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THE JBARRE DAILV TIMES, BARRE, VT. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1922.
WANTS AMERICA AT LADSANNE Clemenceau Declared That Is Purpose of His Visit to United States SAYS AMERICANS -CAN SETTLE ROW Tn Boston Address He , Again Accused Germany of Preparing for War 1Wn. Hot. 25 (By the Aasociatvd Hi, fighting blood up, the Tiger of France turned from the ab irn.t to the noecine yesterday, an swered his critics at Washington with harbed phraser, and declared that wpal be really came to America for wa to ,h tn rfraw the United States into the conference at Lausanne for the set tlement of the eastern crwis, Speaking .in Treinout temple before a fashionable audience that had unbent even to the extent of giving him "three taTih and a titrer." led by Govornor Cox. Clemenceau said he had not in tended to tell Americans how to run their own business. "But they have asked me to go fur ther." he said, referring to the aer tions of aenator at Washington that his addresses were too vague. "They almost dared me. I am ready to-day in Boston, to bo a little further. I'll give you not am advice but what I think. It is the very simplest thing in the world. "There is atLauanne a conference where England and France are sup posed to agree with Italy, which might f ... I-J1...I1!.. T ... .1.. meet wnn some aimcuiues. uie Yankee come and say, 'Good day, gen tlemen, is there a seat for me I' Tbey will eive him an arm chair. "Never were circumstances better. Go there and you will meet the east em question which ia troubling the world for the last 600 year. And you will do more you will settle it be cause you can dp it, because the pres ence of America in Europe again will ' tell the Germans that they won't go farther than certain limits, and be cause everybody will understand that there is a moral and material power which is to take possession of the world not for donation, but for free dom. "Let my conclusion be this: Let us unite. Let us be-good. Let us be free." The aged premier, looking a trifle worn, but full of enthusiasm, spoke for more than an hour. Several times he warded off Colonel Stephen Bonsai, conductor of his tour, when the col onel rose and whispered he had talked long enough. "Let me say Just a little more," he ' would insist, as the audience applaud ed, and say mora he did, until lie had his say. Earlier in the day the Tiger had granted his first American interview, in which he answered caustically the criticisms levelled at him and his coun try in yesterday's debate on the Sen ate floor at Washington. He had paid special attention to Senators Hitch cock and Borah, launching barbed sal lies at both, some of which were so hot that he later asked that they be stricken out. He paid his respects to them again from the platform, without, however, using their names. And his defense of himself and of France against charge of "militarism" and "imperialism here were couched in terms of reproach rather than in fiery sentences. "To-day," he said, "I hear I am an imperialist because I have got a war budget of five billions, and that I am a militarist because the French have military service of 18 months. "Well, I hope if we are not too early surprised by a new war that this time THE MORNING NEWS SUMMARY Clemenceau of an elderly woman who was his ptipij in New York 67 years ago was described yesterday by Col- lonel Stephen 'Bonsai of the Clemenceau of military service ran be shortened. I party. The incident occurred at the re hope that the French budget of war option at the State House Thursday, can be lessened. But I am not going to 'A beautiful old lady stepped for make any promises about it. I do not! ward," said Colonel Bonsai, "and from concede that England and America have the right to complain, beeun: they left me and obliged me to defend my country in such a manner. I am not going to complain of you because you organize your military and naval defenses as you see best according to your law and decisions of Congress. her motioDs I saw that she meant to embrace him. I immediately restrained her. She gave me an indignant look. and then turning to M. Clemenceau, said: " 'Do you know me ?' 'Of course I know you,' he replied. Ton are Nellie Skinner. You were the Therefore, why should you complain of best French pupil in my school in New mef Dont you think it is humilial ingt "I wruld like very much to hear from anybody at what time we turned militarists. It was not when we were fighting, because we never had sol diers enough. Was that militarist be muse we saved the whole of the world from the German dominating under taking? Was that militarist because our men had to fall and we had to And men to follow until you could come! "Well, cant I say something in that line when I am not sure under what circumstances a new war can spring, for instance in the rat, where Amer i'a is just as well interested for a great many reasons as we are our selves!" The Tiger renewed his assertions that Germany was arming and prepar ing, with Kus'ia and Turkey, for a new war. "Here is a paper that was not in- U4t tended for you," he said. "They say jllii's tney ion t lanncate guns and of course they dont fabricate guns as you fabri cate sugar and steeL openly. But if they don't fabricate, tell me why on the 15th of July in one manufactory that I know of, the officers of the al lied armies discovered l."0 groups of cannons. 1V.V enough ' to arm two corps! Here is the list since 1921. Guns, four hundred thousand and so many. I could spend all my time doing this, but that is quite enough to judge fmm." When Colonel Bonal finally rot the Tijrrr to quit, th audiao jrave him ', a long ovatniB. Then be climbed into his limousine and drove to the Booton liuwum of fine arts. He spent about half hour there, dividing his time between two nf his pet hobbies re main of pre h.t,ric features and ( Linese and Japanese art. The ti.il t t!;e inunnim mr sljrM-M-e.ng trip in R,t. York. I'm tired of kiaslne younff la dies and I am going to kiss you here and now.' "Whereupon M. Clemenceau embraced her. "It developed that Nellie Skinner was the only surviving member of M. Clemcnceau's French literature clam which he conducted in Jvew York 57 years ago and he remembered her in a Bash." rap ftftTTS.'fl Medicine was hi KECOGMZED OLD PUPIL CVmenreaa ErtUiraed: "Of Ccr$ I Ecow Tor. Tea Are Rclbe Simmer," i; :, Nt. 5. RreoimitKMi hr VI. L BATTERY STORAGE Vwnter is coming and your battery is a delicate part of your automobile. Let our experts look after it and be cure of a hot park and nappy starter next spring. Fricea on request.- Kelly & Nelson Main Street Garage. Service and Satisfaction "Phone 77 1. President Harding and his cab inet seek to find ways of strengthening hand of govern ment in its determination to en force prohibition taws. v Execution of Erskiue Childers 'nhocks England even more than did death of Michael Collins, find Englishmen fail to explain Child- . erst .change' from British patriot -to Irish revolutionary, , Turkey ak Lausanne con ference for -neutral son - Along Bulgarian -Grecian" frontier from Black to Aegean seas, declaring neutral area will lessen danger of future wars with neighbors. Greek cabinet resigns and mil itary authorities take severe po sition toward former ministers on trial for. treason. ' Chancellor Cuno announces that new German ministry will, seek to effect greater industrial production by more , good will between workers and employers. London hears that Annie Mac Swiney, lymg on stretcher, has been returned to gates of Mount Joy 'prison to continue her vigil and fast. White House officials deny that president in Bis next mes sage to Congress plans to dis-, cuss change in act sharply lim iting immigration to United States. . ( . Hiram W' Johnson at San, Francisco Asserts that Clemen ceau is not concerned with the world's woes but with France's advantage. Mayor of St. Louis receives letter declaring that "bullets are ready", for Clemenceau's visit to that city, Dec. 3. National grange in final aes--,sion at Wichita, Kan., unani mously opposes ship subsidy measure by United States gov ernment. .Eugene Grace and W. E. Corey at New York, announced comple tion of negotiations for merger for Bethlehem Steel corporation and Midvale Steel and Ordinance , company. Death in New York City of George Henry Story, who won fame by hia portraits of Abra ham Lincoln. Tiger of France at Boston gets elopement proposal from child of thirteen and is also credited with recognizing an elderly worn-, an who was his French pupil in .New York 67 years ago. .'. Joseph C I'ellctier, ' ousted Massachusetts district attorney applies to authorities at Boston for passport for European tour. Georges Clemenceau, France's Tiger, answers Washington crit ics by inviting America to sit in at Lausanne conference. ""William II. Vandcrbilt, son of the late-Alfred G. Vanderbilt, entertains guots from New York and Boston at Portsmouth, ft. I., in celebration of his 21st birthday . and inheritance of $5,000,000, left him by his fa ther. Leo Marangi found shot dead in west end apartment in Bos ton. Three men and a woman held by police in connection with shooting, ga've their names as Leo Marangi, jr., Arthur Cham belli, Pasquale Coiero and Theresa Marangi. Mrs. Ma Fletcher Eitabrook, widow of Arthur F. Estabrook, Boston banker and philanthrop ist, dies and by her death nearly $1,000,000 in public bequests . contained in her husband's will, becomes available. Body of Mrs. Ida Anderer found in cellar of he home in Quincy, Mass., by her 14-year-old daughter, Marie. BOTH PREPARE FOR SURPRISES Harvard and Yale Are Ex pected to Put on Some , Strategy 76,000 PEOPLE ; POUR INTO BOWL CANNOT LIVE WIIHJJTM Science Discovers That Vitamlnes are Absolutely Essential to Health FRUIT JUICES k SOURCE OF VITAMINES Chances Seem to Favor Yale Slightly in To day's Clash New Haven, Conn., Nov. 25 (By the Associated Press). Like the knights of old, football players of Harvard and of Yale put on the armor of the grid iron to-day for ' their annual joust with the pigskin. To see the Crimson and Blue students in their annual match of bruising contact and skill ful evasion a concourse of alumni and fair followers came from the ends of country, ' Outstanding among the 76,000 odd who were sure of seats, was the war time premier of France, Georges We' menceau. the prospect ot seeing in action at the sport that is new to him the teams of the two American col leges most widely known to the world was too much for the liger to miss. With no weather problem present for the day was one to bring out the best play and the highest light ..rf the varigate-d spectator . masses talk I turned to the teams as they would line up tor the modern passage ot arms. The ovcr-nisrht announcement of Coach Tad Jones that Yale would in elude in its backileld, Charles O'Hearn, its greatest offensive threat, who had been considered out of the contest be caue tl injuries, brought new factors into tl h probable trend of Blue strate gy, and developed anew the question of what surprise Harvard would spring. The use of. Hammond, a soph omore, in place of Ckapin, a lettered veteran, was a possible minor surprise, somewhat discounted. The disposition of Captain Buell, crack quarterback, still i.Ule more tln a convalescent, contained anoth er possibility of surprise, with his ap pears nee at the start announced as probable. Whether Roscoe Fitts, the backlield star of two previous seasons, this year side tracked in the unsuc cessful process of converting him into an end would get into the frame at all with his passing and kicking abili- j ties was anothcr,quetion of interest. Line for line lale was almost gen erally agreed to be the stronger on the scrimmage frontier, yet the difference was not overwhelming. It was in the backflehl with men available on each team for special ability to support a scheme of surprise strategy that the issue lay. Buell at quarterback would be the craftiest field general available in either camp, it was conceded. Neidlinger, Yale's opening choice, would have to make up much in rush ing ahility to meet Buell's inspiration al and tactical value, but the Blue ex pected to be able to go out and gain ground bY sheer force, adding to it In the pinch plays pfflVided for special I summons. narvara on me uneri hand, it was known, spent most of the j weeK in preparing a aeiense ior tne Yale attack and with its deceptive of fense built around Owen largely hoped to outsoore Yale. Owen, through this eaon has been in little more than an hour of actual play and he told friends that on this, his last appear ance on the college gridiron he was going out to make up for lost time. ARMY-NAVY CLASH TRUIT-A-TIVES" th wonderful Fruit Medicine is Rich in Health-Giving Vitamines Thousands of men and women are falling1 ofTin health and vigor because the food they eat is lacking in one clement, without which they cannot keep fit. This element la Vitamine. Ordinary meats and fish do not contain it. Milk is not rich in it. Manufuc-, tured foods have the Vitamines destroyed in the process of manufao ture. Some fruit juices are rich a Vitamines. A careful examination of experiments conducted by both British and American authorities shows that Oranges contain an abun dance of both 'B" and "C" Vita mines and Apples contain a relatively largeamountof these vital substances. Why is it that " Fruit-a-tives " gives such marvellous resultsinovercoming Constipation, Impure Blood, Starved Nerves and a rundown system? Because "Fruit-a-tives" Is a trna fruit medicine the only medicine la the world made from intensified fruit juices. "Fruit-a-tives" is rich in tha 'B" and "C" Vitamines, derived from the juices of oranges and apples. To take "Fruit-a-tivea" regularly, la to supply the system with the Vita mines which are needed and which are absolutely necessary to healths . COc a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES JJmited, OGDENSBURG, N. Y. NATIONS OBJECT TO GUARANTEE That Peace Will, Be Main tained in Balkan Zones NEUTRALITY BELT IS PROPOSED HEAVY EATERS SUFFER FROM - WEAK KIDNEYS $16.50 The American men and women must guard constantly against kidney trou ble, because we eat otten too mucu rcu meat and all our food is rich. Our blood is filled with uric acid which the kidneys strive to filter outi they weak en from overwork, become sluggisU, the eliniinalive tissue clog and the- raault is kidncv trouble. ' bladder weakness and a general decline in health. When your kidneys feel like lumps But Matter Goes Over" To, 2lTTlZrT"'l" a Conference Later , Laumtnne, Nov. 25 (By the Associat ed Tress) .The request of the Turkish delegates to the Near East conference for a neutral Rone on Turkey's western boundary has bucn held up, apparently because no nation wants to guarantee peace in any Balkan none. Ismet Pasha's statement that Turkey deuired the powers to guarantee the neutrality of a. belt thirty kilometers wide on each side of the Torco-Bulgarian and Turco-drecian frontiers along1 the Mantua river, brought no definite de- obliced to seek relief two or thrt-e times during the night; if you suiter with sick headache, or dizzy, nervous spells, acid stomach, or if you have rheumatism when the weather is bad, get from your pharmacist about four ounces of Jad Salts; take- a table spoonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kid neys may then act fine. This famous salts is made from the add of gripi4 and lemon puice, combined with lithia, and has been used for generations to flush and stimulate clogged kidneys; to neutralize the acids in the urine so it no longer is a wiurce of irritation, tiiiis often ending bladder disorders. Jad halts in inexpensive; cannot in jure, makes a delightful effervescent f lithia water beverage and belong in Not much money for a Suit- of clothes, as I rices go these days, but you never saw a bet ter suit for the money in all your lifetime. y These $16.50 Suits are just the best ever for every day wear. , And you'll get more than the price out of them. ... Look 'em over. Moore & Owens Home of-Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothea Barre's Leading Clothiers, r 122 North Main St Tel. 275-BI. cision bv the powers. It was evidently agreed that the neutrality question t every home, because nobody can make eu oi later, at uie nraDia mistake by havin afternoon before 50,000 or more peo ple, including Vice-President Coolidg-e, Secretaries Weeks and Denbv of the army' and navy, (kneral Pershing and oflicers of high rank of both services. It marked the return of the battle to Franklin field for the first time since 1014. - First the army and then the navy had their final vorkout on Franklin field yesterday afternoon. Both prac tioes were secret. could be dispos of the erpected discussion on the Dar danelles question. Jjedeagatch and Ivaragateh are two names which are heard in the confer ence nans and hotel lobbies with t!! regularity with Vhich Fiume was dis cussed in many tongues at Paris dur ing the peace conference. The Bulgari ans and the Greeks each profess a ma terial interest in the former. M. Venizeloa, former premier of Greece, in an impassioned audience with the Journalists, explained that Greece could not give up this village at the mouth of the Maritza to the Bulgarians. Premier Stamboulisky was equally insistent that Bulgaria could not retain ber economic poise if denied this port on the Aegean sea. KaragRteh is in dispute between Turkey and Bulgaria. It lies just west of Adriarfople and is the railway ter minal of that city. by having a good kidney flushing any time. adv. . , DANIELS CRITICIZES SENATE. For Georges Failure to Welcome Clemenceau. "There in't a great deal to choose," '.,,' . ! r?V id head Coach Folwell of the Kea "' rmer secrets r of the n.v. Does. "XVm look for victorv. n dnos :""u' K"" ,ICU '"rawr? e the army." , Suspicious Symptoms. Doctor Your husband will be up in ! J 4 ' !-, ,1 '. a. aay or two. jure. iohd. ny an mis , distress? 1 Apprehensive wife I was so afraid, , doctor. All night he was practicing (.he harp on the bed-rails. Boston Trail-J script. ; . i . j Saved From a Broken Neck. ' "I heard your boy at college broke his leg." , "Yes. he's in great luck." "Lnckf ' - - ' "Sure! He won't lie out of the hos pital till the football season is over." Boston Transcript. ... j THOUSANDS AT FENWAY Boston, Nov. 2.". Because of Brown'i United States Senate for their failure to welcome, Georges Clemenceau, former premier of France, now vihiting this, country. I "I felt nslianxad " said Mr TluninU ' In Order To Set the Brown-Dartmouth "when senators of the I 'nited Htatea ' Clash failed to give a welcome to.the Tiger of. rrance. lie is telling us some unpalat-j able truths, it is true, and while we defeat of Harvard interest was in- may not concur in some, yet I think: tense in the 17th annual gridiron clash ,J'at a man of eight-one, "with his ambi- j between Dartmouth and Brown to I T , . . . f J " "8LFnlu w , , ... at least with respect, played at Fenway park . this after. . noon. , ' ' -'"1 isvvr tt k rniiMiNn Thousands of adherents of each in-! stituticm were headed in the direc- lnrirjii Force. T Chins" Will Be! ion ol the playing field at an early Effective Anril 1. 1023. in both camps. land separate command, known as the r. . : .American Forces in China, was an-j French WUhont a Struggle. niumw, yrt terday in army orders. Crea- (A la Don Marquis with apologies.) ! t ion of command, the orders state, was' She asked me if I wouldn't sop. ' made at the direction of President' "No, dear," I wid, "I'll be de trop."j Harding and will be effective April 1,1 Boston Transcript, 1923. j Promised to Be An Encounter of Fairly Even Proportion. Philadelphia, Nov. 25. Football war riors of the United States naval acad emy at Annapolis and the United States military academy at West Point were up early to-dav, eager for their great battle on Franklin field this The Health Value of Blood Medicine l5y " blood medicine" we mean, for instance, Hoodia Sarsaparillm, for nearly 50 years the atandard remedy for blood disorders. Working through the blood, the peat distributing agency of the body, it carries purity, health, etrength, vitality to every organ. The general health quickly re Fponds to the powerful influence of this good biood medicine. One old friend wrote us: "I seem to foel a thrill of new life just as soon an I begin my annual course of llood'a. L xa. BflHM HEALS CHILD'S E CZEMA On Cheek. Itched and Burned. Could Not Sleep. " Eczema broke out in rash on my little girl's cheek and when scratched it spread and formed sore eruptions. They itched and burned o that even in the daytime she suffered and waa very irritable. At night she could not sleep on account of the irritation. 44 I sent for a free sample of Cuti enra Soap and Ointment which helped her so I purchased more and in about one month she was com pletely healed." (Signed) Mrs. C. B. Albro, R. F. D. 117, Barrington, R. I., Sept. 23, 1921. Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Tal cum axe all you seed for every-day toilet and nursery purposes. Sufe tack Fn Vr W amrMmIt. nkMM, Ban m.llHI. Ma " bud rw whir, acapfte. OflnaxMnt ifc ba1 aOc. TalcwnSe. Thanksgiving and Then Amongst other things, we are thankful for ""the genial weather of the past month, it has been a great help to the coal situation;' but from now on we will have to prepare ourselves for colder and stormier weather wThich will increase consumption, cause delay in transportation and bring out forcibly the shortage in anthracite coal. To meet this short age we have put in a supply of Economy coal, also a fine grade of Domestic sized Bituminous coal, the use of which we strongly recommend. D M. MILES COAL COMPANY Tel 133, 140 North Main Street 1 itefeSfedli! M l M 41-1 tin. I A & Buy Your VACUUM CLEANER As you do your car. On Specifications and Performance. No two cleaners are alike. They vary greatly in what they cost to make ; they range widely in efficiency j they dif fer much in strength and lastingness. The Hamilton Beach Mfg. 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Mori., Wed, Fri. 7-8 p. m. Granileville, Mon.. Wed.. Fri., 31 p.'m at It. J. Little's. 1 We Do Dyeing FURS We Bteam Hush Coats We are prepared to do any kind or remodeling and re pairing of Furs and Fur Coats. We have a full line sf Fur 1 Trimmings and Linings for Ladies' and Men's Coals in B stock. Work done in a reasonable length of time All work guaranteed. Open evenings. Walter Krinovitz Tailor and Furrier. Eastman Blk, Over Llttlefield's Music Store. 182 N. Main SU Thone 192-J. Si Advertising ; is the Sunlight of Business To all that is healthy and vital in business, it means increased strength and growth; but ad vertising is a fierce heat which withers and consumes that which is unsound. A business which is not a good business should not bo advertised. A business which " would not benefit from wide spread appreciation of its deals had better acquire a new set of ideals. f PchlW4 fjr tW F rr rnT Tmse, fa rtve-persiln wit Tl AneriraJi Aaaociatio cf Arertuirf Agnt!. U I ii