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THE BAHUE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., SATURDAY, APRIL 30, 1921. 1 AMERICANS URGE OLD TERMS As Laid Down in Agree-J ment Reached in Paris in January REPRESENTATIONS ARE UNOFFICIAL In This Agreement the Al lies' Demanded 226 BilHon Gold Marks The Flavorltes Dance Bafora Lord Strawbarrr thay Jane. By Flavorltae ha'a fatad Thay raaliaa thay'va littU ehanca Ha'll aoon ba eoncantratad i For Bakar, of raat axtract fama, Saeurad hia Lordahip'a favor, And aa an axtract ha becama Of molt dalicloua flavor. Baker ' Certified Flavoring Extract bava kun ...- ii I II in non- ularity for over 40 years. If not at your grocer 'i, tell ua. London, April 30.-Information has been received by the French dela tion to the meeting of the supreme al lied council that unofficial American adviser at Berlin are urging members of the German cabinet to accept the al lied terms as laid down in the agree ment reached in Paris January. In this agreement the allies demanded 226 bil lion gold marks in addition to the col lection of a 12 per cent export tax on German goods. Baron D'Abernon, British ambassa dor to Germany, has arrived from Ber lin with the most recent declarations for Foreign Minister Simons as to what Germany can do. Details of the views of the 'German foreign minister were not disclosed and it is said the ambassador would make a report on them when he saw Trime Minister Llovd George to-day. The view was expressed in trench circles here to-day that approval of immediate occupation of the Ruhr dis trict of Germany, would lie aked by I'remier Briand. A few days of prep aration would be required, and the in terval between the decision and the or j imr Vreni-h forces to ad vance would afford the Germans time to yield unconditionally, if they were w disposed. French representatives de clared that occupation should take place in any event as a guarantee. STOWE J wauanr I (31 atucacvijl On reqatit we uUl gladly tend you our unique', trainable ttmte-leaj J older "108 SentMt Heciptt"! a delight for the cook. BAKER EXTRACT COMPANY MtttbUthed 1H9 Sprincfield, M.n., and Portland. Ma. THIS WOMAN'S EXPERIENCE Brings a Ray of Hope to Childless Women Lowell, Mass. "I had anemia from the time I was sixteen years old -jvjwrr 1 pnu wm vcrv ..- X" or washing I would ' Ki! faint and have to ,lsbe put to bed. my tvlT fl husband thinking GUNFIRE LED TO DISORDER Dublin Was Scene of Great Excitement" for Sev eral Hours ' AUXILIARIES RAID NEWSPAPER PLANTS There Is Doubt as to Where the Shot Was Fired From every minute waa mv Inst. After- It. ' sr reaaing your vcav- book for women I took Lydia iu. Pmkham'a Veee- aubui table Compound The directors of the Mount Mansfield Hotel company held a meeting here on Thursday afternoon. The president of the company. Mat Powell of Burling- ...a. nnnpnt Arrangements for Issuing an advertising booklet were discussed and other important items were talked over. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Knight and fam ily and Mrs. Mertie Raymond were in 'Burlington Thursdsy. Mr. and Mrs. YV. A. Slayton and Miss Maude Slavton attended the fu neral of Miss Slayton's cousin, Wil btir Farnham, in Colby ille Friday. Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Wells and Mrs. F. S. Boardman motored to Burling ton Thursday Miss Klsie Hastings, who has served s an efficient stenographer and look keeper at the Mount Mansfield Co-operative creamery for nearly six years, completed her work there this week and has accepted a similar -position in Concord. Her friends in Stowe wish ljer success in her new work. Max Straw, who underwent an oper ation for appendicitis at the Mary Fletcher hospital Thursday, is doing as well as can be expected. Mrs. James Breene and daughter, Mrs. Agnes Collins, of Waterbury, vis U m A Vr Frances Wrieht this week. Mrs. Lucy Shapin, who has passed the winter in Burlington and Water bury, has opened her home here for the summer. Her daughter, Mrs. Ber tha Jackman of Claremont, N". H., is passing several days here. Fred C. McCarthy has rented of K. A. Tilton the farm formerly owned by C. JT. Adams on Edson hill. and used the Sanative Wash, ana have never felt better than I have the last two years. I can work, eat, sleep, and feel as strong as can be. Doctors told me I could never have children I was too weak but after taking Vegetable Compound it strengthened me so I gave birth to an eight pound boy. I was well all the time, did all my work up to the last day, and had a natural birth. Everybody who knew me was surprised, and when they ask me what made me strong I tell them Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable V.vim.,,T,.4 TTaa tViia toatimnnial fit u.n. ...... - any time." Mrs. Elizabeth Smart, , 1$ W. Sixth St, Lowell, Mass. lhis experience oi Mrs. smart ia surely a strong recommendation for Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound. It ia only one of a great many similar cases. VERMONT WOMAN MISSIONARY. Mr. E. Carroll Condict is Going to Work in Burma. - il .10. Amone the passengers sailing to-day on the steam er City of !Sparta was Airs. i.. v rrmi Condict, a former Vermont woman and a graduate of Framingham, Mass., nor mal school. Mrs. Condict, before her marriage, was Miss Isabel Adams, and she is a native of Post Mills, Vt. She was edu cated in the schools of Post Mills and at Thetford academy, before going to Framingham. Mrs. Condict is a representative of the American Baptist Foreign Mission society, by which organiratiou she was sent with her husband to Thayetmyo, Burma, in 1911. This station is on the upper Irawaddy river, and the mission work is carried on among the Chin tribes, missionaries having given this race a written language. r M s?w one of the v "Seven Wonders" is my appetite for PostToasties , (Superior Corn Flakes) . m f During the rest of the month of April vc arc making spe .... i i Engine Burn Kerosene. Cial UlSCOUnt On 311 new Gasoh'ne and Kerosene Engines in stock at the Barre storehouse. " This is a chance to get an engine at a reduced price. Large stock to select from. Some extra bargains on re built engines. Come and see them. Phone or write to J. L. Arkley, Barre, Vermont BRACKETT, SHAW & LUNT CO. Boston, Mass. Somersworth, N. H. Dublin, April 30. Disorder reigned in "this city for several hours last night, following the firing of a shot at police auxiliaries near the offices of the Freeman's Journal. Auxiliaries raided the newspapers' plant, alleging that the shot had been fired from an upper story of the building, but to ,ia iSn of the Journal stated no ar- "v . , . rests were made, i'edesirians um the shot was fired from the sidewalk on Townsend street, nearby. At about the same hour a shooting affair occurred on Ureat urunswn. street, the disorder extending a mr college green, several hundred yarns away. The streets were crowded at thf. time and the people rushed, shriek ing and panic stricken, to shelter. PLAN TO ESTABLISH TWO-YEAR COURSES FOR STATE TEACHERS Vermont Board of Education Also Pro poses to Do Away With Super . vising Principalships Rebates for Rural Teachers' Sal- , aries. At a meeting of the state board of education, held in Montpelier, Tuesday, April 20, lengthy consideration was given by the state board to the ques tion of establishing teacher-training classes in the state for both one- and two-year courses. The question was taken up as to the best location of uch classes to meet the needs of the ... most effectively, their number, and the courses of study to be out lined for preparation of teachers. The principal question for discussion was the feasibility of immediately planning for the establishment of two year training courses, of which there must be at least three, proiding the state board establishes any. A number of factors enter into any decision on this question, such as the accessibility of towns that may be chosen for such courses, the facilities available, the de-jfi-ee of satisfactory cooperation that may be secured in provming """" rfuf'inn. and practice facilities and the cost of running auch courses. The board leit tnai n wuura w nr: essary before reaching any decision in this question to make a rather thor ough investigation of available places throughout the state and for this pur pose appointed a special committee, consisting of Mr. Hewitt. Mr. Webber and the commissioner, to make as thorough an inquiry as possible, and to renort to the committee with reeom-, mendations. In. all probability they will make these investigations and re port their findings to the entire board bv the third week in May. The second question of importance that was given considerable attention was the matter of the system of super vision for the state. In thia connection, a questionnaire hfss been sent out to every school director in Vermont, ask ing each one his experience and opinion regarding the workings of the present system, also, in what ways it has Wn found to be strong or weak, and in what ways the system might be im proved. Answers to these inquiries have al ready hemin to come back to the com- misxioner a office ana indicate a wuuu, and careful judgment on the part of the director and an intent to assist the state board in making the system of supervision most effective. As soon as the replies are received, answers ill be tabulated and checked up and ... , . . i i. i : a lull report made oi vne nnuiiiK i the state board as the result of this inquiry. It seems reasonably eertain that many valuable suggestions will be received that will se've as a guide to future jm licies. From reports and general experience during the past year or two, the board have felt that the plan of establishing supervising principalships in selected towns of the state has not proven a satisfactory arrangement, particularly in respect to the disorganirati.in of dis tricts in which these aupervisinz prin cipakhips have been orgaruwd. 'I he de sirable unit is subtracted from the dis trirt. leaving a more difficult nd less desirable district for the superintend ent who may be placed in charge. It is also the opinion of the board that this form of supervision extends beyond the contemplated aenpe of the laws jroverning supervision. After seri ous and careful consideration, the board went on record as opposed to nni iniiiiiT thnre amiervisinir principal- ships later than July I. I!W2, and also expressed the intention of terminating the existing ponitjons of this class at an earlier date if a present incumbent should for anv reason terminate his aervices earlier than July 1, H is believed that this will be one step V.. ms.r l nrvi nirat inn of the aurminn system of the state. The third matter of importance tnai was ron-.id-red at the meetinz was that of rebates for rural teachera' sal aries. At the latt legislature the law was chanjred with regard to the defini tion of rural school. f.,r thi purpose. Prevkm.ly any afh.ml having four tox-hrr Vr and offering an ele mentary -bx, rmir wa considered rural rhl for the purpe of re hate for tca her' salaries. At the lat l.n.linir. ih law was changed, con- finifi; such rebales to arhnol. of rne - ..A m A ta-!t-ra nnlv. Thia will en kb he amount of moiwv aliiahie t he distributed a amalbr number of leathers in arh.wis that are ditin-llT rural ia tjpe. According'?, a , Goodrich Reduces Tire Price 0 Per ".Gent' Effective Monday, May 2. The B. F. Goodrich Co. makes this readjustment of tire prices to meet new conditions and to benefit all tire users. This reduction includes: Goodrich Silvertown Cords Goodrich Fabric Goodrich Inner Tubes You are given the full benefit of these new prices right at the time when you are ready to replace your old tireS with new ones. Now is the time to buy them. Your Goodrich dealer will supply your needs and give you the advantage of these 'new prices on your purchases. The B. F. Goodrich Rubber Go. Akron, Ohio schedule of rebates has been adopted to go into effect beginning -ith the fall term of I'nder the new plan towns may be reimbursed for rural teachers' salaries in accordance with the following plan: For untrained teacher holding pro bationary certificates $2 per week, holding qualification certificates $-1 per week, holding life certificates M per week; for teachers who have had three year! of high school instruction and one year of teacher-training holding probation certificate f'i per week. holding qualification certificate $3 per week, holding life certificate $4 per week; for teacher who have had three year of high school instruction and two year ol teacner iraininff. or wim have had four years of high school and one year of teacher training holding probationary certificates $.'1, holding qualification certificate M per week. holding life certincates per ween; for teachers who have had a full four years' high school course followed by two years of normal eehool or other approved teacher-training holding pro bationary certificate W per week, holding qualification certificate $ per week, holding life certificate $6 per week. The above plan for rebate Is to ap ply on salarie of teacher who re ceive from the town where they are employed at least $13 per week. It t estimated that the amount of state aid called for on thi basi for the school year ending June. 1022, will be in the vicinity of $14O,(Ht0, comparing with a present reimbursement of approxi mately $127,000. The increased aid for trained teachers, it i hoped, will en able the rural communitie to more easily secure and retain competent, well-'trained teachers. A plan is well under way looking toward the standardiration and im provement of rural school buildinfr and equipment. Thi ha been receiving thorough and careful study on the part of a committee reoresentinjr the Ver mont women teachers and has already received the endoraemnt of the state board in rts general features. The plan will, it is expected, be thoroughly worked out in the very near future, with the intention of putting into op eration a thoroughly effective, econom ical and simple plan for improving rural schools nd their condition throughout the state. Worries on the Approach. It does not worry a golfer when he gets in a hole. Boston Transcript. Just Not A Blemish esars taa awvtarf atajicaraavv 9$ Imv cnwptavta4L ranBkasawf awa tamtMrarw at liaulmaara aflat tilrc Kralia. K4aa atia tt cwtne I a?iaai tkm. Hiaajy aatawpne, iW '5c WTW Sum u TUP-T- Hortoss sox f t J urn LivS WVawarf I taCtlaa Male cloudy days bright and bright days brighter. Alwmym tha m tha avraf mvmr. 'Phone Whistle Bottler 404 w Tlnn't worrv. Tim We'll make it Tve got Lee Pimctute-proofs1 THAT'S the big Idea. You put 1 Puixrture-proof tires on your car and stop , rrorryingstop worrying about punctures and Wo w-oo rs about delays, frequent tire changes and too-frequent tire purchases. Lee Puncttire-proof. tires give greater tire mileage safer and more satisfactory service than any other pneumatic tires you can buy. Because Lee Puncture-proof tires are equal in material and manufacture to other stand ard pneumatics they excel all others in this: that they are puncture-proof. They carry our cash refund guarantee against puncture. We will equip your car with Lee Puncture proof tires on this basis. atdaatr teal atUco ar rwtaaar aa A Hagar Hardware & Paint Co. v Vermont Distributors, Burlington, Vt.