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THJS CLOSED PORTS HER SON ABSENT, TAKES REGENCY a NTON BERNICK, of St. Paul, A Minn.' who aays he now eati better, sleeps better and works better, as a result of taking TanUc. Says all his friends are talking about his Improvement. Constipation To rellev It, and to stimulate thn torpid Hver and other dlsreHtlve or. gana, take the prompt and pleasaul Hood's Pills Eay to tak, easy to opera t o. Hide by C. I. C.. Lowell. Mm Ours Is a $75,000 Stock The Largest in Vermont TO DEPORTEES Scandinavian Cou n t r i e s Queen Mother Olga of 66 The o -n 99 ick" Unwilling to Receive Russian Radicals - - 1 , r -. . .,...- . . 11 1 1 1 i ii ii ii ii ii ii ii ' , i -i!rafra - , . mnnrfliniira iraiira loura im .iniin;ini iriii i i i i in i 1 1 in i . i i n1.1 1 1 11 i i it 11 11 11 m BiaEliaoiaiaiaujciratacBJUi - Cm M CURA HEALS omey Greece Declares in Notice to the People - EXPRESSES HOPE IN REIGN OF ORDER General Political Amnesty Has Been Proclaimed in Athens London. Nov. 19. Queen Mother Olga, who has been regent of Greece, has issued notice to me we. in-i, according to a. dispatch to The Times, that she ha taken office in conformity with the constitution, "on account- 01 the absence of ray well-beloved son, Constantine." ' She calls upon the people to main tain order ,and to do nothing cal culated to compromise national peace and prosperity. $he expressed the hope that the people and the army, wher ever soldiers may be fighting for the national rights of Greece, will do their duty by the country. . General political amnesty ha been proclaimed in Athens and all political prisoners have been released. ' "Among the moderate of both par ties," the dispatch continue, "there is satisfaction that M. Rhallis has ac cepted the premiership at thi critical moment. It remain to be een, how ever, whether he will remain in power after the chamber of deputies meets.' CONDITIONS ARE' IMPROVING. Situation Between Japan and United States Is Clearing Up. Tokio, Nov. 17 By the Associated Tress). There is distinct improve ment in fliA situation between Japan and the United Htates relative to the California controversy and officials evi dently believe progress is being made in the negotiation between the two conn trioa nit Win it. ha been somewhat belligerent attitude which ha been created by the delicate point involved. WILSON'S HEALTH IMPROVING. President Devoting Much Time to Preparation of His Message. Washington, D. C, Nov. 19. Presi dent Wilson's health was said yester day by White House officials to have shown improvement since the elec tion. Despite the rold weather he spends Borne time each day on the south portico of the White House. He is also devoting much time to public business and to the preparation of his annual message to Congress. DEER RIFLE KILLED GIRL. LES ON FACE Itched and BurnedTerribly. Hadto Scratch. Caused Disfigurement. "I noticed small red blotches on my face and neck, and they soon be came hard, red pimples. They itched and burned terribly so that I had to scratch, causing them to spread to my back. They came to a bead and caused disfigurement. At times they were so sore I had to bathe them very tenderly. "I read an advertisement for Cutl cura Soap and Ointment and sent for a free sample. I got a large cake of Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuti cura Ointment, and in three weeks I was healed." (Signed) Miss E. Stevens, 731 Washington Avenue, New Haven, Conn., May 4, 1919. Make Cuticura Soap and Ointment your daily toilet preparatione. mania uhmVrVfl. A(idr: "0Mrm wh7r 8opc. OlntmsptiffimndHte. Talnimitc XpsjrCatictira Soap hT without rout. SPAULDING BASKETBALL SEASON ABOUT TO OPEX WAITING TO BE SENT FROM UNITED STATES That Explains Delay in De porting the 500 Radicals Now Held Accidental Discharge of Edward Dick's Rifle Killed Grace Clark. Newflelds, N. II., Nov. 19. The rille that Edward Dick, 1 years of age, loaded for deer yesterday killed 12-year-old Grace Clark. The boy was passing through a dooryard bound for the wood and big game when his rifle was exploded accidentally, the bullet striking the Clark girl. The authori ties absolved young Dick of blame. WILL SEND TROOPS TO VILNA. Four Countries to Preserve Peace While Plebiscite Is Being Held. Geneva, Xov. 19. It was announced by the league of nations yesterday that Spain and Great Britain a well as France and Belgium, would send troops to Vilna to maintain order during the plebiscite to be held to de termine the political fate of that city as between Lithuania and Poland. NORTIIFIELD The funeral of Mrs. F. R. Mead w held at her home on Main stroet on Wednesday morning with burial in Elmwood cemetery. Rev. F. T. Clark officiated. Mrs. Mead, who had been in poor health for some time, passed away at the home of her daughter, Mrs. L. B. Allen, in Post Mills. She was taken to Mary Hitchcock hospital in Han- nvr If far truatmpnt. hut. her condition was euch that she was taken to the home of her daughter about three mwU aim. Aside from Mrs. Al- ln ttia rioreamed i survived hv an other daughter, Mi Ellen Mead, who niade her borne with her mother. Miss Elizabeth M. Kinsley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kinsley of Xortlifleld, and Harrison Herms of B'.ir lincton were married at Ft. Mary's cathedral in Burlington Monday morn ing, Rev. Joseph F. Gillis performing the ceremony. They were attended ly Mis Mildred Gamelin and Howard Herms, brother of the groom. Follow ing the ceremony they left on a wed ding trip to Montreal' and on their re turn will mVe their hrnne in Burling ton. Mr. Herm is a World war vet eran and saw service with tie 10.11 in fantry, 2th division. Word was received here recently of the deth of Mrs. Addie Williams, a former resident of thi town, which occurred in Sheffield, where the had been for some time. Burial was in the Groton fmeterr. Mrs. Willi m ws a sister of Charles Patterson of North field. Mrs. Kora It. Cuxhen. lio ha been visiting her daughter, Mrs. John Mc f.rath, ha returned to her home in Greenfield. Mas. Mr. Ch ur.ee v Denny left Thnrdy fr Winter l'rk, Fl.. where Ue will spend the inter. She was irompa nied by Mrs. Hmer I. Denny. Mr. C. S. Kimball, who lias been mnndnir the liat week with her sis ter, Mrs. William Spear, in Ansonja. Conn., ha returned home. William Le ha leased the barter shop of H. W. John and poeiin h been given. H. M. Whitney, for mer proprietor, has gone to Kwi Jtiwtion. Mr. C. .1. Ive of Wotester, Ma., i viMting her n. Jam- Love. Arthur .H has returned fmm North 8t rat ford, X. H.. w here be ha b-en .n a hunt in? trip. Ht pl as mail rmr rier wa taken bv A. K Binrham. W. H. Wlker"of Atht-L M.. vis ited bis Smtlwr, crpe Walker, and fT;1y iwently. Y,r. r.trr. and dsnphter. ! I"M'v. of Brt'i 'e ittng at ihr if 1if rf ani Mrs. J. M. l ,lit. Schedule of Games Partially Arranged Wayne Perry Elected Manager Northern League Cham pionship at Stake. The basketball Reason at Spaulding high school opened for 1021, officially Wednesday, when the athletic associn. tion of the school elected Wayne P.'rry manager of the team that' out to win laurel for the season in the Northern league, as well a the ilver cup. glit tering now in the snnbeamB in Mont pelier high whool. Five years ago a league wa formed by a group of schoolmasters, and as an incentive for the promotion of basketball in the school a silver cup was placed before them a a trophy for championship teams. The school having ' the first three championship teams would gain thereby undisputed title to the own ership. Upon the cup was inscribed each vear the name of the team winning honors for the season, Mont pelier high winning it two years, Burlington high once and Spaulding high twice. -The question before the stheltic circles of this Northern league i. who is going to win it this year? And with a vig orous shout one can imagine the mem bers of the Athletic association of Spaulding answering "Spaulding." But ilii', nnlw natural. Nevertheless. Spaulding's coach is going to put into form, if popsible, a cnanipionsmp xeam. Mice will not bruin until . ft 4 k. -lsiaa nt thA ffutthull SeAflnil. nearly every basketball player being iflyiunea in tne iooidbii squaa. imn fore, the varsity five will not begin to uliaiu tin until about Dee. 1. A banketball mamurer is another nnV in the wheel of athletic at Spaulding, it might be said, ince no such official na Deen connectea wun Spaulding's basketball team durins ili n,tt tflv vr Principal Hunt and V.iC nr. . . " j 1 the coaches having assumed that office during the past. Before Mr. Terry was chosen, how ever, the league schedule had been eom n1etd hut there remain about six more date to be filled with Goddird seminary. Montpelier seminary arid Cathedral high of Burlington. The schedule for the league game is as follows: I January 7 Burlington high at F.arre. January 14 Montpelier high at Montpelier. January 21 St. Albans high at St. Albans. January 28 People's academy at Barre. February 4 Waterbury high at Wa-terburr. 11 Burlington high t Washington. D. C. Nov. 10. More than 500 Russian radicals remain to be deported, it was said to-day at the department of labor. All except 40 of these are at liberty on bail but the oth ers are held in confinement at Deer is land, Boston, and Ellis island, New York, a they are regarded as too dan gerous to be allowed at liberty, even temporarily. Delay in deporting the Russians is explained at the department to be due to a refusal of the Scandinavian coun tries . to receive the deportees and to the closing of the frontier between Fin land and Russia. Negotiations between this country and Katluinia. lnokinir to sending the Russians home through Ksthonia soon I are to be resumed, officials said. P. 17 an informs! arrangement con cluded some time ago between the de partment of labor and tne ianamati immigration authorities, a few of the TlmsiHii denortees who were willinir to return voluntarily at their own ex pense to soviet Kussia were turnea over to the Canadian authorities at ViA horder where thev were olaced on commercial liner sailing directly to Germany. There were some !u or inese who, having arrived in Germany, had their passage expedited through that country to the Russian border. W'i ' i nlnrniimi"' LEAGUE ELECTS VICE-PRESIDENTS Council at Geneva Proceeding Slowly With Business Be fore It Geneva. Nov. IK (By the Associated Prest.). The report of the council of the league of nations was again Delore the aembly of the league for consider ation at to-day's session as was the election of six vice-president who, with the chairman of the assembly's six commission, will comprise the bit reau or executive committee of that bodv. The character of the subject under discussion opened the way for anyone with something to say to lake the floor and ay it, thu holding out the possibility of an extended debate rang ing over the entire scope of the league' activities. yiupppe Motts, president of the Swiss confederation, to-day was elect ed honorary president of the assembly. Baron Hayashi asked the delegates to vote for" VUcount Ishii, Japanese ambassador to France, as Japan' can didate for a vice-president. It developed to-day that C. J. Doher ty, (Ynadian minister of justice, had become a victim of one of the high speed translation made during the as sembly' proceedings. The translator made him ay that Canada would ab stain from voting ont he message of sympathy offered in the assembly for transmission to rresinent. v uson. ir. Duherty at uiu-e corrected the mistake, but the correction got lost in the con fuion ami the incorrect version of the ... "There must be something wonder-: rgj 'P..,!.,.. ttvr it hail millt Hit ' bil 1 U i MUUUb aum " " j . . . 1 . . -1 - feel better, eai netter, iutjj un . work better," said Anton Bernkk, oflJ 136 East , Congress Street, St. Paul,! Minn., a well-known employee of Swift . & Company. i "Tanlac has helped me so much that all my frienda are stopping me on the, street and asking me what it is that is ; making me look so well, and of course I am always glad to tell them it is, Tonlne r hadn't been down sick in i bed exactly, but I hadn't felt just right for a long time. I was all run down,' had indigestion, my appetite was poor and nothing agreed with me. In fact,) I had to force down every mouthful I would eat and I would always suffer J from indigestion for an hour or so after every meal. I also had headaches and j would get so diiry at time I could hardly keep from falling. I simply i had no ambition or energy to do any-1 thing. j "Just as 1 have already said. Teniae, has made a brand-new man of me and: I am feeling fin now in every way. Of course I w ill all always recommend j Tanlac." ! Tanlac is sold in Barre by the Barre Drug Co., and by the leading druggists fn every town. Adv. allium a' remarks became widespread The six vice-presidents elected were; I Viscount lshii, Japan; S. A. Van Kar nabeck, foreign minister of Holland; Honorin Pnevrredon. foreign minister of Czeeho-Movakia; rMr iorge v.. ros ter, Canadian minister of trade and commerce, and delegate Ortavia of Brazil. February Burlington. February Barre. Febrtiary Barre. 18 Montpelier 25 St. Albans high high at at March 4 People's academy at Mor- risville. March 11 Waterbury high at Barre. It will be noted that 10 league game are scheduled and about six other games pending. Meanwhile the girls' basketball team of Spaulding i losing no time for pre paredness, having already begun prac tice in the gymnasium under the cap taincy of Miss Florence Selberg. A challenge ha already been received from the girl' team of BetlieL Miss Eva (I. Smith managed the team last year and will perform similar duties thi year. BOB MARTIN VS. BOB ROPER. Are Slated for a Decision Boot Wednes day Night Rrwrtnn Vov. 19. Bob Martin. heavyweight boxing rhampinn of the American expeditionary force, hs been matched with Captain Bob Roper of Chicago for a ten-round bout to a decision here Wednesday nijiht. Mar tin, who also held the inter-allied championship overseas, knocked out Bandsman P.ic, the British army ti tle holder, last Tuesday. Roper won all hi bout in army camps in thi country during the war. The men hve met twice before in 12-round, no de cision conteft. IVSivJil. For Infanb lids NO COOKINC "oTood- Drink" for All Age9. lvrh launch at Home, Office, ? Orceins. Ash Jot HORLICK'S. CUMMINGS & LEWIS. DRUGGISTS For the Country Town Telephone Exchanges Delco f.iglit ha already proven satisfactory in the telephone induntry for country town. For a common bttery exchange, Deb-o Light will charge the storage battery foj" both ringing and talking. It will furnish electric light for all part of the ex change. Write for Catalog W. G. GOODWIN Montpelier, Vt. Furnishes Current for Ringing and Talking id Hayes' Healing Honey Stop the Tickle. Heal the Throat and Cure the Couch. Irice S.V. A free box of GRi VK"S O PKN TRATK SAI.VF. for Chest Cold. Head Cold and Croup is enclosed with every bot tle. Adv. For CoUt, Gnfi. Inflmntm ffemJstet irvm cvw Grovo'a L.B.Q. tabids ( Ftvmo Quimtmt Woolen Goods Until Jan. 1st, 1921, we will sell cloth at mill, suitable for Women's and Chil dren's Clothing and Men's Shirts at low prices. Send for samples. Mail orders given prompt attention. Little Woolen Company North Montpelier, Vt si re Sale has been a tremendous success the biggest clothing success that has ever taken place in Barre Continued Success Is Assured Begining Saturday, November 20 we will inaugurate Special Bargains in the several departments, continuing each bargain two days, when it will be withdrawn and another substituted. For Saturday, Nov. 20, and Monday, Nov. 22, we have made two selections, the first to include suits that have sold for $27.50 to $37.50. In this lot there will be 25 suits, every one of them well worth the original selling price. Your choice from this lot at $19.50. The second selection will have 35 suits that have sold for $18 to $25. All sizes are included. They are all good values at these prices, but for Saturday and Monday you can make your choice at $14.50. You cannot afford to put off buying a day longer. We anticipate that the suits included in these two bargains will sell quickly probably every one of them will go on Saturday. Therefore, come early and be one of the happy buyers. Tremendous Sacrifice in SUITS Saturday and Monday Only The selection includes Suits that have sold for $27.50 to $37.50. All sizes are included in the selection. They are good suits. You will say so when you see them and when you see them you will buy a suit, sure ! Your choice of the selection .ST" The second selection of Suits for the Saturday and'Monday, Nov. 20 and 22, bargains includes 35 Suits that have sold for $18.00 to $25.00. They are worth the regular tag price. Your choice of any one of the 35 Suits for Don't delay a minute. Be one to get a good suit for little money. ..j8lF2f ams in hirts We have taken lines of Negligee Dress Shirts, j white and colored, placed them in packages K of two shirts each and they are now offered, two shirts for . ' These shirts are valued at from $1.00 to S2.00 each and are really worth more money. They will sell rapidly. Get yours early. i 00 Just think of it, two ood Dreis Shirts for only $1.00 When you call, look over our big lines of Suits and Uvercoats wnicn are oein& buiu m tuc sl .w. oaiu ai u ituuuiuii jl 20 ey Big Bargain Days-Saturday and Monday See to it that you get yours early Moore & Owens Barre's Leading Clothiers 122 North Main Street, Telephone 275-M Open Monday Evenings IBwtsMvBM