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BAimE DAILY TIMES, IsAUllE. . VT WKDXESDA V, APRIL 7, 1920.
THE FRENCH ACTION IS DENOUNCED German Official Statement Speaks of It as "Unheard Of" NOT IN ACCORDANCE WITH TREATY IDEA And Out of Proportion with . Insignificance of German Activity in Ruhr Berlin, April 6. Occupation of Ger man cities in the neutral zone east of the Rhine by French troops was de nounced in an official statement deal ing with the incident here to-day. It is declared that the government did ev erything to prevent this "unheard-of action, which is neither in accordance with the sense of the peace treaity nor its scope, and is out of proportion with the insignificance of our measures in the Ruhr region." GERMAN COMMUNISTS ARE BEING INTERNED Already 2,000 Have Crossed Rhine Into British Zone of Occu pation. Coblenz, April 7. Two thousand comnivnixt have crossed the Rhine into the British zone of occupation and have been immediately interned. Twplve hundred more are expected to arrive to-day. STRIKE LEADERS SENT TO JAIL. Six in Winnipeg Get Year Sentences for Conspiracy. Winnipeg, April 7. Six leaders of lnut year's general strike were sen tenced to jail yesterday. William Ivcns, W. A. Pritchard, R. J. Johns, John Queen and George Armstrong re reived one year for each of six counts of seditious conspiracy, with sentences running concurrently and six months for common nuisance. R. F. Bray re ceived six months on the nuisance count. Biliousness Lowers your spirits, dulls you" brain, causes constipation, slut headache, and makes you feel mis erable. Clean up your liver; take Hood's Pills JUde by C. L Hood Co., Lowell. Mass, f HOW AND WHEN . TO TAKE ASPIRIN First See That Tablets You Take Are Marked With the "Bayer Cross." "G. 0. K" ROLLER . WAS WINNER Flattened Out Opposition in New York State Primaries "BIG FOUR" CANDI DATES SUCCESSFUL To get quick relief follow carefully tk. .ota unrl nnmpr directions in each unbroken package of "Bayer Tablets ofJ Aspirin.' . 1 ma pacKage is imimj stamped with the safety "Bayer Cross." The "Bayer Cross" means the genu ine wnrlrl-fmnmm Asnirin. prescribed by physicians for over eighteen years. v "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" can be; taken safely for Colds, Headache,1 Toothache, Earache, Neuralgia, Lum bago, Rheumatism, Joint Pains, Neuri-, tis, and Pain generally. ' Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost, but a few cents. Druggists also sell . i.roa. Rovr" napkfl.ies. Asnirin is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture, ot Monoaceticaciaesxer oi oiuu-j hwvm Adv. Two Hoover Candidates Were Defeated in Manhattan ' RESTRICTIONS OFF PAPER. Canadian Court Refuses to Compel Sales at Fixed Price, ' Ottawa, Ont,, April 7. A decision which w.u regarded as meaiinr the end of gow.nment control of news print i.i Cinnda was rendered by the supreme ejutt, yesterday Whin it over ruled the tct'on of the bot 1 of com merce in ordering Trice Brothers A Co. to ship about 15 per cent of its product to specified Canadian consumers in stead of to the United States, where a higher price could be obtained. The court holds that newsprint is net a necessity of life in the sense that it is essential to the physical life of the in dividual. The order was issued on Feb. 6, last. The company had been shipping all of its product to the United States for $90 a ton and after the ruling was made sen part of it to Canadian con sumers at $80 a ton. A sum represent-, ins its loss by the ruling was deposited I in hnfllr nenrlimr the decision of tile ... r n supreme court. ORDERED TO RESUME. LA FOLLETTE IN FIGHT, With Gov. Philipp for Control of Wis consin Delegation. Milwaukee, Wis., April 6. Early in dications pointed to a fairly heavy vote in to-day's state-wisle primary for delegates to the national political con ventions and in ithe election of a mayor and board of aldermen in Milwaukee. Chief interest centers in the outcome of contests for delegates to the Re publican national convention between the uninstrueited candidates headed by Governor E. L. Philipp and the list of candidates having the endorsement of United States Senator La Follette. No presidential preference is being voted on. Street Car Service Must Be Restored in Toledo to Save Company. Toledo. O.. Anril 7. Federal Judge Killits yesterday ordered the Toledo j Railways & Light company to restore i street car Hervice Wednesday morning, threatening to name a receiver if the company refused. CANDIDATE IN MAINE. Frank H. Haskell Will Run for Con gress in First District. Portland, Me., April 6. Frank H. Haskell of this city will be a candi date for the Democratic nomination for congressman from the first district at the Juno primaries. His papers were placed in circulation to-day. He is the first Democratic candidate to be an nounced in any of the four congres sional districts. New York. April 7. New York state's "Big Four" uniristroeted dele gates to the Republican national con vention roiled over the opposition of former State Senator William M. Ben nett, pledged to the presidential candi dacy of Senator Hiram W, Johnson of California in' yesterday's primaries, according to virtually complete returns to-day. With only 126 election districts out of ithe 2,571 In the city missing, the vote for the "Big Four" was: Nathan L. Miller, 70,043; Senator James VV. Wads worth, jr., 70,30(1; Senator Wil liam M. Calder, 73,051; Colonel Wil liam Boyce Thompson, 6H.104. Bennett's vote was 25,5til, of which his home borough, Brooklyn, contributed 14,317. Scattered returns from up-state, where the vote was also light, indi cated that the organization candidates had won over Bennett by a wider mar gin than in this city. No candidate favorable to Senatoy Johnson was eleoted in any of the twelve congressional districts here where contests were waged. The organization men also defeated two candidates pledged to Herbert Hoover in the 17th congressional dis trict in Manhattan by a ratio of about two and one-haif to one. This was the only district in the state where candi dates favoring Mr. Hoover were en tered. There were no contests among the Democrats and the party rot was pro portionately smaller than that cast for the Republicans. The interest women here took in the first presidential contest in which they had an opportunity to -participate in this state, surprised party, leaders. They turned out in large numbers and proved active workers, particularly as watchers after the closing of the poll. H was the city's first "dry" primary and political leaders and police offi cials declared it was the most orderly ever held here. The magistrates' courts remained open until 0 o'clock at night, but not a single arrest in connection with the primary was brought before them. OCEAN FREIGHT RATES UP. Will Increase 25 Per Cent on Goods of Lesser Value. London, April 7. Increases In ocean freight rates from the United King dom to North America will take effort on April 19 and will range from 2.5 per cent on lower classes of goods to 50 per cent on more valuable articles, according to the London Times. Emm Take a Real Ride in the Cleveland, and You'll Know What a Car It Is The Cleveland Six, the sensation of the year among light sixes, is selling itself to thousands who use discrim ination in picking out the car they want. To attempt to describe the qualities of the Cleveland Six is no easy task. You must ride in it to know it. Take a real ride and you begin to under stand that here is a better light six, very much better. It has an enclosed over-head valve motor, of exclusive Cleveland design and manufacture and tested in road work for three years before being offered the public, that gives Performance unsurpassed. Come let us show you tohat a car the Cleveland is Tourinfl Car (Five Passengers) $1385 Roadster (Thre Passenera) $1385 Sadaa (Hra Passengers) I2H5 Coupe (Four Passengers) SJ19J v (Pries r. O. B. Octead) Capital Carage Montpelier, Vermont BURNELL-FAULKNER CO, Inc. F. Laundry, Mgr. - w- Cuerier, Sales Mgr. CXEV tLrwiL u i ulviil. C.u.ri i uui V ELAND, OHIO A real ride will show you, bettor than can be told you, that the Cleveland has power and pick-up and flexibility and ease of driving that do not come with many other cars. - Low-hung spring suspension and splendidly up holstered cushions wipe out the road bumps. Beautiful body lines place the Cleveland above the usual plane in appearance. Upholstery is of genuine hand-buffed leather. $I3-- 8 Cutlcura Will H elpClear Pimples and Dandruff The Soop to Cleanse The Ointment to Heal Don't wait to heva pimples and blackheads, redness and roughness, dandruff and itching;. Prevent them by making this wonderful skin-clearing complexion soap your s very-day toilet soap, assisted by touches of Cutlcura Ointment to the first signs of little skin and scalp troubles, and dustings of Cutlcura Talcum, a fas cinating fragrance. In delicate Cuti cura medication The) CuticuraTrio is wonderful. 25c each. Sample each free of "Cutlcura, Boston." RUSSIAN SOVIET TO MEET LITHUANIA Proposal for Negotiations on Basis of Recognition of Independence of Lithuania Acceptable. Christiania, April 6 Lithuania's pro posal to open peace negotiations at Moscow on a basis of the rescognitkm of the independence of that country has been accepted by the Russian soviet government. SENTENCED TO PRISON. Alfred Williams Stole Auto, Ran It 'Til Gasoline Gave Out Bellows Fail, April 7. Alfred Wil liam), 28, was sentenced to 18 to 24 months at the state's prison at Wind sor in municipal court .Saturday on the charge of larceny of an automobile about three miles north of here Thurs day night. Williams claims Texas as his home and said he had been on his way to see a sick relative in Brandon, when he came across the automobile. He drove it four miles, he said, when, gasoline exhausted, he abandoned it by the roadside. After leaving the machine he walked to fiassetts, a distance of sev en miles,' where he was arrested. CABOT A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Her bert Nelwn March 28. Ashley Barnett of Danville and Miss Sarah Clarke of Lower Cabot were quietly united in marriage by Rev. F. E. Currier at his residence Saturday evening, April 3. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tike were called to Hardwick last week Wednesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Perry Pike. Miss Vera Rogers and Miss Beatrice Lance were business visitors in St. Johnsbury last week. Faster was appropriately observed at both churches last Sunday. At the Con gregational church, Rev. M. W. Hale preached from the text. "We hsve seen the Lord." Easter music was rendered by the choir, consisting of an anthem, a duet' by Miss Pauline Burbank and Miss Olive Smith, and a solo by Miss Merna Walbridge, also a song by four girls, after which Master Milton Hale, bearing a small paper cradle, received slips containing the names of eleven little ones to be added to the "Cradle Roll," each one being rewarded with a eertifh-ate from the cradle roll super intendent, Mrs William Kenaston. Re marks were made by th pastor. At the close of Sunday school, Miss RuMt Hale isng a solo. Pliny Smith wss in Hardwick last week Wednesday to sttend the funeral of Mrs. Perley Pike. Miss Lillian Lance has heen appoint ed assistant postmistress at Lower Cabot. Mrs. Cora Chester, who has been ill several weeks, is able to sit tip in bed. Friends of Mr. and Mr. Perley Pike, who were former residents of this town, extend sympathy to the bereaved family In the logs of a companion and mother. Mr. Pan Melntyre and children of Plainfleld are visiting her mother, Mrs. Lou Stevens. During the pa.-t three month there have been about 300 cases of influensa and nine of pneumonia here, but not one death from any of these cases, for which the townspeople of Cabot have much to be thankful, when so many families in other towns have lieen brok en up by the loss of some of their mem ber. W. R. Tutnam remains in a critical condition with blood poison in hi hsnd and srm. A council of doctors was held Saturday on the cae. Lucius Cole has vacated the house owned by Henry McAllister on Kim street anil moved" into Mr. Laura Stev enson's houe on Main street. Mrs. Madge Hullock of lxwer Cabot itpent lat week at, the home of ber father, L. C. Lance. Mr. H- H. Foster spent Saturday and Sunday in Barre. Mr. and Mrs. I harles Houghton have gone to South Cabot to spend the sugar reason on their farm. Walter Perry is improving from an attsk of rneunfstism, which has con fined him in bed several days. Cecil Foster was a buines visitor in Bsrre Naturday. Harold Wil.on of Barre spent a few days at the home of Harry Walbridge la t week. Mrs. Koyce Talbert and children re turned from Hardwick Monday. S. .1. N'orri wa a business visitor in St. JoUnbury Monday Mis C!arii.a Wood ws a reeent guest at ?he home of her sifter, Mrs. W. Field, in Hrdwi.k. Mt Frank .McAllister went to St. Johnf.ury Saturday, where she has a position in Bnthtlook bo-pitai. The public lilnary will be ojn Tues. davs and Satorday from 1 to 4:30 and jj.'Wt to 9 p. m. Ihir ng a heavy thunder shower 1 Monday afternoon, lurteaintf truk in th patiire of Wiil.am Krnatun. A ne-Ehbor saw the bail of fire which burt before it ;ruck the groupL Sev eral who I ts omte a d.-taive from the ,4te4 i.ter thir bn.Uinc to if tbey were Tik. 0:e man's fWtie were Vnu-rh d.'tiirbed by the crssiitr.g .i-e. Mi- Clris W.J a ear ng f-or Mr. Herbert Nef n el infant - GREAT BRITAIN NOT TO JOIN Little Probability of Par ticipation in Military ' Movement AWKWARD POSITION FOR GOVERNMENT Necessity of Careful Con sideration Had Been Urged London, April 7. There is little probability of Great Britain participat ing in the French advance into Ger many, as far as can be ascertained at present and, according to a statement current in some quarters, the British government feels itself placed in an awkward position by the French occu pation of German cities. When such a move was discussed re cently at the meeting of the ambassa dors' council it is said Great Britain and Italy dissented, or ait any rate strongly urged the necessity of care ful consideration before taking any definite steps. Consequently, it was not expected that France would pro ceed to occupy Hhe neutral sone with out their formal approval. Such ap proval, it is said, certainly has never been given, and when the British gov ernment was faed with the accom plished fact it was considerably sur prised. Of these reports there Is no official confirmation, but they are accepted in some usually well-informed quarters. Kditorial opinion in this morning's newspapers is divided. The Daily News sees very strong reasons for re garding the aotion of France as a mis take, but expresses the belief the mat ter will not lead to any grave cleavage between France and Gret Britain and Italy. ... "It is very doubtful wisdom for France to add deliberately to the not inconsiderable list of questions on which Great Britain and Italy find it necessary to differ with her," the news paper remarks. While clearly criticizing Germany s technical breach of the Versailles treaty, the Telegraph admits that the allies of France will not go all the way with her in the policy she has initi ated. "The British government," the news paper, continues, "would have preferred to take the German plea of justifica tion at its face value, and defer action until plainer evidence of bad faith was forthcoming. We believe, nevertheless, British opinion is more nearly unani mous in approving the aotion of France than upon almost any other question." Regarding America's reported vigor ous protest to France, the Telegraph remarks: "The United States is in a unique position, still being at war with Germany, and her government's opin ion regarding the right method of se curing observance of the peace treaty will not, we fear, be considered by the French as better than their own." The Chronicle, which assume that the French step was taken with the as sent of Great Britain and Italy, with holds any expression of opinion as-to whether occupation of Frankfort was the best remedy for Germany's viola tion of the treaty, but urges that noth ing should be done "by ill-considered criticism of France, to help Germany disintegrate the entente.' The Morning Post and some other papers give entire approvsl to the French policy, the Herald, labor or gan, crving: "A plague on both your houses.'' It savs labor neither supports Chancellor Mueller against Marshal Foeh, nor Marshal Fooh against Chan cellor Mueller, "as both are agents of capitalism and imperialism." REDS LOST 300 DEAD IN BELKUM BATTLE Two Armored Cars and One Flying Squadron Participated in the Action. Berlin. April 6. The red lost 300 killed in fighting with government troops near Belkum, eouthwest of Hamm, Wesr.phalia, according to a dis patch front Hamm to the Lokal An seiger to-day. Two armored cars and one flying squadron psrticipated in the action, the dipateh says. Upside Dow n. The butler (who hss caught the maids gossiping! An' remember, you girls, no good never csme from down stsirs running down bupstsirs. Lon don Opinion. BETTER THAN CALOMEL Thousands Have Discovered Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Are a Harmless Substitute Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets are the result of Dr. Edwards' determination not to treat liver and how el complaints with calomeL For 17 years he used these tablet fa vegetable compound mixed with olive oti) in his private practice with great Fucrrss They do all the good that calomel does but have, no bad after eflecta. No pains, no griping, no injury to the gums or danger from aad foodsyet they st:mula'e the liver and howels. Take Ir. tdwards' Olive Tablets when you feel "key" and "heavy." Note how they clear clouded train and perk up the spirits. 10c and 25c a box. Ts Kesl a Cwi lake HAYES" HEAliXG HONEY. I. - Air. Kemps Balsam WhiSto? thai Couch eoARAjmrD IN LOCAL ...i. MARKETS Fresh Eggs Are Plenty and Bring 48 Cents Per , Dozen BUTTER PRICES STAND UNCHANGED Maple Syrup Is $2.50$3 Per Gallon Butter 65 Cents Per Pound Barre, April 7. Fresh eggs plenty. Butter prices un changed. Wholesale quotations Dressed pork 19c Veal, No. 1 21c. Fowls 40c. Fresh eggs 48c. Butter, dairy 65e. ... , Potatoes $2.50. Maple syrup $2.J50$3. IN BOSTON MARKETS. Jobbing Quotations on Butter, Eggs and Cheese. Boston April 7 Local jobbing prices: Butter Fancy' northern creamery, tubs, 7O(S70i4c, boxes 7172c, prints 71fi72Viej fancy western creamery, tubs fi70?67e; western creamery, good to choice, tey3HVi, lair to good, 61iS.62c; storage, extra 68 ratlOo, firsts GOGta. Kggs Fancy hennery, 6061c; choice eastern, 57(5c; fresh western, extra S3(6 53cj prime firsts, 52. 53c, firsts 49(o.50e. Cheese New York twins, fancy 34 (35c, fair to good, 32(33c, Young America, 33(a36c. Maple Sugar Market Quotations. Boston Receipts light. Good de mand. Sugar cakes, mostly 40(r44c bricks, 37c; syrup, $2.85a$3, mostly $3. New York Limited demand. Mar ket steady. Sugar, old 2r32c, few at 33(34r; new, 33r&30e, a few at 40c; syrup, old $2.50(6 $3, a few at $3.25; new, $3(? $3.50, mostly $3. ROXBURY M. E. Chase was able to return to his store in Northfleld last Friday, aft er an illness of about three weeks at his home here. Mrs. Lena Dickinson was in North field Saturday. Some work is being done on ths mar ble company's boarding house. Two dormer windows are "being put in the roof and other improvements are be ing made. Mr. Walsh is doing the work. Vern Dickinson and the Flynn boys, who hsve been here from their work in Windsor, returned there Monday. The high wind of Saturday took the roof off M. C. Flynn's barn and Sun day a delegation of men went up to his plsce and assisted in getting the roof Lack in place. Northfleld telephone men were in town Saturday, straightening out some of the wires on the People' line. Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Webster have moved into a psrt of Mrs. Nichols' house and are keeping hnune. They have been boarding with Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Webster. f rscy Ray, who is driving a truck from Wcllc'Iley to Boston, was home over Sunday and visited friends in the village. Mrs. Anna Slavton of Montpelier and Mim Laura Averill of Northfleld were week-end guests st the home of their father. W. A. Averill. Service were held at the Congrega tional church last Sundsy. Rev. Mr. French of the home missionary stair supplied the pulpt. Mr.and Mm. Thil Atkinson of North field and children called at the horns of H. U. Andrews Saturday and visfced at the home of her sister, Mrs. Glen Tracy, on east hill. W. A. Averill, B. W. Boyd and Charles Fisk were called to Montpelier lat week Tuesday on jury, but hsve returned. H. I). Krkine is there juryman on the Middlesex murder cane. Julius Wells returned to. his work in Springfield Monday morning He is to move his family there during he week. Mr. and Mrs. McKenaie hsve gone to the home of her son, Roy E. Web ster, to board. Leon Drew of Randolph was a bui ne visitor in the place Ssturday. ,1. B. Kidder was in Swsnton with Mrs. Kidder the lat of lat week. Thev have sold their cottage at West Swanton to the government, also a part of the furniture. The government is to ue the building as a cottage, for the fish hatchery, which hss been reported, is Ho be located in back of the cottage. Karl Spaulding moved his fsmily lst Ssturday to the hoite he recently pur chased of H. C Averill. Mrs. W. H. Richardson wa In Bethel Monday on bnnines and her sister, Mrs. Wilson, returned home with her Monday evening. Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Howard and daughter, Miss Msrguerite Howsrd, of St. Albsns were Sundsy afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Roys and other friends in town. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Averill. who re cently sold their place, moved Sstur day into the north tenement of George Sp'anlding's house. Mrs. Mary Wilson was at her home ia Gsysrille a portion of last week. James Thorington and B. C. Teake were business viskors in Montpelier and Barre Momlsy. Tudgw Z. S. Stsnton was a business visitor in Bethel the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Winfield French are re joicing over the arrival of a baby girl at their home March 31. Miss Jesse Stanton spent Easter Snmiav with friends in Montpelier. H. H. RK-hsrdson has returned from a trip to Wlnchendon, Mass. MIDDLESEX Men are espfis'ly invited to church nest Sundsy afternoon, whea the pas. Ur will preach on a theme ef especial 1 interest to '.hern. I . ! Dent Bay, Borrow. I fhirago, Apnl 7 The Ibtrsgo Trib ! one in its first editorial this aiom.ng i s .d: -iv-m't hr.r The Tribute borrow it. 1 The Tribcne" mar seers to be on its hewd. twit it i f .reed to ask pea rl Btt lo buy iU It wsnts to keep I i ! Copyright 1919 Hart Schaffner f: Marx Ready for Spring Arc you ready? When you lay aside the winter-weight clothes, when, the air gets soft and mild and you need something lighter, have you got the things you need, hanging ready in the closet? Better look over your stock; take a closet inventory, as it were; find out just where you stand. Then if you find that you're going to have a new suit or a new overcoat for spring, come in and see us. We make a business of it. HART SCHAFFNER & MARX clothes are here for you. We can't say anything that means more satisfac tion for you than that. Open Monday cvcninjjs until 8:30 Moore & Chyens Barre's Leading Clothiers 122 North Main Street Tel. 273-31 1 J every one of its readers and gain new ones', but it cannot sell them all the paper. The paper ehortase makes it impossible to do so. "If two families would use one Tribune we could keep the readers and they could have Thf Tribune. We want the readers: they evidently wsnt The Tribune. Betti some dsy. but just now borro and d'Mi't buy" The Tribune." When Children are Sickly are Cort:ratd. Feverish. Cry out in tbir sleep. Tsis eia easilv Have Headaches. Stomach or Bowel trouble. Try MOTHER GRAY'S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN They are rTewaant to take and a certain rel .f. Tbey aH on tb Stomae, Liver ac J Bowtisaad to4 to orrwcl i.itsuiaJ c.soru-rw. u' frotw mothers and fr,rids of l.tt or e telling of relief. o mother srdV w-.:bont a boa of M iter (irsy's Sweet Tow-era for when A fcMtiy. At Dreg;". Tts B - l of ttem oftea o"x at inoouven.ent feoora. " Lfeexf try MotS m for mrr thirtf rr r M Jtcctpt Aa, SsWitate fr K0T1TO CUVS SaTTT WMti raia B.ss