered to gether after the really strong men of the party had been rendered unavail able. The combination seems made to order for the platform on which it must stand. Harding always has been a party regular, and as lieutenant-governor and senator has made many personal and political friendf, partly through a pleas ing peraonalit y, but more through the sheer colorlesxness of his career. Al ways he has kept carefully in the mid dle" of the road. He has trained with the hounds and run with the hare, and by disposition and training he is pre eminently fitted to stand on the plat form hi party has sdopted. He is a candidate who has no "past"' to rice up and plague him, he at least brings no charge of corruption to burden his cam paign, and he can stand on any and every plank of the duplicitous U. O. P. platform with no qualms of conscience and no violation of political principle. What more could his party desire in a candidate, even if his selection was forced upon it! Coolidge, in serosd plaeeretands for one thing definite, and in this respert he gives the ticket' its kangaroo char acter. He may be no more able than Harding in fact, his is a political acci dent but his firm stand for law and order during the police strike in Bos ton made him a national figure, drew furth the commendation of the national administration, and marked him a com ing man. He has not failed to capital ize this one outstanding incident of his career. Should Cox chance to be the Demo cratic nominee, the carefully Isid plana of the G. O. P. may fall, for Cox is the man in Ohio who has given Harding a political drubbing, and he doubtless could repeat. The ticket is not as strong as a Harding-Johnson combination would have proved. Richmond Times Dis patch item. Yesterday's American League Games. At Wsshington, Wsshington 3, St. Louis 1. At Thiladelphis, Philadelphia 4, De troit 1. At New York, New York , CV land 3. At Boston, Chicago R, Boston 7. Americas League Standing. Won. lt. prt New York 1 32 .'( tletelsnd SH 31 -"-' Chicapo ii 34 .I4 Walnniro!l 41 42 .404 St. Ismis 42 4 .477 Boston 4 .4.)!) rvirc.it 3"' Philadelphia 27 4 .in7 Yesterday's National League Games. i. j. b.himi a u rA; t At rittcburg, Brooklyn 6, Pitthurg .At Chicago. Philadelphia 10, Ohira- - ,K f'inrinnati, Cincinnati I, New Yrrk . Jfsticnsl Leagve Standing. Worn. Lt. Pet. Frklrn ,. .a 37 -V, flTicinnati 47' 33 - -Ti Pti'b'jrg 42 T ..112 j New York .41 41 491 1 fl. Lcui. 41 45 4.j Oidfn 41 47 .41 rtMi SS 41 .44 ECZEMA COVE FACEAND HANDS EO In Rash," Itched and Burned. Cuticura Heals, . " I was alarmed upon finding my face and the back of my hands cov. ered with red blotches, and great scales appeared. I was told It was ecicrrta. It came In the form of . a rash, and was very sore and red. It troubled me to touch my body with water, and the rash itched and burned almost constantly till It became a dreadful eruption. " " I suffered until I found relief with Cuticura Soap and Ointment, and after using them for two weeks I was healed." (Signed) Miss C. M. McNall. R. F. D. 3, Fairfax, Ver mont, July 1. 1919. 4 Improve your skin by dally use of Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum. Nothing better. fuml, lufc Fm k? Kail. AWtm: 0Mera wh8oap'a6c.6miment2tnd60o.TalKno. , J3aFCutiura Soap ahavaa without mua. OPENING CHANNEL TO NEW YORK Dredging Operations are Being Con ducted lh JSast River, New York, July 24. Death by drowning or dynamite these are chief among the dangers facing the men who are dredging the Kast river to Long Island sound, that New York may have another deep-sea passage to the Atlantic. How this undertaking, which will re quire 15 to 20 years and on expenditure of $55,000,000 to $75,000,000 is being carried out was told here to-day by officials of the dredging company, which is doing the work. "Most of the work must be done dur ing the slack water period at the change of tides and, as there is gen erally from 500 to 1,000 pounds of dy namite aboard each drill boat the dan ger of being rammed by parsing craft and sent to the bottom is complicated with the possibility of being blown into the air," one official i.aid. "In Hell Gate we are demolishing Frying Pan reef which is 480 feet by 8t!0 feet. From eight to ten months will be required to complete this task. A drill boat is being warped across it in parallel paths 30 feet apart, drill ing holes into "which from 100 to 150 pounds of dynamite is parked and ex ploded. A dipper dredge, following the drill boat, loads the blasted rock into scows for dumping into holes 75 feet deep or more into the river. This lev eling of the river bottom removes the source of eddies, smoothing the cur rent. "Pot Bock, another reef in Hell Gate, will be destroyed next. Be cause of treacherous currents for which it is responsible. Pot Rock is known as the wicked spot in American waters. 'The longest slack water period reg istered in Hell Gate durin the last 40 vears was 23 minutes. It is with in that slack period that drilling points must be located, charges planted and fired and the position of the plant changed. Divers on this work are gen erally unable to spend more than 15 minutes under water at a time, so that they work but half an hour In a 24 hour day. "As a precaution against being rammed by passing craft the navy de partment "and customs house oflieials have warned operators and owners of vessels to keep a safe distance from dredging plants. For non-compliance with this warning 85 captains were arraigned recently within a period of ten days. Many were suspended for from 10 days to'six months. "When the collision signal is sound ed on one of the dredging vesocls, each of the dynamite crew, wearing life belts, grabs a box of the explosives and stands by to jump overboard. "The project of drediring the East river to the sound was first undertak en 40 years ago te provide New York harbor" with an entrance which would not require continuous dredging like Ambrose ehsnnel, where five govern ment dredges are constantly removing the infiltrating eands. Flood Rock, in Hell Gate, was then removed and some lesser work accomplished before the ap propriation was exhausted." When Flood Rock was blasted a charire of 100.000 pounds of dvnamite was fired, th.it official ttid. I-aunche on the river a mile away were lifted three feet out of the water, but no damage resulted. ONE BIG GRAIN MARKET. Proposal by Farm Bureau Federation of 1,250,000 Members. Chicago, July 2.1 The Farm Bureau federation, comprising a memtiership of 1 ,2.10.0(10 In thirty-two state, opened a two-day conference nere to-day to consider the advisability of establish ing one great farmers' grain market, mhere the products of the farm may be sold direct to the manufacturer or consumer. Speskers declared that grain brokers now charge the farmers ."0 .000,000 each year for handling their crop. DOES YOUR BACK ACHE? If you are troubled with back aches, it is s bet that they are caused by weak kidneys; they don't perform their duties, and you should look out, as there is trouble brewing. When your kidneys get sluggish and elojr, you suffer from backache, head ache, dirry spells, and it is more than likely to bring on rheumatism. The urine is often cloudy, full of sediment, your sleep disturbed by being compelled to arise, one or more times during the night, becauee of the pain, irritation and abnormal condition of the kidnevs and bladder. If von w'lll take from 10 to 20 drops of PF.YEV BARKS in a littl- meter after meals, you will correct the alka linity of your secretions, thus giving yon " undisturbed sleep and peaceful ret. preparing you for your Beit day's diit ic. When the kidnevs are not doing their duty they sllow impurities to sccumulste and be converted into urw acid and other poisons, which will cau serious trouble unlees they are driven f irn your system. If you est meat repilarlr, yon fhould" fi'ih ie kidneys ewsMonally with S-1X tX BARb. a meat forms uric soid. which cloca tie pore, se thev caanct thrr.w oiff the poisna. Don't neclect y-wr ktdrey trouble with th fcrt nirrtH!i. yon will be sorry if yvi d 't frKVfcs BARKS of yemr !nigr:t, st a ct of ctt'y 64 cmf Adv. CAR JUMPED . OFF RAILS Peter Martin of Wells River Severely Injured About the Head RAILROAD MOTOR CAR WAS NOT GOING FAST Oscar Hawkins, Another Passenger, Not So Badly Hurt Wells River, July 24. Whils re turning from their work on the block signals between Warren and WToods. ville, N. H., the motor car, operated by Pete Martin and his helper, Oscar Hawkins, left the rails and severely in jured both parties. Martin was severe ly wpunded about the head and it is feared that his skull is fractured. Hawkins was jammed a great deal, hut is not on the dangerous list. Both were treated at Cottage hospital. Just how the accident happened Is impossible to learn, but it is thought that, owing to the lightness of the car, it left the rails. They were not speeding, as the hsd just slowed down for parties on a crossing. Martin served in France dur ing the war and has been on his pres ent job since he returned. Both men are well known -in Well River. Once again the fishermen et.V for northern New Hampshire, Dr. Berry his brother, Dwight Hollister and Ed Bailey, forming the latest party.: Mrs. Wilbur and children left Tues day for Richmond, where they will spend some time with her people in that place. The tennis court, back of Hales' tav. ern, ha just been put in good condi tion. Tennis players from Wells River and Woodsville are beginning to con gregate and we may soon expect some match plays. Mrs. Katherine Peach Dougherty of Washington, D. C. is spending a two weeks' vsation at the home of her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Teach. To-day Welle River plays Monroe st Monroe. Woodsville plsys Orleans at Woodsville. PLUTOCRATIC GERMANY,. Social Unrest is Decreasing and Peo ple Are Going to Work One of the clearest impressions I derived from my trip into Germany occupied and unoccupied) is that so cial ' unrest is decreasing. This does not, of course, mean that there will be no further internal disorders; on the contrary, I am inclined to believe, that the extremist minority will take an early opportunity of trying its strength, possibly by a widespread strike in connection with the levying of an income tax from the previously exempt working classes. Nevertheless, little by little, Germany is resuming her old' habits of discipline, order and work. The atmosphere is quite different from what it was six months ago, and public opinion, always largely molded by external agencies, seems to have crystalized along traditional lines. Both the extreme nationalists and the ex treme socialists are without any real influence. There is even-where a return to saner political conceptions. While os tensibly adhering to monarchial prin ciples, the people's party itself does not seek the rehabilitation of the Hohen tollems, as demanded by ths nationsl-ii-ts (although I did detect quite a good deal of sympathy for the crown prince, which is 'quite different from the feel ing that existed a year ago). Although not likely to obtain control of the government this time, the peo ple's psrty seem to have more execu tive ability and more constria-tive im agination than all the other parties put together. They certali!y have plenty of money and brains. Unless I am very much mistaken, Germany is going to develop into a highly organized plutocracy, possibly with "a certain amount of soeislistic window-dressing. Bismsrck's state in surance schemes, old age pensions, etc., were at one time the furbelows of military autocracy. To veil the inhu manity of man's jrreed. the plutocracy of to-morrow will doubtless seek to gild the fetters cf labor by minimum ware sgreementa. state control of food prices, etc., but Germany will be gov erned by a few rfc-h men who have the vision to see that their own prosperity is dependent upon the contentment and prosperity of the people they govern. The Germany of the next few years will, in many respects, bear a striking likeness to what the United .tes was under the Republican regimtrom lSW to 1912, when Wall street and the great interests controlled to such a large extent the policy 'of the govern ment. Labor was kept happy with a "full dinner pail," the trusts wsxed rich, snd the consumer paid the bill. People got high wages, but their net increment at the end of the year was less thsn in other snd sppsrently less prosperous countries. Of one thing I am well convinced, snd that is, that there is no danger of iH.lshevism in Germany. Nearly 20 months have elapsed since the revolu tionary movement, which overthrew the older order of thinr. Germany has had the sporadic outbreaks of extrem ists, and she will have them again, but disorder is utterly repugnant to the German mind, and the majority, the great majority, of Germans cling to the things that were best in the lives of their fathers. Ormany has rat off military im perial ism. but she is unable to govern brroelf. A few men of action, business men and financiers, are going to gov ern ber, and she will welcome their guidance and do their bidding. Ia or der to obtain from the allies some re laxation in the terms imposed upoa Germany, hf new masters will from time t time brandish the boyey of boHhesism. but it will be a beery no'h rj more CorrepcDdence of Lo don Times. Which Was Seldom. "Do too refird your recat witg as a occ?" -I answered t 1 e womsa wits thm. determ-ned l:ps: I was t?ie rha r man r.i ror--dT rca'.i Ho c-S ael trike a neh Bales I rx-e to JT m f ft "V. 'fos fc!r. AMERICAN MILITARY ORDER CHANGED Army Officers Say the Work Will Not Be Completed for Some Months Because of the Broad Scope of the Measure. Washington, D. C, July 24. Ameri ca's military establishment is being practically revolutionized under the terms of the new army reorganization bill which became effective July first. Army officers say the work will not be completed for some months because of the broad scope of the measure passed at the last session of Congress to place the land forces on a perma nent peace basis. While the regular army will con- tain only 205,000 officers and men scat tered over the country and- the insular possessions, it will be so arranged in conjunction with the national guard and the reserve that rapid expansion of the nation's .fighting forces in time of emergency will be possible. The national guard will have about 440,000 officers and men, but the strength of the reserve has not yet been worked out and will depend large ly on the enlistment of eligibles. The regular army reserve as it formerly existed, composed of former enlisted men furloughed to the reserve to com: plete their enlistment period ceaed to exist as such on July 1. In Its place there is established the enlisted re serve corps and the officers' reserve corps. The members of the former, ex cept vetersnts of the World war, are required to enlist for three years. Vet erans of the World war may enlist for only one year. The officers reserve corps is composed of officers who held temporary or rev serve commissions during the war emergency and graduates of the stu dent officers training school. To accomplish the reorganization of the national truaxd and the initial or ganization of the reserve, the army bill provides for a general committee to be composed of regular army general staff officers and an equal number of reserve or national guard officers. In addition, iC other committees, representing each state and territory will arrange the na tional guard organization in each state nd territory. Some of these commit tees have not been appointed by the governors and consequently this work has not yet been put under way. While no full plan of organiration has been msde public, a tentative plan to be placed before the committees would divide the country into nine dis tricts with an army corps in eech. This corps would consist of one regular, one guard snd two reserve divisions, so or ganized that ia SO emerbency the two reserve divisions, which theoretically would be the onlv ones much below war strength, could be filled up with selective service men. A full quota of officers drawn from the officers' reserve- corps would be available for these divisions at all times. The new regular army strength pro vides for approximately 17.000 com missioned officers. To provide this number about 7,000 reeerve and tem porary officers hsve been kept on dutv and it is the an to reach the full officer strength by commissioning about 7,000 such officers and en!U(frd men in the permanent army. Officers and men tO M SO COramiSSloIICU win icicvcm by a board, known aa the Pershing board, headed by General Pershing and Including six other officers. The. bill broadens the scope of the reserve officers' training corps at the various educational institutions over the ' country, provides instructors and material for the schools and also au thorizes summer camps to last six weeks for advanced training of the stu dent officers. Graduates of the train ing corps may be commissioned in the organized reserve. The reorganization measure further Provides that the head of the militia ureau of the war department, which, under the reorganization, has jurisdic tion over national guard and reserve affairs, shall be a national guard offi cer not below the rank of major who will receive the pay and allowance and have the rank while on duty of a maj or general in the army. ' The officers of second the third as-' sistant secretaries of war are abolished by the measure and their duties ab-' sorbed by the assistant secretary of , war, who will be charged with the pro- ! curcment of all military supplies and plans for the mobilization of material j and industrial establishments needed In time of war. I CARE OF THE BABY A Series of Articles Prepared Especially for the Barre Daily Times By the U. S. Public Health Serv ice, Washington, D. C. (Questions relating to babr cara and to problema of maternal and ebilo .with will ba anawercd by ex pert of the 17. 8. public health service. Address Baby Health Editor. U. S. Public Health Service, Waah lntrton, D. C. Fleas mention this newspaper.) 11. Weaning. A oaoy siiouiu not iuu v iuo breast after one year. At that age he needs a more solid food to make him. grow strong. j A bsby should be weaned gradually. and the milk at first should be only j half the strength of the formula used i for a normal child of the same age. Then the milk should be gradually in creased in strength. Weaning may usually begin at about the ninth month, by giving baby one feeding of cow's milk, using two parts milk to one part water. If he digests this well, ihe amount of -.cater can be decreased gradually until at 10 or 11 months he may be taking whole milk. The number of milk feedings can be slowly increased as the breast feed ings "are decreased, until at one year of age the baby is weaned entirely. A babv weaned it nine or ten months may be taught to take milk from a cup. Increase in the baby's diet must be made with caution, especially during the summer. It is better to keep the bsby on a low diet than to upset his digestion by over-feeding. A baby one year of age in July should not be weaned during the hot months if he is doing well. Infsnts should be wesned when the mothers are suffering from a disease which thev might transmit to the child, such" as typhoid fever and tu berculoais; or if the mother is suffer- Select from These STRAWS Go anywhere you like, you'll find no fl n e r selection of Straw Hats and Panamas than we've assembled here for your inspection. It means something to you to have a va riety of shapes and models when you se lect your hat; the style of the t hat makes such a differ ence in your appear ance. You'll have no trouble finding the right . style here; you'll like the rea sonable price, too. Open Monday Eve ning as usual. Moore & Owens Barra's Uadin-ClotMera n.iii. m I I. ts ing from some disease which might be aggravated by nursing, such as Bright's disease, tuberculosis and scute pneumonia. The infant should likewise be weaned if the mother becomes preg nant, or if she is suffering from inflam mation of the breast. The Beauty of The Lily can be yours. Its wonderfully pure. soft, pearly white ap pearance, free from all blemishes, will be com oarabte to the perfect beauty of your skin and complexion If you win u: m sssssisMsssssssisa m J mas K-44 . S1MS.00 Mattel K-4S SISS6.00 Maa.1 K-4S . lajlM MaeUI K-S7 1244S.M Maefel K-4S MSaS-M Mlal K M . SS OS r.O.B. raat. Ml. a. ayem enW Af . ' BUICK cars are the result of twenty years of consistent and reliable motor car building built thoroughly by scien tific processes which have stood the grill ing tests of time and endurance. Each model is an expression of everlasting beauty, comfort and durability, bringing to each owner that complete satisfaction of ownership for which Buick cars have become so famous. The pleasing results that have been at tained by over five hundred thousand Buick cars in operation has so greatly increased the publics demand for Buick product that those who are looking for ward to Buick ownership should place their orders early and avoid any possible delay in desired delivery. When better automobiles are built, Buick will build them H. G. BENNETT Barre, Vermont.