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THE BARRE . DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1913.
2 TO TRY M ELLEN IN THE FALL The Federal Authorities Are Pressing the Prose cution HAVE COMPLETED INVESTIGATION Charge Is Restraint of Trade Conspiracy in Southern N. E. Matter Washington. July 12. The trial of Charles S. MeDen, president of the New York, New Haven & Hartford railroad; Edson J. Chamberlain, president of the Grand Trunk rajlway of Canada and Al fred W. Smithers. chairman of the board of director of the latter road, on the charge of conspiracy to violate the Sher man anti-trust law, will probably be called at the October term of court in New York. An investigation following the indictment of the three men on Dec. 23 has been conducted with vigor by agents of the depnrtmcnt of justice un der the direction of JeR.se C. Adkins, assistant attorney general, and a large amount of evidetnee other than that pre sented to the grand jury hag been gath ered. Attorney General McKcynolds said that he was hopeful of having the case ready for trial at the opening of the October term anil that the investigation Jiad practically bcrn completed. He may take an active punt In the prosecution, but in any event the beat legal talent in the department will be employed. As the penalty is one year's imprison ment or 11,00ft fine, or both, the case is expected to attract much attention be cause of the prominence of the defend ants and the possible ramifications of the trial. Already the three defendants hare retained an array of counsel equal to any sitting at a criminal trial table, and a hot legal battle is in prospect. The intention of Attorney General McRey nolds, co-operating with the interstate commerce commission, is to break up the New Haven's monopoly in Xew England. To this end the investigation of the de partment of justice agents has been di rected. BOARD FINDS NEW HAVEN AT FAULT Connecticut Utilities Commissions Says That Doherty's Experience Was Limited. Hartford, Conn., duly 12. The imme diate cause of the fatal wreck at Stam ford on the Xew Haven railroad June 12 was the "limited experience" of Engineer Charles J. Doherty in handling the big Pacific type of engine he was driving, in the opinion of the Connecticut public utilities commission, in its report on the investigation of the wreck made public yesterday. This inexperience caused Dohcrty, the report says, to underestimate the speed of his train in attempting to apply the brakes at Stamford. The commission finds also that the railroad company was at fault in not having taken proper pre cautions to see that a properly qualified engineer was placed on the train. The commission finds that from the testimony of experts and the results of the experimental tests with Doherty's engine and train that the brakes were in good serviceable condition. It also 'finds that the distant and home signals arc too near together at Stamford and recommends that the distance between them be increased to at least 2.otM) feet. . It is further recommended that fre quent examinations of engineers be made to determine their fitness and knowledge of requirements. Referring to agreements between the engineers and the company, the report says: "The individual responsibility of a locomotive engineer, especially on fast passenger express trains, is very great and the primary and ultimate respon sibility of the company for the safe operation of trains is necessarily great and imperative, and no arbitrary rule or agreement should be entered into which would lessen the degree of high efficiency necessarv to meet these import-ant re sponsibilities." BRYAN'S SIX WEEKS' TOUR. He Will Leave Washington July 19 for Lecture Tour Moore on Deck. Washington, July 12. Secretary Bry an will leave here July 19 for a six weeks' lecture tour. His engagements are principally in Indiana. Illinois and Iowa. In his absence, John ISossett Moore, counsellor of the department, will be acting secretary of state. Mr. Bryan expects to return about Sept. 1. At pres ent the bulk of the actual work in the department of state falls on Mr. Moore. He is the navigator, stoker and steward of the ship of state, just now, being about the only man in an executive iosi tion in the department who has had the slightest experience in diplomatic affairs of the nation. It is generally under stood that Mr. Moore is overworked, as to him falls consideration of most of the important questions which daily arise in the state department. THE EVENT OF THE SEASON AH Those Interested in Soccer Foot Ball Come to See the Game on the Berlin St. Grounds on SATURDAY, JULY 15th, 1913 for the State Championship and Cup, Between the BARRE HILL ROVERS from the Quarries BON-ACCORD Game Called at 6 P. M. Admission, 23c Ladies Free Hoods Sarsaparilla Acts directly and peculiarly on the blood; purifies, enriches and revitalizes it, and in this way builds up the whole sys tem. Take it. Get it today. In usual liquid form or In chocolate coated tableu called SamataDS. SEEK TO PREVENT RAILROAD STRIKE The House Committee at Washington Hastens Action To Extend the Erdman Act. Washington, July 12.--Spurred to ac tion by the increasing danger of a fpet railroad strike in the East, the House judiciary committee hurriedly called a special meeting yesterday to consider Chairman Clayton's bill extending the Erdman arbitration act. That the committee would withdraw the Clayton bill and probably recom mend passage of a somewhat similar measure by Senator Xewlands, which has already passed the Senate, was pre dicted by several members of the House committee. The Clayton bill is not satisfactory either to the railroads or their employes. It has been openly condemned by officers of the railroad brotherhoods and the of ficials. To-day the Clayton or Newlands bill will be called up in the House and passed, immediately if possible, to be presented as a solution of the threat ened strike by President Wilson at the White House conference on the strike situation Monday. PAGE IS PROUD OF AMERICAN FARMER Advises British Farmers to Come to America and Learn Lesson. London, Jm!y 12. Upon the statement of Sir Walter IJunciman, president of the l)ard of agriculture, that co-operation among the small farmers in Eng land is backward and his request for instruction in inducing the small agri culturists to abandon their individual action Ambassador Page offered the ad vice that the English farmer visdt America. He said that in the United States the problem was the cultivation of men rather than the cultivation of the soil and that the commissioners chiefly came to Europe as social econo mists. Both Sir Walter and Mr. Page spoke at the government dinner given to the American agricultural commission at the Savoy hotel. It was not an accident that the, pres ent American secretary of agriculture was not a farmer, said Mr. 'Page. He was something that in the present stage of development was far more useful, one of the foremost economists in America, and that is why he was placed in his presnt position. POPE PIUS WELL. Foregoes Daily Walk, but Only Because of Storm. Rome, July 12. Tho pope's physi cians yesterday dissuaded him from tak ing his usual drive and walk in the gar dens of the Vatican, owring to the vio lence of the storm and heavy rain. His holiness continues perfectly well and the exceptionally cool weather conduces partly to keep him in good health. The pontiff is deeply concerned about the sitaution in the Balkans. He ex pressed regret yesterday that both Bul garia and Rumania, the two most ad vanced of the Balkans' nations should engage in a fratricidal war. Autos in Collision. Westerly, R. I., July 12 Judge Al fred C. Coxe and his wife were injured in their automobile which collided with a machine driven by Barnes Newberry, son of the former secretary of tbe navy. NATIONAL LEAGUE Results of Yesterday's Games. At Boston St. Louis 0, Boston 4. Batteries Burke, Sallee and Wingo; Tyler and Rariden. At Xew York Xew York 14, Chicago 4. Batteries Tesreau, Fromnie, Wilson, Meyers and Hartley; Richie, Lavender, Pierce and Bresnahan. At Brooklyn Cincinnati 5, Brooklyn 3. Batteries Benton and Clark; Yingling, Stack, Mil ler and Fischer. At Philadelphia Pittsburg 7, Philadelphia 2. Batteries Ilend rix and Simon; Marshall, Rixey and Howley. Standing of the Clubs. Won. lost. Pet. Xew York fiO 24 .673 Philadelphia 41 30 .577 Chicago 41 37 .526 Pittsburg 38 38 .500 Brooklyn 35 37 Am Boston" 33 42 .440 St. Louis 32 45 .41fl Cincinnati 31 48 .392 AMERICAN LEAGUE Results of Yesterday's Games. At St. Louis St. Louis 5, Bos ton 1. Batteries Hamilton and Agnew; Bedient, Leonard, Malloy and Carrigan. At Chicago Xew York 11, Chi cago 1. Batteries Keating and Smith; O'Brien, White, Schalk and Kulin. At Cleveland Philadelphia 11, Cleveland 5. Batteries Bender, Kchang; Kahler, Blanding, O'Xeil and Dessler. At Detroit Washington 5. De troit 2. Batteries Boehling and Henry; Willett, House, Lake and Stanage. Standing of the Clubs. Won. Lost. Pet. Philadelphia 5tl 20 .737 Cleveland 40 31 .RI3 Washington 44 3fi .550 Chicago 4.1 38 .530 Boston 38 37 .507 Detroit 3.1 .51 .303 St. Louis 32 5.1 .378 Xew York 23 52 .307 MULHALL ON THE STAND Begins His Testimony Be fore Senate Investigating Committee WOOL MEN EXPLAIN FUNDS $5,000 to North and a Special $20,000 of Which No Rec ord Is Shown Washington, July 12. Martin M. Mulhall, whoe published allegations of his activities as a lobbyist for the Na tional Association of Manufacturers, have named many congressmen as hav ing been susceptible to influences of a lobby, began his testimony before the Senate investigating committee last nigOit. Inasmuch as some witnesses in the wool tariff phase of the inquiry were waiting to be heard yesterday morning, Mulhafi was forced to wait. Winthrop L. Marvin, secretary of the National As sociation of Wool Manufacturers put in a svnopsis of a statement showing the financial operations of the association. He was questioned about a special .120,. 000 fund raised several years ago. He said he had no record of how that fund was collected or disbursed. He believed K. F. Green of Boston, who lielped raise it, could tell how it had been spent. No record had been kept, but he was cer tain tbe money had been spent in print ing and travelling expenses. William Whitman, former president of the association, took the stand after Mr. Marvin. Mr. Whitman explained a $5,000 gift made to S. X. D. North, sec retary of the association in 1H!)7, and a clerk" to majority members of the Sen ate finance committee. The gift was made after tbe Dineley bill passed Con gress. Many prominent wool manufac turers and others are connecwa wwn the association contributed to the fund. The committee spent nearly an hour trying to find the source of a mistake which Mr. Whitman thought had been made in the public document record of one of his letters. Thev then wsed on to a consideration of the salaries paid to Mr, North, and a dramatic cli max was reached when Senator Walsh of Montana, who cross-examined in severe tones of voice read into the record two or three expnse accounts de tailing the travelling expenses of Mr. North from Washington to New York and Boston. These accounts were not unusual, and after trying to make them seem so, the committee went on to less important matters. Sneaker Clark made a statement re lating to the use of his name by David Lamar and Edward Lauterbach. He testified he never had anything to do with Lamar, Lauterbach or any of the men mentioned by them. J. Pierpont Mor gan, he said, he saw at a gridiron dinner in Washington sevral years ago wnen former President Roosevelt and former Senator Foraker engaged in a joint de bate. "It was the hottest delta te ever heard in this country," said the speaker. Speaker Clark put in this statement: "Ledyard says that Lauterbach told him that be was in communication with me through Senator Stone. Lauterbach, avknowling on the witness stand that h had Ired, said that Lamar gave him the information. Lamar confessed the whole tale was a lie to force Morgan 4 Co. to take Lauterbach 'back into their employ. All of them disclaim any ac quaintance or communication with me. Senator Stone justly and properly char acterized the Lamar-Lauterbach tale as a lie, in which he was entirely correct. He and I never in our lives conversed attout, or in any way mentioned, to each other. Morgan A Co., or the steel trust investigation." The Lamar Case. Xew York, July 12. The federal grand jury continued its investigation yesterday into the ease of David Lamar imder that section of the United States statutes which provides punishment for the impersonation of an officer or em ployee, of the government. BAR TWO LAWYERS. Appellate Division of New York Supreme Court Decrees. New York, July 12. Former State Senator Stephen J. Stilwell, who was convicted of bribery in connection with his efforts to pass certain stock exchange legislation and John R. Anhuti convicted of bribery in connection with an at tempt to secure the release of Harry K. Thaw from Matteawan were discharged from the practice of law by the appel late division of the supreme court yes terday. CASTOR J A Pr Iifanti and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of FIZ-Z-Z Our Scidlitz Pow ders are Fresh and full of Fizz. You have had the other kinds, "dead ones" that didn't work, and you didn't like them. Ours will not disap point you, and they cost no more than the other kind. Try them. D.F.DAVIS, "The Druggist" 262 No. Main St, Barre MANCHU COURT STILL REMAINS In Spite of Fact That Chinese Throne Was Abdicated in Favor of a Republic. Peking, July 11. Contrary to dec larations made at the time the throne abdicated in favor of the Republic, six teen months ago, the court of the old Manchu rulers of tihe Chinese empire still remains at Peking." The terms of the final agreemnt with the representatives of the new republi can government provided that the Man chu nobles, including all the members of tiie reigning family, aliould retain their hereditary title and be lilierally pensioned, and that the young emperor, after his abdication, should be accorded in China the honors given a visiting for eign sovereign. These stipulations have been carried out. At the same time it was declared the court would eventually move away from the For bidden City, but no steps in this di rection yet have lieen taken. There has not even been an exodus to tbe summer palace or to the ancient palaces at Jehol, which were mentioned at the time of abdication as places of possible retirement. Some minor Man chu princes and officials have deserted their residences in Peking and moved away, gene-rally to the foreign settle ments at Tientsin, or Manchuria where they can obtain Japanese or Russian protection if. occasion arises. But the ex-prince regent and Pa-Yi, the boy em peror, now seven years old, still reside in the palaces occupied by the reigning family for 208 years, and imperial guards still forbid entrance to their palace compounds. The Manchu troops continue in arms and obey the instructions of President Yuan 'Sl'iih-k'ai in all matters that do not affect the safety of the court. Should there be a conflict of authority between the president and the court it is believed they would stand by the Miinehus; but the interests of the Ile- pWblK-an president and those of the Forbidden Citv have not conflicted. In deed, it is believed in the Legation quarter that they are closely allied. It is thought among foreign oltsorver that the court depends on Yuan Shib-k'ai for a regular payment Of its tension trom the Kepublic, and on the other nana that uan may be compelled at any moment to re-establish the dynasty and proclaim himself regent in order to give his order the weight of Imperial an Ihority. At present, witH a hostile par liament. presidential orders union are essential to the maintenance of the gov eminent, do not receive the sanction of any organized body of lawmakers. The Last Empress? A o:iestion intejeatinir to old observ ers who knew China under the dynasty is whether the empress dowager, who re cently died, will be the last empress of China. If the republic succeeds there will prolmblv be no other. Two striking changes have taken place in the appearance of Peking as a result of the revolution. One is con sidered as a disfigurement; the other an improvement, and a great advantage. The disfigurement is the. disappearance ot the .Manchu cart, which an American lady of literary gifts once characterized as '"Portia's Casket on Wheels." The brilliantly colored Sedan chair, borne high on the shoulder of four or eight coolies, disappeared to a large extent after the Boxer rising of 1WM), and has since been used onlv at funerals and weddings, and bv a few ultra-smart for eign legation ladies, who adopted the old when the Chinese began adopting the new. European Carriage in China. Now the Peking cart is being rapidly displaced by t he European carriage. Only the poorer classes are still riding in these little blue-covered epringless carta with huge brass-studded wheels. Along with the adoption of the brough am the Chinese outriders of this new official vehicle are adopting European saddles for their pome in place of the gay caparisons in use under the. dynas ty; and instead of flowing dres-e of white or light Wue, war. red streamers to their huts, the sombre garb of the west is being affected by these out riders in imitation of their republican masters. On the other hand the Peking of the people has been made much more beau tiful by the opening up of several road ways through tbe Forbidden city, and also by the breaking of several new gates in the wall of the Imperial city. As is known to all American who have visited Peking, the city is a place of walls withiu wall.) The J-orlwdiU'n citv where the court resides, is within the Imperial city, surrounded by the great J'eking wall. Again the legation quarter, tbe south ern city, and the winter palace, where. the great enmress dowager lived, and which Yuan Shih-k'ai, the president, now occupies, are enclosed within their own piles of masonry. Under the Man chu regime the entire extent of the For bidden citv and that of the winter pal ace were guarded by Imperial troops, who reinsert pawage to all but privi leged officials and foreign diplomatists when thev were honored with audiences at court. Ac these extensive palaces en closures lay directly across the center of Peking, traffic was badly (impeded and had to make long detours round them. But now two main gates have been cut in the walls of the Imperial city, and the great wide park in front of the For bidden city, togetlNT with the roadway behind it. which runs along side the moat, covered with water lilies at this summer season, 'have been opened to tratlie. The camel driver, the rickshaw coolie, and the foreign tourist may now pass through these hitherto reserved places, getting near to the great dragon poles of marble and the massive stone lions that stand beside the front gate of the palace; and anyone may cross the famous marble bridge over the lake in the winter palace and jr?t a o!ose view of the empress dowager's pagoda and the wonderful cluster of vellow roofed palace struct irres. American Wins Csnoe Race. Brooklyn. Julv 12. Ixo Friede of America, defender of the historic canoe challenge trophy, defeated Ilalpli B. Britton of Canada, the challenger in the first race yesterday. Xot only was Britton defeated by nearly two minutes hut he fouled Mark and wa disqualified. The Amcri.vin led all the way. The breeze was light at the start but freshened near the finish. REST AKD HEALTH T3 MOTHER AND CHILD. Mas. Wixslow t Bootriko Svarr fas bm Sfd fororer SIXTY VEARSbr MILLIONS o MOTHERS for their CHILDREN W1ULR THKTHINO, with PERFECT bl'CCEss. It IkXtTHKS the CHILD, SOFTENS the GCMS, ALLAYS .11 PAIN , CURES WI Nl COLIC, and is the beit remedy for DIARRHOEA. It is air. olutely harmless Be sure and ask for " Mrs. VViBtkoWa Soothing pyrup," and take BO OCA el kind. Twenty-five ccnu botUc IN THE FIELD OF SPORTS Ray Collins, the Boston pitcher, not only -won his game against the St. Louis Browns on Wednesday, but likewise tucked away fifty pieces of iron in his bank, Collins pounded out an elegant home run, the ball grazing the back of the "Bull Durham" sign in right field at St. Louis. Jimmy Coffroth, the San Francisco boxing promoter, is planning a double attraction for the September holiday dates, Ivabor day and Admission day. For one of them he is in hopes of match ing Willie Kitehie with Ieach Cross of Tommy Murphy. v Patsy Flaherty, manager of the Lynn club, has sold pitcher Frank Harring ton to the Cincinnati Reds for the sum of $4,000. Harrington bails from Wake field, Mass., and it is bis first year in professional baseball. He is a right hander and will join the Reds at the end of the Xew England season. Walter Tragresor, the catcher pur chased by the Braves from the Zanes ville, O., club, will report immediately for practice. Transportation bag been forwarded to him and he is anxious to show his hand in fast company. Manager .Stahl has issued a denial of the fact that there had been a row be tween him and President McAleer of the Red Sox. Both McAleer and Stahl are the best of friends and there has been no friction at all between the two di rectors of the playing of the world's champions. Jt is quite certain tnougn that unless Manager Stahl returns to playing form before the season is over his successor will be appointed for next season. Stan a remarket) e personality on the playing field is equal to the gen eralship of many of the best leaders. but Stahl cannot direct the enorts ot the club from the bench as has been in dicated from the Red Sox' playing this season. Stahl is a wonderful hittqr and when in playing trim is worthy to lead the Boston aggregation to championship honors. The Red Sox have nevertheless been somewhat crippled all season, with the absence of plarera. With these nlavers in proper trim and Stahl on first, Boston would certainly be fighting nip and tuck with Philadelphia for first honors. Stahl s successor will prooahly be either Bill Carrigan, the brainy catch er, or agner. Frank Donahue of Philadelphia, known to the baseball fraternity of this coun try as Red Donahue, is dying at Ibis home. He was at one time one ot the best pitchers in the National league. One of his accomplishments was sev enteen consecutive strikes against the Washington club in the early days of the American league, while pitching for Uie St. Louis Browns. Donahue was better known through his affiliations with the Thillies back when their club had such stars as Iajoie, Pelehantr, Frick, McFarland and Mone Cross. lie broke into the game with the Phillies, jumping to the St. Louis Americans in 1902. He wound up bis career with the Detroit Tigers, refusing to sign a con tract in 1909. Since his retirement from baseball he has conducted a restaurant in Philadelphia. Borton, the first baseman the Xew York Highlanders received from the White JSox a short time ago and who was recently released to the Jersey City club in the International league, has hilked. He refused to join the Skeeters. Manager Holland of the St. Joseph club in the Western league, with whom Bor ton was playing before he went to the Chicago club, says that he will try to have him restored to the St. Joseph club. Duchesneil, who pitched for St. Mich ael's college this past season, jumping to Montreal later in the season, is now taking an active part on the pitching staff of the Pittslield, Mass., flub in the Kastern association. Duchesneil is a good pitcher and is expected to remain with the I'lttsheld ciud. Kumor had it that he had been signed by the Chicago White Sox to report for practice next pring. McGraw, the star shortstop of the St. Michael's college baseball team during! the past season, is now covering the I short field position for the Keene club in the Twin State league. Hank O'Dav. the big leagno umpire who managed the Cincinnati Kcds last season, is now taking the rest treatment at Mt. Clemens, Mich. After an exhaustive search through six of the minor leagues for promising tal ent, Scout Jack Ryan of the Washing ton Senators reports be has found tbe talent very poor. . Earl Mack, son of Connie Mack, is be- lieved to have made a world's record for chances accepted in a ball game be tween the Raleigh and Durham clubs of the Carolina league at Raleigh Wednes day. Mack accepted 31 chances, 20 be- inir put-outs, lie dm not have an er- ror. me game sireienea inrougn in innings. Finally, the Cleveland club of the American league has accepted and joined the baseball players fraternity. This brings the membership to over 400, which includes every cluh in tne two Dig leagues. The number of the Cleveland plavers to enter the fraternity is six teen. Since his advent to the White Sox, Hal Chase has been hitting fnlly fifty joints better than he did with the High anders. "Bud" Hoban, the former Dartmouth athlete, is now playing an outfield posi tion with the Xewport club in the Twin Stato league. The Xew Y'ork Highlanders are turn- in In Tirettv irood fames of late. Thev have already passed the .300 line and are ready to go higher up. They have three pitchers, Keating, I isher and Mc- Connell, each one of whom is working finely and is held in fear by the oppos- ne batsmen. Chance s predictions many weeks ago that he would not finish in last place are very liable to be realized. Al iVlzcr, the American aspirant for the heavyweight fighting honors, is said to have accepted an offer to fight (Jeorge Carpenter, the champion fighter of r ranee, in a "ill-round ttout at I'aris in the fall. Carpenter says that he does not intend to st.9ck himself up against .lack Johnson until two years hence. The St. Louis Cards have added two more plavers to their lit. The hustl ers are pitcher Xichaus and shortstop Callahan of the Battle Creek team of he South Michigan league. The price named for the two players was $o,000. Bennington is at present leading the Xorthern Tri-State league. The Ben nington team maintains the lead by a comfortable margin. Xorth Adams and Adams follow in the order named, while Rutland, the recent entry to the league, falls far in arrears. Artie Hoffman, the former Cub and Pirate player, who balked when released by the Pirates, is playing with the Xash ville club. Are the Hot Get inside a pair of Regals and you will do away with the discomforts of hot weather foot troubles. Regals do not burn the feet because they fit the feet. Try on a pair and see for yourself. Regals will make you light-footed, without making your pocketbook light. MOORE & OWENS, BARRE'S LEADING CLOTHIERS 122 North Main St. Barre, Vt. JUSTICE COHALAN IS EXONERATED Charges of Misconduct Preferred By New York Bar Association Not Sustained. Albany, X. Y., July 12. Supreme Court Justice Daniel F. Cohalan, was ex onerated last night on charges of mis conduct, which were preferred by the grievance committee of the Bar Associa tion of Xew York in a culmination of the four days' trial before the Senate and assembly judiciary committees. The findings were reached by a prac tically unanimous vote. The charges were based on alleged dealings between Cohalan and John A. Connolly, lormer president of the Victor Heating Co. of New lork and emhodied alleged pay ments by Connolly to Cohalan for po litical influence in procuring Xew Y'ork City contracts. Judge J. B. Southard and George O. Hanlon, who were the closest business saoeiates of John A. Connolly in the conduct of the Victor Heating Co.. swore that they had never heard ot any prop osition to pay to Justice Cohalan any percentage on Xew York City contracts that he might procure for the company. 1 PERSON KILLED, 7 FATALLY INJURED When Shifting Engine Side-Swiped Passenger Train, Near Alliance, Ohio. Pittsburg, Penn., July 12. One was killed and seven were probably fatally injured and many passengers hurt last night near Alliance, Ohio, when a shift ing engine side-swiped a passenger train on the Pennsylvania railroad. GERMANS BEATEN. Fall Before American Tennis Players in Doubles Match. Xottingham, England, July 12. The. American tennis team, Maurice E. McLoughlin and Harold H. Hackett, Saturday and Monday's Great Sale on Men's Shoes, Dress and Working Shoes, Low Cut and High, Tan and Black, Lace and Button. Regular $3.50 and $3.00, Saturday and Monday . at $2.25 Regular $2.00, Saturday and Monday at ....... 1.45 Children's $1.00 Black Shoes, Saturday and Mon day at .70 Also Ladies' and Misses' Linenette Outside Skirts, regular 50c, Saturday and Monday go, each, at . .39 Colors, White and Linen Color. Be sure and don't miss this sale at The New York Bargain House YOURS FOR REAL BARGAINS Green Mountain Garage Bethel, Vermont High grade supplies, repairs and vulcanizing. All work is guaran teed. Send us your tires for vul canizing. Gasoline in 50 gallon books, 20c a gallon. Give us a call. Cars towed and parties car ried at reasonable rates. Weather Shoe yesterday won the doubles by three sets to one from the (Jerman team, Fredrick William Rahe and Heinrkh Klein sehroth. The United States representatives ' consequently enter the final round,' where they will meet the Canadians,:, winners of the Canadian-Belgium erie." The scores were fl-4, 2-6, o-3, 8-6. AEROPLANE IN LAKE. Carburetor Trouble Forces Glen Martin to Descend. Muskegon, Mich., July 12. Cilen Mar tin, displayed steady nerves and per fect control of his ' hydroaeroplane in which he was making the Chicago-Detroit cruise, probably saving his own life late yewtcrday afternoon when the ma chine developed carburetor trouble and forced a quick descent in Lake Michigan.; With the paasengerv Charles Day, the mavhine was dying seven feet high and he volplaned, landing over 2 mile from the shore. He started the engine ae;n after reaching the shore under .its own power. The machine was undamaged and will continue. Beck with Havens left at 5:30 tbis morning on his flight to Mainrtree. His departure was made easily. Francis also got away from South Haven early,, in the morning, and he stopped here for a few minutes after Havens departed. Francis left at 8:10 and proceeded north to catch Haven. GERARD IS GIVEN POST AT BERLIN Named for Ambassador By President Wilson Three Other Nom inations Made. ' Washington. D. C. July 12. President Wilson yesterday afternoon nominated: To be ambassador to Germany, James W. Gerard of Xew York. - To he minister to Spain, Joseph E. Willard of Virginia. To be deputy commissioner of pen sions, fcdward C. Tieman of Missouri. To be rear admiral, Capt. Clifford J. Boush. n u 4