Newspaper Page Text
THE BARRE DAILY TIMES. BARRE. VT.. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 13. 1912.
GOV. WILSON MEETS LEADERS Talks With Governor Dix at i N. Y. State Fair HE EVADES STATE POLITICS Governor Dix Declares Once More He Is a Candidate and Expects Renomina tion in New York State Tells His Reasons Why. Albany, Sept. 13. Determined not to Interfere in the political tangle of any atate, Woodrow Wilson admittedly steered a cautiovis course yesterday at ,the state fair at Syracuse, where Gov ernor Dix, Charles Murphy and many i Tammany hail. men gathered, i Gov. Wilson met Mr. Murphy but had .no conference with him. Gov. Wilson Italked with Oov. Dix, who is seeking la renominatiotn, hut gave him no en jcouragement. Unaware of the program for the day, Wilson did not know until the last moment that he would be throw Itocether with ?ew York politicians, lie .showed plainly his discomfort. t Gov. Wilson declarl that had he iknown the Democratic state committee 'and the Association- of Democratic Coun- Ity Chairmen wore to meet at Syracuse ij-esterdny ne prooaoiy woum not nave accepted the invitation to visit the fair, Ibecause he does not wish to meddle in state politics. , Though in his speech at the. fair grounds he was given a great reeep Ition he confined himself to national 'issues. Later at luncheon he was con fronted at the table with, Dix, Murphy, Norman E. Mack and other state politi cians. He ate some bread and butter and then left the table. 'Last night Gov. Wilson .said Gov. Dix sought a private interview at which Dix stated his views about state politics. Wilson said he himself expressed no opinion. Wilson said of his meeting with the politicians, "Nobody can muke use of me by merely meeting me. I merely met New York leaders, met them fit pub lic and came away as absolutely free as when I went." Governor Dix, who is seeking renom ination at the hands of his party, has not changed his attitude on the subject. "I am a candidate," he said yesterday, "and expect to be renominated and re elected." The governor believes his vetoes of the Constipation Is Cured by HOOD'S PILLS 25c. 'Full crew bill" and the New York City transfer measure, which he says are be ing used us arguments against his re nomination, were justified. He says the full crew bill was defective and the transfer measure dealt with a .subject which he believes should be handled by the public service commissions. BRYAN TO CAMP ON ROOSEVELTS' TRAIL The Peerless Leader to Follow the Col- onel Everywhere That He Goes, New York, Sept. 13. William J. Bryan will take the western trail of Theodore Roosevelt next Saturday, starting from Denver. He telegraphed the Democratic national committee his intentions yes terdav, saving that he would leave Den ver and sneak wherever lloosevelt has spoken, returning to Lincoln Oct. 2 for a couple of days' rest. After that h will co back on the Koosevelt trail ami stay there until election. The first trip is marie at Krvane own initiative, an he will pay his expenses. GIBSON IS ARRESTED New York Lawyer is Formally Charged With Murder UPSET STOMACH AND INDIGESTION Heartburn, Gas; Sourness or Dyspepsia Ended in Five Minutes With "Pape's Diapepsin.'' LODGED IN JAIL LAST NIGHT Claims Woman Met Death By Acciden tal Drowning Declares That the Stat Cannot Substantiate Charges Against Him. NOTES ON NATIONAL POLITICS. Brief Bits of News and Crisp Comment on Men and Measures. Senator La Follette has left Washing ton for a western tour, where it is ex pected he will enter actively the cam paign for Progressive candidates on state tickets. Governor Johnson of California will be in New Hampshire on Sept.28. Ralph C. Otis, wealthy lawyer, pioneer of the Bull Moose party in Chicago and treasurer and general manager of the Roosevelt convention in this city, de clares he is through with the Progres sive party. Too many "issues," with radicalism as the leading "ism," is given by Mr. Otis as his reason. Enos Por ter of Indiana, who represented that dis trict in the Roosevelt convention at Chi cago, also has returned to President Taft. William G. McAdoo, vice chairman of the Democratic national committee, has asked that the use of his name be re moved from discussion in connection with the Democratic nomination for the gov ernorship of New York state and de clared that under no circumstances could he entertain the nomination. Eddie Cicotte has been very unfor tunate against his former teammate. He has lost every time that he. has faced them, but has performed remarkably against all other teams. MotTSKTE Fair White River Junction, Vt. Sept. 17-1819-20, 1912. Morok Aeroplane will fly every day of fair. Come and see some sensational air feats. 0 1 1ll III! I. II. I II ,111 I. II I. .11 Horse Racing Every Day Splendid program includes bet trotters in the east. Varied Agricultural Exhibits Every Exhibition .Hall full of interest and entertainment. Livestock ex hibit best ever. Meeting of New England Fat Men's Club t At the fair on Tuesday, Sept 17. Big Fireworks exhibition in the even ing. Come and see the fun. 1 1 1 ..i i Morgan Horse Exhibit A big show in itself. Many Special Features Splendid free vaudeville every day. Plowing and milking contests. Bril liant midway. Baby contest. Excursion Rates from all Points Watch for R, R. flyers. For premium list, address F. L. DAVIS, Sec, White River Junction, Vt. Middletown, N. Y Sept. 13. Burton Gibson, the New York lawyer, wa ar rested yesterday at his office charged with murdering his client, Mrs. Rose Menschik Scabo, and was locked in a cell here last night to await arraign ment to-day. From the time he left his home in Rutherford, N. J,, for his New York of fice, a mob has been at hia heels. After bis arrest Gibson declared the dead woman was not Mrs. Rosa (Szabo but Mrs. Rosa Ritter and that she is not a Viennese, that she had no broth ers or sisters and that she introduced to him as her mother the woman who was beneficiary in her will and who signed the waiver which he attached to the will when it was probated. Mrs. fczabo left an estate of $1(),(MKI. Gibson detailed how the woman met death in Greenwood lake, claiming ac cidental drowning. "They cannot substantiate, the charg es they have brought against me," Gib son said. "It will ruin my life, but I will not be the first American whose life has been ruined by guch, a charge, I am innocent of any crime." MOTION DENIED. Time it! In five minutes all stomach distress will go. No indigestion, heart burn, sourness or belching of gas, acid, or eructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul breath or head ache. Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its speed in regulating upset stomachs. It is the surest, quickest and most certain rem edy in the whole world and besides it is harmless. Millions of men and women now eat their favorite foods without fear they know now it is needless to have a bad stomach. Please, for your sake, get a large fifty cent case of l'ape'a Diapepsin from any drug store and put your stomach right. Don't keep on being miserable life is too short you are not here long, so make your stay agreeable. Eat what you like and digest it; enjoy it, without dread of rebellion in the stomach. Diapepsin belongs in your home any way. It should be kept handy, should one of the family eat something which doesn't agree with them or in case of an attack of indigestion, dyspepsia, gas tritis or stomach derangement at day time or during the night it is there to give the quickest, surest relief known. To Set an Earlier Date for Trial of Becker. New York, Sept. 13. Justice Goff de nied yesterday a motion of District At toraev Whitman to set the Becker trial for some time next week, notwithstand ing the stay of proceedings until Oct. 7, granted yesterday. It was said this afternoon that Mr Whitman might accompany Assistant District Attorney Ruhiu to Hot Springs to interview witnesses there, but this could not be confirmed. ALL BATTLESHIP SPEED RECORDS GO TO GERMANY The Dreadnought Kaiser Makes 23 3-3 Knots an Hour During Trial. Berlin, Sept. 13, The official trial trip of the German battleship Kaiser, which was launched at the imperial dockyard at Kiel in June, 1011, was made to day. The warship's average speed under forced draught over a measured mile was 23 3-5 knots an hour. The Wyoming of the United States navy claimed the previous record over a course of a single measured mile. She covered the distance at a rate of 22.04 miles per hour. SECOND TRIAL OF LEWIS OCT. 18. jffilteMPRSSENTEp-.TO-.YQU. BY-THeV.MI j& I gSjlffil ?ARRE DA1LY IIMES- Sept. 13, iaiffji i Ttis newspaper has been selected as the one paper In this city lor the advance eompllmentsir distribution of this great work. The $12 SetTAbove'coupon with five others of consecutive rUt ', 5 Volumes "S presented at this office with only the necessary promo- ' treamer woisaituuu auu cAici;ac ucuia vi uiMriuuuon. amcHintinor tn a . - l.-i.l i i no . i i i i i . . . . n 1 " ' iCamnlele t.: t-.-i.: : ... ? ... ".iury. X : r iicm wic, -ih.miik. widuymic, cici. will secure rhi m A lo Z. " complete set for you if presented before thi fAmnii. mentary edition is exhausted, at vhich time the national canvass will be J started at its regular installment price of $12 per set. . See illustra-; uuu aim iu ucaci uniuu in mc uisyiay announcements pruned daily, , Mall Order filled under the unit offer It you Will pay express charges upon receipt of set. Only one complimentary set can be allowed for any one family University City Publisher Will Come Be fore Judge Willard at St. Louis. St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 13. The second trial of K. G. Lewis, University City pub lisher and promoter, on charges of us ing the mails to defraud, will be on the docket of the United States district court for Oct. 18. An order to that effect was received yesterday in a let ter from Federal Judge Charles A. Wil lard, who will preside. The jury in the first trial failed to agree. AMERICAN LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Chicago Boston 3, Chicago 1. Batteries O'Brien and Cady; Lang snd Easterly. At Cleveland Washington 3, Cleveland 2. Batteries Groom and Henry ; Mitchell, Kahler and O'Neil. At St. Louis St. Louis 3, New York 0. , Batteries Allison and Alexander; Warhop,. Ketin and Sweeney. At Detroit Philadelphia 3, De troit 0. Batteries Covaleskie and Egn; Wheatly, Covington and Stanage. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost Pet. Boston c.ii 38 .714 Philadelphia 81 53 .(i05- Washington .....81 5. .50.(1 Chicago U 60 .481 Detroit 62 74 .4.J Cleveland ...59 75 .440 New York 48 85 .3(11 St. Louis 40 87 .349 NATIONAL LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Boston Boston 7, Chicago 0 (first game). Batteries lless, Perdue and Rariden; Toney, Reul bach. Miidden and Cotter. Bos ton 7, Chicago 4 (second game). Batteries Tyler, Perdue and Rari den; Pierce, Lavender, Reulbach and Cottor. At "New York St. Louis 4, New York 2 (first game). Batteries Harmon and Bresnahan; Mathew son, Crandall and Wilson. New ' York 4, St. Louis 1 (second gume). Batteries Tosreati and Wilson; Geyer, Ireiner and Wingo. At Cincinnati Brooklyn 1, Cin cinnati (1 (first game). Batteries Ragon and Miller; Benton and Clarke. Cincinnati 8, Brooklyn 4 (second game). Batteries Greg ory, Mc;rynor and Severoid; Rucker, Krwin and Miller. At Philadelphia Pittsburg 7, Philadelphia 3. Batteries Alex ander and Killifer; Hendrix and Gibson. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost. ret. New York 03 40 .1100 Chicago 82 50 .621 Pittsburg 80 53 .6i2 Cincinnati 67 68 .406 Philadelphia ....63 60 .477 St. Louis 50 78 .418 Brooklyn 50 83 .370 Boston 41 PI .311 CANADA TAKING 175,000 AMERICANS IN A YEAR Settling Everywhere Across the Border . Where Land is Available, Says Immigration Inspector. Ottawa. Out., Sept. 13. Americans are settling everywhere in Canada that land is available, says Immigration Inspec tor White, back from an inspection of the Canadian immigration agencies in the states. Mr. White estimates that 175,000 people from the states will crosa the border into Canada this (fiscal) year. EXTERNAL VIOLENCE. "Bugs- Was Responsible For Death of Raymond. Chicago, Sept. 13. Arthur L. Ray mond, known to the baseball public as "Bug" came to his death from "in ternal hemorrhage and injuries to his brain, due to external violence," accord ing to a verdict of a coroner's jury yes terday. Frederick Cicran., 26 years old, wa held for the grand jury, accused of caus ing Haymond s death. itnesses testi fied that Cigran kicked Raymond into unconsciousness in a tight on Sept. 1. Raymond was found dead in a down town hotel last Saturday, SPORTING NOTES. K AGAIN s. AND Wear Hub Rubbers next winter "Jake" Malcolm, the university o Vermont pitcher, has been sent into two of the games of the series tor the cham pionship of the Twin-State and Berk shire county leagues. Malcolm lost the first by a narrow margin, but came bacrt strong on tne second, winning Dy noia . . ! a.- t L. : . - inc nis oppi'ncnis iu imu iut. Peters, who hss been with the WTiitc Sox all season, has been shipped to the Sacramento club in the Pacific toast league. Archer, the Cubs' catcher, will not be back in the game for some time yet. It was thought that Archer was ready to report for action, he having fully re covered from his injury; but he is walk ing with the aid of a cane. Manager Connie Mack has given seven reasons why Philadelpia Americans failed to repeat this year, lhey are as fol lows: (1) The Boston Red Sox are I better team; (2) certain Athletics failed to keep in condition; (3) failure of Cy Morgan to make good; (4) young pitcher failed to fill in when most needed; (5) injury to Manager-Captain Dannv Mur phy in Chicago .Tune 2;. (6) two weeks' absence of Jack Barrv at short; (7) Der rick's failure to make good in Barry's place. Schalk, the find that the White Sox picked up from St. Paul, would have been with the Cincinnati Reds had Man ager O'Day had the fin uncos to work with. As it was, O'Dny had to be con soled without the youngster and now the management of Redland are in u sorry plight for not snatching the Amer ican association man when they had the opportunity. If the big league mngnates are permit ted to continue their present modes of securing options on promising young sters, children will be pledged at their christening to some big league organ ization. The many scouts are entering vehement complaints that they are un able to secure players owing to the fact that strings have already been placed on them. And the peculiar thing of it is that the winning clubs have the greater number of options. Borton, the White Sox' new first base man, was the only man to land effective ly on Collin Wednesday.' This young ster ponnded ut three of the six hits made by the Chicago lads. e Great Hen Stock of the Latest Hart Schaffner & Marx Styles You men in Barre who are partic ular about the clothes you wear now have an opportunity to get the kind of clothes you want at the price you want to pay. Hart Schaffner & Marx 0 t goods were never better than this fall; the finest weaves, the best tailoring, the smartest styles ever shown. Young men's special styles. Some very unusual things for you young fellows: lively patterns, snappy new models; some very smart new ideas in cut and finish. Suits, $18 and up Overcoats, $18 and up MOORE & OWENS Barre's Leading Clothiers, 122 No. Main St., Barre, Vt. t SAN FRANCISCO SHAKEN BY QUAKE Sharp Shock From the North to South, But No Damage Is Re ported. San Francisco, Sept. 13. A sharp earthquake shock was felt here at 9:2 a. m. yesterday. The shock was from north to south, but lasted only a few seconds. Ko damage Is reported. FORTY-SIX VESSELS NOW BUILDING FOR OUR NAVY MAINE VOTES FOR GOOD ROADS. Provision for $2,000,000 Bond Issue Is Carried, Four to One. Augusta, Me., Sept. 13. Returns re ceived from nearly four hundred towns and cities on the two referendum ques tions show that both questions were carried by a large majarity. The ques tion relating to t tie use or unitorm bal lot boxes and preservation of ballots at the state house was carried by a vote of two to one, while the propsed con stitutional amendment providing for a $2,(M(t,(HK) bond issue for the purpose of building and maintaining state high ways was carried by a vote of four to one. Six of These in Constructors' Hands Are Dreadnoughts, 11 Destroyers, 17 Submarines and Four Colliers. Washington, Sept. 13. Forty-six war vessels quite a respectable little navy in themselves are just now in the build ers' hands in various stages of comple tion intended for th United States navy, according to a report issued by the naval construction bureau. The list includes six battleships (all dreadnoughts); elev en torpedo boat destroyers, seventeen submarines, one submarine tender, two seagoing naval tugs, four naval colliers and one gunboat. In work on the big ships the New York navy yard construc tors have far surpassed the private ship builders, having advanced the big battle ship Xew York 4.8 per cent., or a total of 53 per cent, during the, month of Au gust. Oiltside of the battleships Wyo ming and Arkansas, already practically complete, the Texas, standing at 73.0, is further advanced than any of the oth er dreadnoughts now under construction. BRITISH ARMY SUSPENDS THE USE OF MONOPLANES! Result of the Four Fatalities Which' Have Occurred During the Past ( Week. 1 London, Sept. 13. On account of the recent casualties to aviators of the Brit-1 ish army flying corps, four lieutenants i having been killed within a week, the I war office has suspended the use of mon- oplaines in the service. Army aviators' consider that biplanes are safer and more; stable than monoplanes. Machines of i the latter type have been used, however, because they are speedier. CATTLE PRICES STILL RISING. Steers Sell at $10.90 at ChicagoAn Ad vance of IS Cents. Chicago, Sept. 13. Steers continued! their upward trend yesterday, when forj the third time this week all previous price record at the Chicago stock yards were broken. One load was sold at $10.!H. This was 15 cents higher than the high market of Tuesday, which too' was a record. Predictions are being made that thej 11-cent steer will be a thing of history! within a few weeks. - ' Coal in Winter -Gas in Summer l You need a coal range in Winter for kitchen warmth and for continuous hot water supply, but in Summer when you want a cool kitchen and less hot water a Gas range is the thing. You get both in the Crawford Combination Range and you get the best of each. The Crawford Gas Ovens are safe; explosions are impossible. No dangerous pilot light; the oven door has to open before gas. can be lighted and the Damper opens automatically with the oven door. In the End Ovens there is an extra set ot burners at the top for broiling, which save the cook much stooping. No coal range "equals the Crawford with its money and labor saving improvements; -Single Damper (patented) -Scientific Oven heating flues- JETL. i - . - - - ' -r. I ii. For Sale by C.W.AVER1LL&C0. Barre Agents. WALKER & PRATT MFG. CO., MAKERS, BOSTON