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THE BRA1TLEBORO DAILY REIOlOtER, SATURDAY,, MARCH 12, 1921.
gEaBISiaa!sliaS5lHHI TRIUMVIRATE ON FOREIGN RELATIONS REVISION OF TARIFF AND TAXES FIRST .., .... . r 'W'Vry Harding, Hughes anI Lodge Work In Harmony Will Make Washington Seat of Foreign Negotiations. WASHINGTON. March 12. Tbe al- 1 nations are beiiiir kept in complete) suspense regarding the nature of tJiei foreign policy of the new administration, Vte' :uim-flinr tfi infnrmatinn i-dmiiiT frnmltllC diplomatic fcourees. President Harding, Secretary of State Hughes and Chairman Lod;e of the for eign relations committee of the senate are working in complete harmony. L"v to this time the mont astute dip lomats have leen vinahie to break donn the barrier of reserve which the admin istration is maintaining. As the situation simmers two im portant facts are beinnin j to stand out; one is tlmt a triumvirate will take the lead in directing: America's foreign policy, consist hip: of President Harding. Secretary of State IIu;:he and Senator I-odg?. tender this administration of eo-operatkm there will be no attempt to be recognized fully and complete- as a co-ordinate treaty makinsc power, and, Hiueo it is to i,rss on any ir-it' n? jotiated, it will '" associated in the ne gotiations with the president. Tlie other oultandir.sr fact is that ne gotiations with the foreim powers win enter ' at Washington. It is tv'nvcd impracticable to deal with the different powers through the American embas sies. Accordingly the. Harding adminis tration will seek to attain results by dcalinc with the ambassadors of foreign countries stationed here. 11ns decision will make Washington the center of in-' ternational political information for the not vear and nrohably longer." i So far as can be learned in dipatic and senatorial circles, the administra tion is convinced first of all that relu irma lutwppn fJprmnnv and the United . .. " i. i. t i, ... :,i;,.,, .w Glares must w uujumuu. xus imivn lous state of war which continues must, be concluded somehow. This realization' is one which the allied governments have sensed, and ;t carries its own sut-. -est ion of the need of prompt action in, rrachin? an understanding with the,' United States. Chairman- Penrose Says This Must Come IJefore There Can Be'- Any Ini- ; j provement in General Ii:iness. WASHINGTON. March 12. Kpeedy net ion on tariff and tax revision at the special t.ession of congress was prom- ed esterdav by Uiairman I'eTirose ol irOml1111 f "alt! I1IIUIIVU lUIillllllirt. I IV MlIU im onjk.ee or lite conierenee arranafa for Monday between Republicans, the congressional committees n"'l Secretary Mellon of the treasurv was to arrange a program '"behind which all Republicans tiiii put their hhoulders." If necessary, Senator Penrose said, it is 'danned to resort to caucus action to pu; h through the legislation. There would ba no attemvit to thwart proper disiussion, he added, but caucus action miht be resorted to in an effort for harmony. ' . -We i-nnnot look for improved busi ness." said Senator Penrose, "until the tariff and internal revenue legislation ire ouilineu ana rovi-mnicni -.iia- oi i ne rro- uivon oeirer conoitions m uusiik-m. I'rrin; less interference by the ov rniraent in business Senator Penrose t;;id ln favored obolWiins '"all of the autocratic mushroom government .., via nil tbr Wilson boards winch rose during the war," outdistance or iunore the senate foreign nxnee stopped. Kven the promise c relations committee. Hie senate will Dingely tarm law immediately AVIATOR HAS A THRILL. BRATTLEBORO LOCAL Albert II. Iloffors. 70. a resident of the (Jill Odd Fellows Home at Ludlow since .Tune, 11U.", died at the Home this luoinir.Z. Funeral services will be held 'Iiere Sunday end the boly will be brought to Brat t lei ho for burial in the family lot in Prosixict Hill cemetery Monday afternoon. Mr. Rogers was em ployed by the Kstey Orson Co. while living here and was a member of the lmnrl I f Tu:niiiv! Mis; Ali-e Tlnciliiii? . - - - j . - court. Mr. Rogers also conducted a hsh market here for a time. iinmk in Tree for 15 Minutes Jtcfore Rescuers Reach Him. MINFOLA. N. Y.. March 12. Lieut t-.i..-...i i iiinrl- nn aviator at -Mucne l , I .1 W . ......... r c.i.i .....i.ir litPiitml from the wins ot i.-,nn nt nn nlt.iude of ...00 ICC Ull n.lir.in .... - . , i ami let his parachute carry him earth ward to the top of a tree, where he dan pled for 15 minutes before he could be re leased He first struck a cross current of ;,i otwI nnt nut to sea. oui me orwie 1IIM tn' X - carried him back landward. Lieutenant IMack had just rccovere. (rn.n hums received when a 'harmless i..,k evnlmlod in his hand during a recent vliam HIV hntfle over New York city. When llaek's parachute landed him in ti.n troo vrstcri av. the rones became en taiijr'ed iii the branches and he was forced to hanp by his hands. unab!: to ! change his position, for l.j minutes uiun help arrived. lie classed it nil under "pleasure."' H 11 13 9 the. head of LEC.isLATivi:: notp:s. Fishins Season Kxpla'med Han.uood Plans C.ift to the rttate. MONTPKIilFR. March 12 There was r.n error in the press report of final action on H-t'il. relatins to the open season on ti-,mt As the bill was finally amended. it provides for an open season from Aprd TO EXPLAIN WILSON'S ACTS. to Iansin.i and Ray Stannard Raker Pu';lih Cooks on .Subject. WASHINGTON". March 12. Former Secretary Lansing is preparing a book of which the publication is due on March '2.. A few persons in Wash ington no nave seen aavancn copus i t it know that it contains many tracts trom irivate observations to August l.i m streams aim irom Mav 1 to September 1 ra iikes and jwiids. The limit on one day's eat' h was set at five pounds weight and 4 tii. in number. It is nnder.-.tof.d that M. -I. Hapfjood of Peru is about to deed to the state n trac-t of absihuelv vircin fr-st. wh;eh no axe has evr touched and adjacent to the id;) in highway, worth several thousand iiollnr:1, upon consideration that no axes shall ever be allowed to enter it. This forest is unusually scenic ami Mr. Hnp good thinks it will be a valuable addition t the forest preserves of the state. He I ........ ..K.fr fmn oiu'A of Tlie pj. ;iui n is. iu.imi it it mutmuin' .v sof ' let'i-lature is to help dvise means for the m a El U a, - IE LU H3 ' Le3 m m m 113 down bv Mr. 1-ansin during eonferenee wlien the events recurred about which he treats. Pie book is in clfeet an attempt at u'stifieation on Mr. Lansing's part, and in that attempt he tells much not here-i tofore known. Tlie book reads us if, Mr. Lansing meant it as a permanent .justification in history for his own1 course, but it rives the impression that j he exacts this justification to come) rather from his friends and partisansj, than from tEnartial historians. It has tho a'r of a lwok meant for his family, i-iul frieT'ds to turn to in explanation; of his dismissal !m- President Wilson i and of the events of a year ami a half I preeoduif that 'I'niissal. i From Mr. Wilson's side there will shortly follow a le-s nersonal series of (ic-umor'ts. Mr. Wilson, contrary toil th.e general understanding, is not goin to do much writ iiisr. He h"1 snid that all he will do will be a series of theses on pubbe questions and bos refused to :i erode to reneated ol:c'-t iin from friends that, he should write personal memoirs. In-dead of this the plan N for a friendlv historian to -'o the work. This historian is to be Pay Stannard Pake;-. the peace' preservation of all forests. Invisible. A Park P.ay ladv tells of overhearinq; her newly birel frirl making her first at tempt to answer the telephone. "Hello!' came fivnn the receiver. He!loI" answered the girl, flushed with pride at beins able to give the proper an swer. "Who is this'" continued the voice. "I don't know." exclaimed the maid. 'T can't see you. Roston Transcript. Mr. SOUTH and Mr. WARHSRORO. A. K. t'ndwnrth ited m Montpener this -,vet-K. Mrs. powers of Weston visited her daughter. Mrs. Roy ( har.in. re-entlv. Fn M-.iMson was m l.ratlleporo UK i"rt.t of the week for treatment throat. Mrs. ('- 'ciseopf and went to New Ork citv recently. relatives there. Superintendent A. T). Wissin la? re turned. having attended an educational convention 11 das. for his children visrtinj Miss Olive l'hel,.s spem her week Hunt, in ends with her sister. KUtU the absence of her mother. Mri D. A. Rovnton and Airs. .Tames Thurston are in New York selecting their sprins and summer millinery. Twenty-four ladies of the Ladies' Aid poe'rt" met at the Wiley's Thursday, makin-' 22 verv prettv and sensible aprons which will be for snb at the-r usual summer sale. Home made can dies were served. With the prevalence of millers, bugs, etc.. in the tan buckets one is inclined to believe sugaring is ' done before it s bcun." However, some v. ouldn t tan H eir trees until the customary March the trees were an icaveu on-.. Cf When you spend your money you naturally want to get the value of it. You will at Well man's. Snappy ties. 1 H.P.Weilnian Co., Inc. Members of Besse-Fo&er System :: Jl ILFORI). t,.;is i,nvin?r iH-vfect al tendance winter t"rni in district No. S, -VI!.U lto Denmsen is leavuri. Ruth Raker, Arlent rest Martindale. Hudson, for where were and For- RIRTHS. in West Fnimmeistoii. March to Mr. and Mrs. Herbert of Mr. and Mrs. M great-grandson of S. a son T'uttle. grand- It. Huntley, and Kelly of Putney. MARRIAGES. Tn Rrattleboro. March 7. by Justice of the Peace Carl S. Hopkins. Richard flalan LaRose and Mrs. Rlanche Arlene (Ship man) Pomfrey, both of Rrattleboro. DEATHS. In Ludlow (flill Odd Fellows Home). March 12, Albert S. Rogers. 7'd, formerly of Rrattleboro. LET THE Over -Sea Shoe Shop Men Shine and Repair Your Shoes fcSSi!-a. ; . ; mv WT&-r-$&- . mi-iimn r " gawim.. wummwmMMAMtmimmmmwLWWwi n iiifcfaa imp - - V- mm mm- ' mm- t i - mm 4-, it;-m mwi-- ' fia- v'i smvM isj h-; mm m ww. x-l -' SS-TiiN V - I r. -s; i . .-so. r Limited one Cemeiery Work OF ALL KINDS Th6 Grant Granite Co. Office in rear of new buiblin? which we are erecting at corner of South Main and Lawrence streets. IUIATTU2B0 R04HV - Thomas T. 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