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a . THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRK, VTM SATURDAY, JUNE i, iqi2.
IIIMI ' 1 ' 1 " I. II I " . I GAVE ONE HIT AND FANNED 16 i Big "Jake" Malcolm Pitched B. A. C. to 3 to 0 Victory OVER TUFTS COLLEGE TEAM Terrible Suffering Eciema All Over Baby' Body. "When my baby was four months old his face broke out with eciema, and at sixteen months of age, his face. hand3 and arms were In a dreadful stale. The eczema spread all over his ody. We had to put a mask or cloth over his face and tie up his hands. Finally we gave him Hood's Sarsapa rilla and in a few months he was en tirely cured. Today he is a healthy boy." Mrs. Inez Lewis, Baring. Maine. Hood's Sarsaparllla cures blood dis eases and builds up the system. Get It today In usual liquid form or chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs. University of Vermont Star Pitched Won ' derful Ball in Spite of Bad Weather Conditons Locals Batted Two College Pitchers. Hard. "Jake" Malcolm, one of the bent pitch ers that ever donned a university of Ver mont baseball suit, who lost his second game of the season at Burlington on Memorial day to the Tufts college team by the score of 4 to 0, vindicated him self for that defeat on the seminary campus yesterday afternoon by Bhutthig out the same Tufts team, allowing them but one hit and fanning sixteen. At the same time Barre baseball fandom was furnished with a taste of real base ball when the Barre Athletic club behind Malcolm scalped the college team from Medford, Mass., to the tune of 3 to 0. A crowd of nearly four hundred base ball enthusiasts, braving the threatening rain, gathered on the campus to see the big college pitcher and watch him in iction. Malcolm clearly showed his su periority over the Tufts lads. He was In remarkable form and allowed only three men to reach bases, He stood his opponents on their heads and at times was simply toving with them, only four hit. nut of the infield, one of them a three-bagger into center tiel( by Proctor, the only tut regisnrru vu him in the entire game. In the third, first and last innings, the Vermont man let himself loose and showed the spectators some of his speed, h. Kail rmincr over the nlate like shots. He had the visitors stepping all oyer the batter's box winging tor tne eiusive horsehide. His curve was breaking well, and when he applied "smoke." the ball was in the catcher's hands before the batters were able to bring thejr bats off their shoulders. Fowlie came up to the expectations of his admirer and hehl the Burlington twirler in excellent style. In addition to Malcolm, many of "Cap" tee's followers in his days at Goddard and when a member of the Barre club turned out to greet the Irasburg boy as he came as one of the headline attrac tions of the afternoon. Owing to an injured ankle, which he received in the gams at Vermont the day before when sliding into a base, he did not appear at liia rumilrir nosition at second, but was sent into the mound in the fourth inning when the local team were commencing fo land on Blackborough. He heaved up hi. ulont. during the last four rounds and was touched up for three hits, which accounted for one ot tne runs mane oy Barre. The local club set their artillery onto Blackborough in the third round, result ing In aiu tullv. With two down. Bill Johnston singled to renter, stole second and scored when R. Johnston swatted the pill over the left field fence into the young farm. Run number two came in the fourth. Taplin bingled to left, advanced to sec ond on Tonguay's hit to left. Fowlie scratched one down third base line, Rend ing the runners along a pfg. Taplin slipped in from third when Gary let a 'ball get past him. A double play shut off at least two more scores. Stupid base work led into the double kill. .. In the fifth Stuart, the first man up, doubled to left. W, Johnston was given A free pasteboard. R. Johnston hit to Lee, who threw to Qualters, forcing Stu art. When Gary heaved wild to second, W. Johnston went to third, from where he tallied on a passed ball. The score: B. A. C. ab. r. h. po. a. e. Xute, ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 Stuart, 2b ......4 0 1 1 0 0 W.Johnston, 3b. .3 2 2 0 4 1 It. Johnston, If . . .4 0 2 2 1 0 McKenzie, cf .,..3 0 0 0 0 0 Taplin, lb- .......4 1 1 0 0 0 Tonguay, rf .3 0 110 1 Fowlie, c 4 0 2 14 2 0 Malcolm, p 2 .0 0 0 1 0 Totals 31 3 0 27 8 2 Tufts. ab. r. h. po. s. p. Angell, If 4 0 0 1 0 0 Laurie, cf 3 0 0 1 0 0 Qualters, 3b ... 3 0 0 2 1 1 Hooper, 2b 3 0 0 1 1 0 Mannvski. rf ... 3 0 0 1 0 1 Bennett, lb 3 0 0 1 0 Proctor, ss 3 0 1 2 1 0 Gary, c 3 0 0 10 2 2 Blackborough, p . . I 0 0 0 3 0 Lee, p 2 0 0 0 3 0 Totals 28 0 1 24 12 4 B. A. C 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 .3 Two-base hits Stuart, R. Johnston. Three-base hit Proctor. Stolen bases W. Johnston, R. Johnston, Ix-e. Double plays R. Johnston to Stuart; l.ee to Gary to Qualters. Left on bases B. A. C. 7. Tufts 2. Sacrifice hit Laurie, struck out By Malcolm Ifl; by Lee 5; by Blackborough 3. Bases on balls Off Blackborough 3; off Lee 2. Hits Off Blackborough R in 3 innings; off Lee 3 in S innings. Wild pitch Lee. , Passed ball Gary. Umpire Keefe. Time 1:45. NATIONAL LEAGUE, YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Brooklyn Brooklyn 9, Bos ton 3 (first game). Batteries Yingling and Krwin; Dickson, Hogg, McTigue, and Kling aud Gowdy.- Brooklyn 8, Boston 3 (second game). Batteries Ragan, Rucker and F.rwin; Brown, Don nelly and Gowdy. At New York St. Louis 5, New York 1. Batteries Willis and Bresnahan; Wiltze, Tesreau and Mevers. At Pittsburg Pittsburg ff, Cin cinnati 2. Batteries Adams and 'Gibson; Fromme, Bagby and Mc Lean. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost. Pet. New York ......28 7 .800 Cincinnati 23 17 .575 Chicago 11) 17 .528 Pittsburg 18 17 .514 St. Louis 20 22 .470 Philadelphia' :J4 19 .424 Brooklyn .12 22 ' .353 Boston 13 26 .333 colin had an excellent word for the Barre catcher. Such an exhibition of pitching as given by Malcolm yesterday afternoon has not been seen in" this vicinity since the day of the old Northern league. After the second inning not a man survived on a corner. Everything . was the one, two, three order, "lie was in wonderful form and grew stronger towards the last of the game, and he also possesses a re markably cool head. This young slab ster is big league material and will lie seen in major league ball at the close of his college course, if he does not de cide to join sooner. It is rumored that he hHS been offered thrice the salary by league scouts that Ray Collins received on entering major league baseball. MORE WAITERS JOIN STRIKERS. Notes on the Game. The Tufts team were rather peevish all the way through, never missing an opportunity to kick at decisions. In the fourth inning the visitors tried W. Johnston's ability and found it not lacking. They bunted twice along third base line and the Birre third-sacker threw out each with ease. The othe Assist was a swift grounder, which he han dled in excellent style. Marznyski made a pretty catch off Nute, the first man up in the opening session. He pulled down a high fly on the brink of the right field bank. ' In the eighth Angell grappled a line drive off Taplin's bat. up against the left field fence. The slam was tagged for a sure hit. Lee caught Fowlie asleep at first in t'he sixth after he had reached the initial sack on a. clean single to left. Fowlie was run down. Froctor making the put out.' Fowlie held Malcolm in fine style. A backstop to work with a pitcher of Mal colm's calibre is deserving of praise. Mal- 4,000 Are Now Out of New York Hotels and Restaurants. New York, June L One thousand more men joined the hotel employes' strike last night, making a total of 4.000 now out'. The places affected include the Park Avenue, Majestic, Herald Square, HofTbrau Hause and both .Mo quine and both Bustonaby restaurants. Union officials threaten to practically complete the tie up by extending the movement elsewhere if the waiters' de mand are not granted. The prrpri etors are mobilizing their employes, southern negroes and college studen!', from Philadelphia, Boston and otheo cities. They promise a fight to a fin ish. A demonstration last night in front of Delmonico's by 400 strikers was dispersed by the police with night stick i. A mass meeting followed in the opera house and the speakers included William D. Haywood, the recent Lawrence strike leader. MAD SQUIRREL ATTACKS GIRL. Victim Faints on Doorstep After Escap ing From Animal. Memphis, Tenn., June 1. A squirrel believed to have the rabies, attacked Edna Smith, ltt years old, yesterday. The young woman after a hard fight escaped to her home, where she fainted on the doorstep. AMERICAN LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At St. Louis St. Louis 5, De troit 1. Batteries Powell, and Stephenson and Kritchell; Willett, Works and Stanage. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago 28 12 .700 Boston 25 13 .H58 Philadelphia 17 1 .515 Ietroit 20 20 .500 Washington 18 20 .474 Cleveland 17 10 .472 New York ......12 22 .353 St. Louis 12 26 .316 liijifiiiSljliilgil! Children 01 165511 Breia I'ijiiiiittiiito Wn Bread and amf and bread and sugar arc old-fashioned delicacies that chil dren love. It makes them fat and keeps them well and hearty. in1 WilliamTell Flour Bread made from WilHara Tell Flour is extra fine and extra nutritious. Milled from selected Ohio Red Winter Wheat by our own special process it is richest ia bread-making qualities. Goes farthest, too. Mora loaves to the barrel. Order today. (13) kg jot 'Days Are Cm There are a good many more reasons why you'd better come in here for your summer suit than that we have them to sell. Summer doesn't come with a jump usually,. .here in these parts; it's a gradual process. But this season, so far, summer clothes haven't seemed absolutely necessary. But the day is coming. You will be wishing you had that new summer suit, light and comfortable. art Schaffner arx have made some beauties for us this season a lot of very good things for young men in new models, new patterns, new colorings. We're really quite anxious to have a chance to show them to you; whether you want to buy or not. We've got suits and other wearables for men of every taste, every age, and every size. We'll fit you correctly, and you'll get more value for .your money than ever before. H. S. & M. Suits, $18 and up Other Makes Suits $10 and up M n n M Owens, oore Barre' s Leading Clothiers 122 No. Main St Barre, Vt. Telephone 66-L IliilllHill Copyright Hart, Schaffner U Mane FT; ii ii i ii II II II ll ll ll li II ii ii ii ii r jj n Ti it II H"1 1 w n ' NO COMPROMISE. Colonel Roosevelt Will Consent to Non-s in Ohio. w York, June l.-Ex-President Roosevelt said yesterday that the re ports that he intended to go to the Chicago convention are untrue. "Of 'course, I may alter my plans, hut at present I have no intention of going to Chicago," he said. The suggestion of a compromise be tween the Taft and Roosevelt force at the Ohio state convention, which is to elect six delegates at large to tho Chicago convention next Tuesday, a denounced yesterday by Colonel Rooss velt. He said he would content to no compromise. Col. Chauneey Dewey. Roosevelt s manager in Illinois, and Mediil MeCor mick of Chicago, one of the leaders cf the Roosevelt campaign, came to New York yesterday to confer with Colonel Roosevelt. Roth said there was no truth in reports of serious dissension iimong the Illinois delegates elected for Colonel Roosevelt. FEDERAL INQUIRY. Into Activities of Industrial Workers of the World. Washington, June 1. Attorney-General Wickersham ha authorized a fed eral grand jury inquiry at San Diego, Cal., into the activities of the Indus trial Workers of the World. This action was in response to an ap peal from the city authorities, who charged that the Industrial Worker had offended federal laws by seditious activity and also by violation of Amer ican neutrality in connection with state ments regarding Mexico. Reports from California are that quiet has been restored at San Diego. NOT GOING BUT MAY GO This Roosevelt Position as to Chicago DIXON- DEMANDS TICKETS For the Colonel's Supporters Stora Will Break Early in the Session Talk of Compromise in Ohio Arouses Third-Tcim Candidate. FOR WRIGHT FUNERAL. HOWARD BROTHERS, Distributors, South Barre, Vermont. All Dayton Industries to Stop During Aviator's BuriaL Dayton, IK, June 1. In accordance with a proclamation issued by Mayor Phillips, all Dayton industries "will sus pend work to-dav during the hours of the funeral of Wilbur Wright, the aero plane inventor, who suecumlied to ty phoid fever Thursday. Nine eents per yard, muslins, a lot of muslins marked from lSc to 9c per yard at Perry's on Saturday. Washington, June 1. In a third tele gram to Ilarry S. New, chairman of the suh-committee" of the national commit tee in charge of the national convention arrangements. Senator Dixon, chairman of the Roosevelt campaign committee, yesterday demanded that New tell the 'public what the sub-committee is doing with thirty-six hundred tickets which Senator Dixon says fall to the sub committee for distribution. "I do not intend to let up on this fight for two hundred and fifty tickets for the friends of Roosevelt," aid the senator. "I know Harry New has thirty-six A Skin of Beauty la n Joy Forever, D R. T. F1lx Oourtud't Ortantl Crtim or Megloftl Bautlflr. Rma Tan. Plnp) Freckle, Id .-tb. ftci auu BTery Dinsutfl on beauty. ati4 tit la detection. It bw rtood ti test tf t jrr mod tutott tot aura it t prcprty matl. A ccept no omintet- iVll Of sUnilAT rime. Dr. L. Frra tad t a lady of u haut t-D atlenMt "At 7m will mat toesu V I rfCuKBltM nmmmA'm C9mm tY W ft Armful of ail tba nkln prroM.' F t ml by ail drnjtU d Tawy ttooda Dealers IB tL Ud)11 Stataa, UftCftda aa4 Earof. FLU T. KSFLKS, Pro. 37 Great ton Strut In Tub hundred tickets at his disposal. He has got to tell me what he is doing with these tickets, lie nas una num ber exclusive of the two thousand tlmt go to the local committee in Chicago and exclusive of the tickets that go to delegates and alternates." The manager of the Roosevelt cam paign in his talk yesterday was exceed ingly hitter against Chairman New. When someone made the point that Mr. New was evidently following precedent, the manager of the third-term candidate said that did not make any difference. He said Roosevelt wanted his two hun dred and fifty tickets for his friends and he would get them in spite of Mr. New. It is evident that there will he fric tion over practically every question, big and little, that will come up before the sub-committee of the national commit tee or before the full committee for de termination. The men behind the third term candidate are showing a di-posi-tion not to be satisfied with anything the existing authority of the Republican party may propose. Already" the third-term people have served notice that they will not abide by the decision of the sub-committee in choosing a temporary chairman; that they will not accept the sub-committee'B distribution of convention tickets, and they are prepared to object to anything and everything the sub-committee may do. Thie is all In spite of the fact that the national committee at the meeting NO HIGH COST OF LIVING AT Quincy House, Boston 500 rooms tastefully furnished at Boston's largest hotel, The Quincy House, can be had for $1.00 and up. This hotel is one of the best managed hotels in the United States; tele phones in every room, prompt maid and messenger service, Cummings Bros. taxicabs always at the door, and everything possilde done for the comfort of the guests. The location ia ideal ; half-way between the two big railroad stations; convenient to subway and tunnel. Meals at the Quincy House are as reasonable as the roomas Combination breakfasts, 2."c to 40c; luncheon, 50c, and a 9-eourse dinner, 75c. Spend your vacation in Boston and arrange to live at the Quincy House. Write for rates and arrange for res ervation. Special rates for excursions. here in December conferred on the sub f-nmniittpp. of which Mr. New is chair man, absolute authority to make all arrangements for the convention. ACTRESSES TO SUE STOKES FOR $200,000 One of the Girls He Accused Has Al ready Brought Her Case to Court. New York. June 1. Lillian Oraham want $100,000 from W. E. D. istokes, proprietor of the hotel Ansonia, because he had her arrested following the pis tol play in which she and Ethel Conrad, and the millionaire sportsman, partici pated at the Varuna apartments June 7. last. She yesterday instituted a suit for that amount in the supreme court and it was stated Ethel Conrad will sue for the same amount as soon as her lawyer can have a guardian named for her, she being under age. The suit is the direct outcome of the arrest of the women on Stokes' charge of attempted murder. The girls were indicted and after a sensational trial filled with scandal were acquitted. In her complaint the firaham girl declares that Stokes' statements against her anl Miss Conrad were "false and malicious." FAMOUS "WILD MAN OF BORNEO" IS DEAD Star Attraction for Many Years of Cir. cuses and Museums Dies At Hia Home in Waltham, Mass. Boston, June I. Plutano, the last of the famous' pair of "wild men. of Bor neo," died at the home of Mrs. H. A. Warner in "Waltham, Mass., yesterday. Plutano is believed to have been aboi-t 02 years old, and with his brother, Wano, whb died in 1905, had traveled all over the world. Hampton's Suspends. Xew York, June 1. Hampton's Maga zine has suspended publication and the June number will not be issued. One of the losers in the magazine is Speak er Champ Clark, who is said to have invested $4,0(K) in the publication. A Woman's Back THREE BANDITS PILLAGE TOWN IN LOUISIANA Make Good Their Escape on Horseback, Though Two Are Reported to Be Wounded. Driblierly, La.. June 1. Three masked highwaymen rode into Dribbcrly early yesterday, drove people from their stores at the point of revolvers and robbed every shop in town. They escaped on their horses after the holdup. A posse set out in search of the robbers. One citizen ran across two of the highwaymen in an old mill shed, and in the'fusilade that followed, one of the robbers was struck by a load of buckshot. It is believed that a second highway man was wounded, but all three escaped. The men are thought to have taken refuge in the swamps. The Aches and Pains Will Disappear if the Advice of This Barre Citizen is Followed. i A woman's back has many aches and pains. Most times 'tis the kidneys' fault. Backache is really kidney ache; ; That's why Doau's Kidney Pills cur. it. ; Many Barre women know thia. ' Read what one has to say about it. Mrs. William Stephens, 78 Maple ave nue, Barre, Yt., says: "Over two years ago a member of my family began to have trouble from his back and kidneys, hard work undoubtedly being the cause. On using Doan's Kidney Pills he found them very effective, they completely relieved all the pain and lameness in his back and corrected the difficulty with the kidney secretions. On several occasions since then he has procured Doan's Kidney Pills at Drowns drug store and they have always giveu prompt relief." (Statement given Octo ber 1, 1908.) Confirmed Proof. , Mrs. Stephens was interviewed oft May 24, 1911, and she said: "The state Bient I gave for publication some time ago was correct. I cheerfully confirm what I then said about Doan's Kidney riiu." -For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New Yorl sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. . '.