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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE. VT.- FRIDAY. JULY 12. 1912.
ZONES FOR REPUBLICANS They Will Be in Charge of Four ! . Managers . ' A BOARD OF STRATRGY ALSO Will Be Established Crane and Had ley Will Be Members All Will Be Under Direction of ; -National Chairman. I Washington, July ,12. When- the sub committee of the Republican national 'committee meets in New York, July 19, to complete the organization for the campaign, it will take up a plan to divide the United States into four sec jtions, with an experienced political lead er in charge of. each. In other cam 'paigns Republican headquarters have been located in Chicago and Xew York, but the plan proposed now is to have leaders especially charged with looking after the east, middle west, far west and the south. For the east, William Barnes, jr., of oTew York is under consideration, and jfor the middle west, with Chicago a headquarters, John T. Adams of Iowa. Charles B. Warren of Michigan, or Thom as K. Niedringhaus of Missouri are be ing talked of. . Kalpli K. Williams of Oregon doubtless -will look after the Pa cific coast. Chairman Ililles - believes that the chances are excellent for car rying four southern states- Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee and Maryland, and a hard fight will be made there, with Senator Newell Sanders of Tennessee in charge. All these captains will be under the direction of national- chairman Tlilles. While Mr. Hilles will have headquarters In New York, he expects to visit the division leaders as often as possible and generally supervise the organization ot the campaign. Considerable attention "is being given to the selection of the advisory committee, which is to be a sort of a board of strategy. It is conceded that Senator W. Murray Crane of Massachusetts will be asked to kc place and Governor Herbert S. Ilad ley of Missouri, also may be selected as a member. Nothing definite will be done, however, wjtil the sub-committee meets in New York next week. HO PULL Best for all liver Ills. Cure Bilious- nes8.26o. Try them. NATIONAL LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Cincinnati Cincinnati 3, Brooklyn t (first game). Bat teries Fromme and McLean. Brooklyn 3, Cincinnati 2 (second game). Batteries Stack and Phelps; Burton and Clarke. At St. Loiiis-t-St. Louis 0, Boa ton 0. Batteries Steele and Bliss; Tyler and Rariden. At Chicago Chicago 11, Xew York 7. Batteriest Lavender and Archer; Wiltse and Meyers. ' At Pittsburg Philadelphia rittsburg (rain). SPORTING NOTES. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost. Pet. Xew York 57 16 .781 Chicago 43 28 .608 Pittsburg 42 '29 .51)2 Cincinnati 40 315 .520 Philadelphia ....31 37, .4o8 St. Louis 31 48 . .392 Brooklyn 28 45 .384 Boston ...v....22 55 .28(1 AMERICAN LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Washington Cleveland 9, Washington 3. Batteries Steen and Livingstone j Hughes and Henry. All other games postponed on account of rain. , STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost. Pet. Boston ..53 25 .670 Washington 48 32 .600 Chicago .43 32 .573 Philadelphia ....42 33 .600 Cleveland 40' 39 .506 Detroit 39 39 .50!) St. Louis 21 fil .28 1 St. Louis 25 53 .284 , BRYAN CONSIDERS MRS. TAFT. He Omitted Reference to the President in His Plutocrat Resolution. Helena, Mont., July 12. A story of how v illiam Jennings Brvan in order rut to hurt the feelintrs of Mrs. Taft, wife of the president, omitted from the orig inal text of his now famous Ryan-Be mont-Jl organ resolution, certain caus tic references to the so-called "steam roller" methods of the Republican na tional convention to President Taft as alleged recipient of favors from the "in terests" is told by Robert F. Rose of Helena, former private secretary for Mr. Bryan, who acted as his confidential stenographer at Baltimore. "On going to the convention hall in Baltimore, ays Mr. Rose, "Mr. - Brvan was told that Mrs. Taft was in the audience and out of consideration for her feelings, he ttruck from the resolution all refer ences to the president.' After the reso lution was adopted I asked if he pur posely had omitted that part of the reso lution dictated to me. "I purposely omitted it," he said. . "Mrs. Taft oc cupied a box and I desired to do noth ing which would subject her to humilia tion." ' LIL' ARTHA' SETS 'EM UP. Chicago Street Black With People aa Johnson Opens Bar. Chicago, July 12. Jack Johnson is to day an honest-to-goodness saloon keep er, or as they say in Chicago, owner of a "cafe, located in the heart of the black belt." The streets around the champion's resort were literally black with people Wednesday night at the formal opening of the cafe. The cham pion, fresh from Las Vegas, personally did the honors. Again ana r m. -a. jjr jbtj hi Asain "and Again Notice to Footballers ! A FOOTBALL MATCH WILL BE PLAYED BETWEEN THE Bonaccords vs. South Ends AT THE GRANITE CITY TROTTING PARK, SATURDAY, -J CLY 13, AT .3 1'. M. SHARP. ADMISSION 15 CENTS, LADIES FREE Dowd's Debut With Highlanders. The Xew York Evening Sun of la-st Wednesday has the following to say of the debut of Dowd of the university of Vermont with the Xew York Highland era Tuesday: "One youngster who will hardly be sent back to the minors is this now shortstop, Dowd, who, with Maloney, another product of the bushes, made their debuts at the hilltop yesterday afternoon when the Tigers romped off with the first game of the series by a 6 to 2 score. Dowd, who was one of the university of Vermont stars, im pressed the fans greatly, for he certain ly did play a pretty game at short. The recruit had every chance to piny thj grandstand tor the Jigers shot the ball at him almost from the start of the game. Any youngster who handled him self and accepted eight chances the way he did deserves commendation. "Several times Dowd made star catches and scoops, ami the way he shot the ball over to Sterrett proved that he has the stuff behind him to make him a valuable shortstop. The one error he made when Sweeney threw to him in the first to nail a base stealer at second was excusable, for it was a hard throw to handle, not that the throw was low, but a man was on third, and Dowd prob. ably realized, its importance and was too anxious to return it to home to head off the runner ctoesing the plate. It was poor defensive work for the Yankees at that, for Sweeney knew a man was on third, and a throw to second meant that the man on the get away sack would try to score. The play resulted in a run which the Ticers weren't entitled to. The instance, while it had no material effect on the result, is shown just to prove what foolish kind of baseball the Yankees play at times. The play was all right for a team with a tight ihfield, but not one for a loose one. Speaking about loose fields, the Yan kees appear to be tighter in the in field than they have been in several weeks. Errorless games are a novelty to the Highlanders these days, and when they go through a contest with as few errors as two, it really makes them look good. On the whole, the Yankees showed big improvement on defensive plav yesterday, for the men played the ball better. ami the youngsters did some good fielding. hrrors are something Wolverton must eradicate. If he can keep this infield together for any length of time it should help the Yankee a whole lot. Dowd fits in very well at short and there is a good possibility of his replacing Martin, who is playing a rather in and out game just now. Martin is a better bat ter thaii Dowd, for one must consider the fact that the former has seen more experience in the big leagues than the Vermonter. In college Dowd was a cood hitter but he hasn't been with the Yan kees long enough to really show what he can do with the willow. He has gone to bat nine times and made four hits. This isn't so bad for a newcomer fresh from the college diamond." It is hoped by Eddie Cicotte's friend that he will lose, his hoodoo pn joining the White Sox. Ciootte is one of the most popular men on -the Red Sox pay roll. Ever since he has been affiliated with the Boston team he has assumed the role once held bv Georee Winter. Smith, the schoolboy pitcher, tried out by Boston in their defeat witn the St. Louis Browns, is only 19 years old. While it is not expected that he will make good this year with tne las company, with a year or two in tno future he is bound to be heard from. The veteran Jack Powell of the Browns bids well to , outlive Cy Young from a point of years of service in the big leagues. Powell is nearly 40 years old and Has been pitching longer than any other player in either league. The old man is also hitting better than ever. For some time there has not been consistent pole vaulting champion Within the past few years there been many holders of the title. At one time, Nelson of Yale held the hon ors, then Gardner of the same school coveted the prize. At the Olympic trials Marc Wright, the Dartmouth athlete broke into prominence, clearing a world's record height for the championship title Yesterday at Stockholm, .Hancock, al ways a dependable man, carried the day. Marty O'Toole, the South Framingham lad, has just started to earn his money for the Pirates. Marty is pitching mighty fine ball. Simon is filling in well as a backstop for the Piratea, with Kelley laid up and Gibson oil form. Last fall he was slated for the discards. The Xew York Americans have signed another first class ptieber. He is Da vis, the Illinois college pitcher, who comes highly recommended by the best of 6couts. Davis, barring .Malcolm, tiie Vermont pitcher, is the best college twirler in the country. There should be little doubt that Davis will make good. At the Olympic games at Mockiioim Frank Coyle, the Chicago university athlete, appears to have the upper hand on the title of champion ladies' man. While on the Finland and pn the mother earth of Sweden, the pole vaulter has been a great favorite with tne gentler sex. It is said that as the result of earn ings from little games that have been running on the Finland, since the Amer- ican athletes departed from this coun try, Ira Courtney, Joe Kopsky and Al- van Meyer have vaulted enough coin so that they are to start a bank when they return to this country. Lew Richie, the Cub pitcner, has broken his Giant hoodoo. In his last game against the -ew workers ne naa comparatively easy time marching away with Mcuraw. it wag his hick to lose his other three games with them. It is said that Ty Cobb, the Tiger star, is showing some interest in young Dowd, the Highlanders' new shortstop. This Vermont man has plenty of con fidence and it would not be surpris ing if he was a fixture to the team. The other day when he tagged Ty Cobb out as he slid into second base he took the opportunity to give Cobb a call. He said, "Well, I guess that will end you." Cobb looked the little fellow over as he threw hi glove back into the field. The next day Cobb was seen taking Dowd into his confidence. Cobb thinks that he will come along and get better. Krause. the former Philadelphia Amer ican pitcher, Is twirling winning ball for the Toledo club in the American association. Under the waiver rule, the Dodgers have secured Pitcher Curtiss from the Philadelphia Nationals. It is probable that Alcuraw will send Marquard in again to-day against the Cubs. Many will be interested to know the exact effect the defeat bv Lavender as had upon the Xew Yorker. At St. Louia Wednesday, the game be tween the Boston Xationals and the St. Louis club was called off at the end f the fourth inning, owing to an arising storm. It is said that the wind was so terrific that clouds of the sand hin dered the players from seeing each other on the field. BULL MOOSE RAMPANT Colonel Planning Extensive Stumping Tour . THROUGH MANY STATES This Fight To Be His Greatest He May Also Attend the Convention of Third Party at Chicago When It Is Held During Next Month. uyster way, jn. i., JUiy less than a fortnight Col. Ro 12.Within oosevelt prob ably will ' begin campaign trip carry ing him to almost every state before the Xovember elections. He plans to leave Oyster Bay for the middle West the early part of the week after next, with Kansas, Iowa and Mich igan tentatively on the program. He also may attend the Chicago con vention of the new progressive party. The purpose of the trip if made, will be to tour the states wherein primaries are soon to be conducted for the nomina tion of Republican candidates for presi dential electors. Roosevelt considers the coming fight tlie greatest of his life. He will cam paign the South as vigorously as the North and probably will speak to more persons than almost any other candi date in the country's histoi. He savs it is a crusaders fight and that those who go into it with him mustn't do so "unless the fire wa burned into their souls." HIS VIEWS ON THE CAMPAIGN. to FRECKLES New Drug That Quickly Removes Thes Homely Spots. There's no longer the slightest need of feeling ashamed of your freckles, an a new drug, othine double strength has been discovered that positively removes these homely spots. Simply get one ounce of othine dou ble strength, from any first-class drug gist in tne city of Barre and apply a little of it at night, and in the morning you will see that even the worst freck les have begun to disappear, while the lighter ones have vanished entirely. It is seldom that more than an ounce ia needed to completely clear the skin and gain a beautiful clear complexion. Be sure to ask for the double strength othine, as this is sold under guarantee of money back if it fails to remove freckles. ELOPED FROM RANDOLPH. Three of Quartet Got as Far as Pena- cook, N. H.j Where Captured. The Concord, X. H., Patriot had the following story in yesterday's issue: A romantic escapade of two young couples who ran away from their homes Randolph, Vt., with the intention of getting married as soon as a license could be procured, was nipped in the hud last evening through a clever piece f detective work by Officer Clark D. Stevens at Penacook.. The police had been notified of the disappearance of the couples and had been on the watch when it was learned that . they were headed for Penacook. Officer Stevens arned that a registered letter was waiting one of the fellows at the Pena cook office, and so laid in wait for him. hen the young man made his appear- nce he was apprehended and brought the station house, where Stevens rung from him the information as tn the whereabouts of the other parties. He stated that they had set out Mon- ay and were soon stranded for want of fund. The youngest girl, aged 14, had prudently returned home, but the three remaining people had seemingly more courage and plodded their weary way over the dusty roads until exhaus tion forced them to stop near Horsehill, where they bivouacked in a grove over night. It was from there that one of the fellows set out for the postoffice for the registered letUr for $20. "Officer Stevens Immediately set out in a taxieab for Horsehill with the fellow and after much searching, - found the couple, fatigued from their journey and willing to accompany the officer to the station. "The girl's mother was notified and came at once to take charge of her. The two fellows remained at the sta tion house over night and this morning the trio were sent home after receiving a little kindly counsel. "They expressed themselves as glad that the blighted romance was at an end." Gov. Wilson Embodies Them in Message to Committee. Seagirt, July 12. Wilson last night loseted himself from all visitors and prepared a written outline of his mes sage to the iJemocratic national com mittee which will meet at Chicago on July 15. The message will contain the name of Gov. Wilson's choice for national chairman and his decision on the ques- ion whether there shall he a campaign committee to help the chairman. The nominee's views aa to the sort of campaign he wishes to have conduct ed and probably his selection of an ex ecutive committee will also be included. The platform and its issues will be reserved for his p?eeh of acceptance August 7 at Seagirt. During the day Gov. ilson enter tained dozens of callers of political prominence. these callers later indi- ated that ov. Wilson will be the real manager of his own campaign. The governor himself said he would scrutinize closely all campaign contri butions as a matter of duty. A delegation of Kings county Demo crata invited (Joy. Wilson to open the campaign at a mass meeting at Brooklyn early in the fall. BURLINGTON YOUTH DROWNED IN LAKE SMITH MAKES NO DENIAL. Weal HUB RUBBERS Neither Will He Say He Intends to Re tain His Position. Hartford, Conn., July 12. Herbert Knox Smith, United States commissioner of corporations, efused here yesterday to deny or affirm that be had tendered his resignation as commission er or contemplated doing so. Mr. Smith is visiting his brother, E. W. Smith of this city, who is a Roosevelt sup porter, coming to Hartford after a visit Wednesday at Oyster Bay. The com missioner said that he had not yet de cided what he would do, but Intimated that whatever action he did take would be with a -view to leaving himself fre wintT to act according to future political developments. next John Schneller, University of Vermont Student, Went in Bathing and Was Probably Seised With Cramps. Burlington, July 12. John Schneller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Markus Schneller of 191 Fearl street, was drowned while hathinir at Westnnrt. X Y.. yesterday. By the death of Mr. Schneller, the university of Vermont loses one of its brightest classical students, and also one of the youngest who ever entered the institution. J he young man who would not have reached- the age of eighteen until Xovembe-, had just completed his junior year. He intended to complete his course and graduate next year but at the same time w-as tp have entered the medical department of the univer sity this fall in the study of medicine, his ambition being to become a physi cian. He had always been regarded as a remarkable student of the classics. He was graduated from the high school at the age of 15, having completed the four years' course in three. During, the present summer vacation he had been employed in the stewards department of the steamer 1 leonderogs. Yesterday morning about 5 o'clock he was seen to go from his room in a bathing suit to the slip at Westport, where the steamer remains over nignt. That was the last seen of hiitV He was not missed until the boat was ready to start in its northward trip, and a search was made for him in the boat and on the beach but he was not found. His clothing was discovered in his room just as he had left it. His parents in Burlington were no tified and they went to Westport on the Vermont's regular trip. Mr. Schneller was not very strong physically and had cramps while in the water only a few days ago. Ho had been warned thai it was probably not safe for him to venture in again but he only laughed and remarked he would take care of himself. The deceased ia survived in his im mediate family by his father and moth er, three brothers, Xathan, Michael and Oscar, and three aisters, Minnie, Jennie and Thersa. HARDING McCOSCO. Wedding at Home of the Bride in West Danville July 9. A very pretty wedding occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Mc- Cosco in West Danville Tuesday, July 0, at high noon, when his only daughter, Maude, was united in marriage to Su perintendent Sidney C. Harding of Fair field. The ceremony was performed by the groom's father. Rev. W. J. Harding of Grafton, N. H.. assisted by Rev. F. E. Currier of Danville. v.Miss Grace HM- ing, sister of the groom, was maid of honor and Bennett Douglass of Hvde Park was the best man. The wedding march was plaved by Miss Bertha Don ahue of St. Johnsbury. The rooms were prettily decorated with green and white crepe paper, ferns and daisies, the bridal party standing under en arch. After the ceremony, refreshments were served by Miss Thelma Avers of St. Johnsbury and Misses Selma' Strong and (iertnide Lilley of Hyde Park. Many useful and beautiful gifts show the high Copyright Hirt SchfSiCT k Mir "' ( " If you like clothes that have dignity and distinction, clothes that gives a man a well dressed look always; just notice with some care this illustration HART SCHAFFNER & MARX make this suit for us; a three-button sack suit, with medium lapel, with high cut waist coat; almost a straight front, the corners slightly rounded. CJ We'll show you a suit like it for $20.00, and more. . J We'll show, you two-button models, English models with snug shoulders; we'll show them in a great variety of fancy weaves, or plain blue serges. SUITS, $18 to $30 MOORE & OWENS, Barre's Leading Clothiers, 122 North Main St, Tel. 66-L esteem of many friends. Mr. and Mrs. Harding are taking a carriage drive to Vershire, where they will spend the summer. In August, they will make their home In Fairfield, where Mr. Hard ing is superintendent of the first Frank lin county school union. Many friends in St. Johnsbury, Danville and Hyde. Park, where the young people are well known, join In wishing Mr. and Mrs. Harding a long wedded life, full of hap piness and prosperity. those from out of town to attend the wedding were Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Harding and Alias Grace Harding of Grafton, X. H., Mr. and Mrs. Winn J. Harding of West Lebanon, X. H., O, V. Hooker, Air. and Mrs, t, B. Hooker, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ayers, Mis Thelma and Master James Avers and Miss Ber tha Donahue of St. Johnsbury, Mr, and Mrs. William SShlers of Danville. Mr. and Mrs. R. 8. Barr, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Harr of Last Cabot, and Misaea Selma Strong, Gertrude Lilley and Bennett Douglass of Hyde Park. What Makes a Woman? One hundred and twenty pounds, mora or less, of bona and muscle don't make a woman. It's a good foundation. Put into it health and strength, and she may rule a kingdom. But that's just what Electric Bitters give her. Thousands bless them for overcoming fainting and dizsy spells and for dispelling weakness, nerv. oneness, backache and tired, littles, worn-out feeling. "Electric Bittera have done me a world ef good," writes Ellsa Pool, Depew, Okla, Band I thank you, with all my heart, for making such a good medicine." Only 60c. Guaranteed by the Red Croas Pharmacy. m m m m s m m Good Paying Grocery Business For Sale At Once Business has been established three and one-half years, good stand and a good business. No better opening in Barre. Reason for selling, am leaving the state. Also my six-room cottage at 30 Nelson Street; all mod ern conveniences. Also automobile, horse, wagons and sleighs. Apply to C. R. LYNHAM 517 North Main Street : : Barre, Vermont. 4 i