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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, July 21, 1913, Image 2

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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE; VT., .MONDAY, JULY 21, 1913.
SCORE CLUSt
TILL SIXTHS
Then Barre A. C. Walked
Away, with xaxne by a
10 to 3' Score
ST. ALBANS SCORED
IN ONE-INNING
Tommy Davidson Savedrthe
Game by Masterly
Pitching
St. Albans made it an interesting
game lit Intercity park Saturday as far
as the sixth inning, after which Barre
A. C. won with eae by the score of
10 to 3. St. Albans got all its runs in
the third inning off J. Brown, after
which T. Davidson went to the mound
and held the visitors scoreless.
In that inning Brown passed Shappy
but threw him out at second on Dike'
rap. Pike went to second on a balk and
went to third on a wild throw by Hoernle
to catch him at second. Xeiburg wan
passed and when Hoernle threw to sec
ond to get Xeiburg stealing, Dike scored
and Xeiburg himself got second. Wood
ward hit over X. Brown's head, scoring
Xeiburg. Woodward was thrown out at
second on Larry' rap to short and Larry
then went to second and third on wild
pitches, coming home on Satchell'g safe
drive to left center.
Barre scored one in the fourth base
running by Hoernle, who made his sec
ond bit and went way to third on J.
Brown's sacrifice and home when Moore
fumbled Maiden's grounder.
Again in the sixth, Hoernle started
things, beating out a hit to short and
taking third on J. Brown's hit. Brown
started to steal second and while the
bewildered St. Albans infield was try
ing to run Brown down. Hoernle scooted
for home, drawing a throw which was
so high that Brown also completed the
circuit. Maiden was passed but died
stealing. Gay hit to left and advanced
to third while Davidson was being passed
and scored on FeduzisPs safe drive.
The Barre score was augmented by
five runs in the seventh inning that
placed the game out of danger. Wright,
the first batter up, was passed. Johns
ton laid down a neat acrifiee and scored
Wright a Dike threw wild over third
base, attempting to head him off at
third. John Brown was passed with
two out. He stole second. Maiden was
passed. Gay lammed out a double down
right field line, scoring Brown and send
ing Maiden to third. Davidson was
passed into left field, good for two bases.
Xute ended the inning by flying to
Larry, y
Johnston negotiated for a hit in the
eighth and went to second when Hoernle
grounded out to first. Johnston scored
on Larry's error of J. Brown's hit. The
score :
Barre.
ab. r. a. po. a. e.
Xute, ss 6 0 0 4 2 3
Wright, lb 3 1 0 10 1 0
Johnston, 3b .,.,4 1. I 0 2 1
Hoernle, c 5 2 3 6 4 1
J. Brown, p, cf. . 3 2 1 0 1 0
Maiden, 2b 3 1 0 5 4 1
Gay, rf 4 2 2 1 0 0
X. "Brown, cf ... 1 0 0 0 0 0
Davidson, p 1 1 0 0 2 0
Feduzzi, If ..... 4 0 2 1 0 0
. Totals ....... 33 10 0 27 10 6
St. Albans.
ab. r. a. po. a. e.
Xeiburg, cf 3 1 0 0 0 0
Woodward, rf, p 4 0 2 0 0 0
Larrv, 2b 3 1 0 4 0 1
Satciiell, c 3 0 1 6 2 0
Moore, ss ...... 3 O 0 1 3 2
Quebec, lb, p.... 4 0 3 8 2 0
Reagan, 3b 3 0 0 1 2 0
Shapp, If .3 0 0 1 0 0
Dike, p, lb, rf . . 3 1 0 3 2 2
Totals 20 3 fl 24 11 5
Barre 00 0 1 036 1 10
St. Albans 0030000003
Stolen bases Hoernle 2, J. Brown 2,
Dike, Xeiburg, Quebec. Sacrifice hits
Reagan, Johnston, J. Brown. Two-base
hits Hoernle, Gay. Peduzzi. Double
play Hoernle to Xute. Struck out
By Dike 4, by Quebec 2, by J. Brown
2," br Davidson 4. Bases on balls Off
J. Brown 3, off Dike 2, off Quebec 5.
Wild pitches J. Brown 2. Umpire
Murray. Time 1 hr. 50m.
Notes of the Game.
Hatch, the old Xorthern leaguer, who
was said to be a member of the St. Al-
Just What You Want
We are making a fea
ture this week of Tan Ox
fords and Pumps for men
and Women at a discount
of 10 per cent.
You will find us always
leading the procession in
style and good values.
Come early, before your
size is sold.
PEOPLES SHOE STORE
C. S. Aadrswi, Prp. ,
Barr Varmaat
Hood's Pills
Th painless, purely vegetable
cathartic; cure biliousness, con
stlpatlon, all liver ills. Pleasant
to take. Work every time. 5c.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Saturday's Results.
Mt Detroit Detroit 3, Boston 1
(first game). Batteries Dubuc
a,nd Stanagej Leonard, Hall and
Carrlgan. Boston 5, Detroit 2
(georind game). Batteries Foster
and Thomas; Lake, WSllett and
JucKi-e.
At Chit-ago Chicago 4, Philadel
phia. 3 (first game). Batteries
Jieotte and Schalk; Brown, Houck,
pp a.nd Schang. Philadelphia 3,
Cfiicago 1 (second game, 12 In
nftnj;s). Batteries Brown and
Lnpp; Walsh, Benz, Scott and
SchiUk.
Alt ClevelandCleveland 2, Xew
YorS 1. Batteries Falkenburg
and' Carisch; Keating and Gossett.
Ab St. Louis St. Louis 4, Wash
ington 3. Batteries Hamilton
and vAgucw; Engel, Hughes and
Henry.
Sunday's Results.
At' Cleveland Boston 2, Cleve
land 1. BatteriesCollins and
Cltrriganj Mitchell and O'XeiL,
At St. Louis Philadelphia fi,
St. Louis 0. Batteries Plank and
Schang; Leverenz, Allison and Ag
new. At Detroit Xew York 10, De
troit . Batteries Warhop and
Gossettfi Hall, House, Willett and
MefCee.
At Oflcago Washington 5, Chi
cago 1. Batteries Boehling and
Henry; iWhite, Smith, Kuhn and
Easterly.
Standing of the Clubs.
t Won Lost Pet.
Philadelphia ..... 62 20 .705
aevelaml 52 37 .584
Washington 50 38 .508
Chicago 50 4.1 .538
Boston . .) 42 43 .404
Detroit 37 57 .384
St. Louis 37 57 .304
Xew York 28 57 .320
bans team, was conspicuous by his ab
sence. There was little doubt in the
minds of the fans, though, that Dike,
the former Bro-wn pitcher, was in better
form to attempt to twirl against Barre
than Hatch. Hatch, in his last appear
ances in this city, seemed to be waning.
Dike left the battery in the fourth in
ning as he desired to reserve his strength
for a game Sunday, which he was to
twirl somewhere in Canada.
In the St. Albans line-up were the
faces of several former St. Albans high
school ball players. Included in this list
are Larry, Reagan, Quebec, Xeiburg, all
good ball players.
Murray, the local umpire, gave excel
lent satisfaction to both teams, al
though many were prone to question his
decision of a balk in the third inning.
Some means should be taken soon to
make necessary repairs to the infield at
Intercity park. With the exception of
the territory around third base an In
fielder can well be credited with an In
excusable error on ground balls, owing
to the wretched conditions that prevail
throughout the infield.
MADERO KILLED
ASLEEP IN BED,
SAYS HIS WIDOW
She Tells Circumstantially of the As
sassination of the Late Mexi
can Ruler.
Washington, D. C, July 21. Senora
Madero, widow of the slain president
of Mexico, Francisco I. Madero, jr., said
Saturday that her husband had been
murdered bnually. She backed up cir
cumstantial allegations of the way Pres
ident Madero was killed with photo
graphs of the apartment in tho Mexican
national palace, in which, according to
her story, he met his death. For this
government to recognize the Huerta ad
ministration would be atrocious, she
said.
"Who accepts Huerta, accepts his
acts." added the widow.
"At the moment my husband met his
death, he was unclothed," Senora Ma
dero related. "These photographs show
his clothing, his hat, his shoes and all
his other apparel. Here is a photograph
of the rooms of the superintendent of
the national palace in Mexico City,
where he was held captive when he was
arrested, and on a wall hook is seen his
hat, on the floor are his shoes, and his
other clothing is in various places.
"If he waa shot when trying to escape,
in the yard or near the penitentiary
when he was being taken to prison, as
Huerta and Dias asserted, how comes it
that he did not dress himself before
starting?
"He was slain in one of the rooms of
the superintendent of the palace after
he was asleep in bed. Cardenas, then
captain, now colonel, has exhibited the
knife with which he stabbed mr husband
and the 'revolver with which he struck
him on the head when he was asleep."
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Saturday's Result.
At Boston Boston 5, Chicago
4. Batteries Dickson, Whaling
and Rariden; Cheney and Xeed
ham. At Xew York Xew York 6, St.
Louis 3. Batteries Marquard and
Meyers; Griner and McLean.
At Brooklyn Pittsburg
Brooklyn 3. Batteries McQuillen
and Simon; Rucker, Stack and
Miller.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia 3,
Cincinnati 2 (16 innings). Batter
ies Brennan and Killifer; John
son, Ames and Kling.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won Lost Pet.
Xew York 57 2 .687
Philadelphia 47 32 JS05
Pittsburg 44 39 .530
Chicago 44 41 .518
Brooklvn 37 43 .408
Boston i. 30 4 .430
St. Louis 34 52 .3fi
Cincinnati 33 54 .379
CUP RACE IS
NOW CERTAIN
First Match to Be Sailed on
Sept. .40, 1914, Off
Sandy Hook
LIPT0N ACCEPTS
CONDITIONS IMPOSED
Similar to Those of 1903, Ex
cept for Change in Rules
of Measurement
Xew York, July 21. A series of races
for the America's cup will be sailed in
eastern waters during September, 1914.
This was formally announced by the cup
committee of the Xew York Yacht club
Saturday night i
ihe Koyal Lister Yacht club of Bel
fast, acting for Sir Thomas Lipton, ca
bled the Xew York Yacht club committee
Saturday that the conditions prescribed
by the X'ew York Yacht club had been
accepted and signed and were on the
wav to America.
On the receipt of the cablegram, the
club officials announced that the tenta
tive dates for the races had been se
lected as follows: Thursday, Saturday
and Tuesday, Sept. 10, 12, and 15, and to
continue on succeeding Thursdays, Sat
urdays and iuesdaye until three out of
five races had been won by one of the
contesting yachts.
It was stated that the races would be
sailed under practically the same condi
tions mat nave governea lormer Ameri
ca's cup matches, with the exception that
they are to be held under the "present
racing rules and rule of measurement now
in force in the .New lork iacht club."
This latter clause refers to the techni
cal methods of measurement and other
details incidental to the cup race, and
not to the size of the yschts. On this
latter point the cup committee main
tained policy of extra silence. It was
said, however, that the cup defending
club was not committed to either a o
or 80-foot yacht and would not make
public announcement of its decision in
this matter until later.
J. M. BOUTWELL COLT
WAS A WINNER
Three-Year-Old Peter Johnson Trots in
s:x3 on a Heavy Track
at Pittsburg.
Pittsburg, July 21. The Xew England
trainer, Walter Cox, was the particular
shining light of the final proirram of the
grand circuit meeting at Brunot's island
track Saturday afternoon. On account
of the continued postponements caused
by ram, the class races were all declared
off, five stake races being raced, the ag
gregate value of which was $10,01X1, and
of these the teamster from Dover won
three, and was a money winner in the
fourth.
It wss a great day for Cox. Del
Rey, in the $5,000 stake for 2:10 pacers;
Peter Johnson in the 13,000 event for
three-year-old trotters; and Judson Girl
m the f. 1.000 event for 2:15 trotters,
cashing for him, while Lady Grattan was
a heat winner in the $tJm I'ennsyivama
stake for 2:10 trotters. H also started
Esther W. in the 2:07 trotting stake.
but she alone failed to pay expenses, fin
ishing out of the money.
Del Rey, on account of his splendid
race at Xorth Randall last week, was
conceded to have a mortgage on the rich
Fort Pitt stake, and after he had just
breezed the first two heats it looked to
be all over but paying off to the mount
of Cox. In the third heat he was in the
lead, entering the home stretch when he
broke and did not regain his strike until
he was past the wire, Tom Murphy
easily landing Frank Bogash, Jr., winner.
Del Rey made no mistakes in the next
round and won as he pleased all the
wav.
Race Xo. 2 for Cox was the three-
vear-old trottintr stake, in which the lo
cal filly Sweet Alice was about an equal
favorite with the Cox colt In the books.
The latter was very unsteady, while Pe
ter Johnson looked like a stake trotter,
taking a record of 2:13Vi in the second
heat, a fast mile when the condition of
the track is taken into consideration.
The winner is owned by James M. Bout-
well of Barre, t., and is a candidate for
all of the rich futurities.
FOUR INJURED
BY EXPLOSION
Manager of Fireworks Plant Was Found
Unconscious Half a Mile
Away.
Winchester, July 21. Escaping death
moat remarkably, Ernest Borolli, man
ager of the Xew England Fireworks OoT
was found unconscious Saturday half a
mile from the plant after it had been
destroyed by an explosion. . Three work
men were picked up also, and all were
at a local hospital Saturday night with
even chances of recovery
The explosion occurred in the after
noon, and shortly afterward portions of
Borolli's clothing, his eyeglass case, and
several coins he was known to have car
ried in his pockets were found scattered
about the scene of the disaster. When
found he was unconscious, his clothing
had been burned from him, and he was
near death.
What caused the accident has not been
ascertained as yet. Borolli, with several
workmen, was engaged manufacturing
rockets at the time of the explosion. . It
came without warning, and all of those
within the factory were blown up with
the destruction of the building. The
monetary loos was slight, the building
being only a small one anu of little
value.
JAPANESE MAY COLONIZE MEXICO.
Negotiations to That Effect Are New in
Progress.
Mexico City, July 21. A committee of
Japanese has appealed to the govern
ment at Mexico t ity to permit the col
oniration of the state of Morelos by Jap
anese, and negotiations with that end in
view are in progress. v
BARRE GOLFERS -
WON, 271z TO 5
Easily Defeated Old Pine' Club of St.
Johnsbury on Local Links Sat
urday Afternoon.
The Barre Golf club defeated the Old
Pine club of St. Johnsbury on the lo
cal links Saturday afternoon by the
score of 27 Vi to 5, the scores being as
follows:
Barre,
Marrion 0
Walsh 0
Old Pine,
Fuller lVa
jsoriana ...... ivt
Davie 4Vg
Sprague .... ....0
Daniels ....
2 Brooks 0
Fraser 0
Peck 0
O. Beck 0
Bailey 2
F. Beck 0
Pearl ........ 0
Kirk 0
Searlcs 0
Hutchinson ... 3',i
Jas. Reid 0
Perry 4
A. Freeland .. 3
Palmer ....... 5
Gerhardt 5
Total ...... 27 , Total 5
The visitors were entertained at sup
per served by the Barre club on the
piazza of the club house and they re
turned home by automobile late in the
day. The Barre club expects to send a
team to St. Johnsbury for the return
match on Aug. 2.
LOW GOLF SCORES.
Were Turned in at Barre Links Last
Week,
Some low gross scores were made at
the Barre G. C. links last week, Fraser
turning in a 74, Hutchinson a It and
Daniels a 70. Eraser and Russell were
tied for first in net scores and Hutchin
son was third. The scores were:
Gross. Hdp. Xet
Fraser 74 4 70
Russell 81 11 70
Hutchinson 7 34 72'
H. Brown 82 8'3 73
Leith 82 8 74
Daniels . . .' 7l 4' 7Vs
A. Freeland 81 8 7(1
Stuart 8t! 10 7?
P. Brown 80 . . 704
Johnston 83 0 77
Julian 80 11 78
Walsh 83 4'i 78a
l)Hvie 81 2 70
J. Freeland 80 JO 7
Marrion 84 4'i 79
Leslie 80 0 80
J R. Mackav 02 12 80
Woodruff 05 14 81
las. Reid 00 8 82
C'taig 02 7" 85
John Reid 92 0 M
Gerhardt '05 8 87
Gale .: 107 20 87
McMillan 102 14 88
M0NTPELIER DEFEATED.
Lost To Burlington Golf Club Saturday,
, 2sV, To ioy,.
Burlington, July 21. Twelve players
from the Muntpeiier Country club plavcd
a return match with the Wiaubanakee
Golf club on the local links Saturday
afternoon and were defeated by the score
of 2.W. to 104. The first match was
played at Montpelicr July 12, and was
won by aobanakee, lfl'-a to 13ya. Ihe
score of Saturdays match follows:
Muntpeiier. Waubanakee.
Jjesue "3 r.uioii s"2
Field 14 Twitchell 1',
Putnam IVa Bnrtlett 1',
Cutler, II. M... 1 Englesby 2
llowland O Jxinb 3
Braley 2 Ward 1
Goss 0 Wheeler ...... 3
Lowe 0 Scribner 3
riunungron ,. .'a t. nurgess ... z'-.i
McKee 0 Bradley 3
Cutler, E Kimball .. 2'
LVBoer 3 Miller 0
Total
.10', Total 25'3
ALL READY TO ATTACK
THE MULHALL STORY
Officers of the N. A. M. Waiting with
More Than 100,000 Letters to
Begin Defense.
Washington, D. C, July 21. Chair
man Overman of the lobby committee
said Saturday that it will be at least a
week before the routine examination of
Col. Martin M. Mulhall is concluded.
Officers of the Xational Association of
Manufacturers meantime are waiting,
with more than 100,0K letters, to start
tlieir defense against Mulhall's whole
sale accusations of lobbying and cam
paign work on their part.
The cross-examination of Mulhall upon
the various charges that he had helped
elect and defeat candidates for Congress
and had engaged generally in influencing
legislation and political affairs, probably
will not start for two weeks.
THREE YEARS' BILL PASSED.
French Chamber of Deputies Votes To
Increase Peace Footing.
Paris, July 21. The Chamber of
Deputies at Taris late Saturday night
concluded the debate on the measure
which is France's reply to Germany's in
crease in armaments, by pausing the
three years' military service bill. The
vote w'as 358 to 24". lrior to the tak
ing 0 the vote, Joseph Caillsux, ex
premier, speaking on N-half of 140 col
leagues, made a tinal attack on the bill,
which he denounced as hasty, full ot
contradictions and supported by the re
actionaries. The bill provides for a three years'
term of service in all branches of the
army instead of two, as hitherto, and
will add 210,000 men, at the lowest esti
mate, to the peace footing of the army,
which now stands at 578.783, excluding
officers. One clause provides that the
term of service shall begin at the age
of - twenty.
WALSH ENTERS FIGHT.
Announces Himself a Candidate for the
Massachusetts Governorship.
Boston. July 21. David I. Walsh of
Fitchburg, lieutenant-governor, Saturday
issued a statement announcing his can
didacy for the Democratic nomination
for governor.
RUSSIA SERVES NOTICE.
According to Unofficial Reports Halt Is
Called on Turkey.
Vienna, July 21. Cnoftieial reports
published at Vienna Saturday afternoon
say that Russia has formally served no
tice on Turkey that she will not remain
a passive onlooker if the Turks advance
.pon Adrianople.
TO TAKE 20 LB.
PACKAGES
Parcel Post Rates to Be Re
duced in First and Sec
ond Zones
CHART REPLACES .
THE ZONE MAP
Postmaster - General Says
. Changes Will Increase
Revenue
Washington, July 21. The postoffice
department announce! Saturday impor
tant 'changes in the operation of the
parcel post system, including an increase
in the maximum weight limit on pack
ages from eleven to twenty pounds, a
reduction in the rates of postage within
the first and second zones and the sub
stitution of a convenient rate chart for
the elaliorate parcel poM; map in deter
mining iiostage rates.
Since the establishment of the parcel
post system many requests have been
received at the postotrice department for
an increase in the maximum weight of
packages that will be carried and a cor
responding reduction in the rates of
postage.
'the act of Aug. 24, establishing
the system, authorizes the postmaster
general, with the consent of the inter
state commerce commission, after invea
tigation, to change from time to time, in
his discretion, the ijssineation, weight
limit,, rates or onl,s to improve the
service.
After weeks of consideration, Post
master General Burleson submitted to
the interstate commerce commission and
got its consent to the following changes,
which are to be effective on Aug. 15:
The first zone shall include the tern
tory within the local delivery of any
office and the first tone rate of postage
will apply to all parcel post mail de
posited at any .office for local delivery
or for delivery by city carrier or on
rural routes emanating from that post
office.
The second zone shall include the re
mainder of what is now the first r.one
together with the present second rone,
and shall include all the units of area
located in whole or in part within a
radius of approximately 150 miles from
any given postoffice.
J he rate 01 postage on parcels weigh
ing in excess of four ounces in the pro
posed first zone, that is, for local de
iverv, will be reduced from five cents
for the first pound and one cent for each
additional pound or fraction thereof, to
five cents for the first pound and one
cent for each additional two pounds or
fraction thereof. Ihe rate for the pro
posed second rone, that is, the territory
embraced within a radius of 150 miles
from any given postoffice, will bo re
duced from five cents for the first pound
and three cents for each additional
pound (the present first r.one rate) or six
cents for the first pound and four cents
for each additional pound or fraction
thereof (the nresent second zone ratel
to five cents for the first pound and one
cent for each additional pound or frac
tion thereof.
The maximum weight of parcel post
packages will be increased from eleven
pounds to twenty pounds, the increase
of weight to apply only to the first
and second rones. Xo change ha been
made in the restrictions as to the size
and form of the package.
SEIZED LIQUORS
TO ENRICH STATE
State of New York Abandons the Prac
tice of Pouring It into
, the Gutter.
Xew York, July 21. Undnr the new
state law which abolished the practice
of pouring contraband liquor into the
gutter, the state excise commission will
sell 9,000 barrels ot wine, 5.000 bottles
of whiskey, brandy and cordials, and
5,000 bottles of beer at public auction
to-morrow.
The liquor was confiscated from 52
different resorts doing business without
a state license, and is the largest
amount ever offered at one time in this
itv, according to Excise Commissioner
Farley, who announced the sale Satur
day. 60 Whales in Steamers' Path.
Xew York, July 21. A school of 60
or more whales in the path of the steam
er, Prince Sigismund. forced the helms-
msn to veer the vessel quickly yesterday
afternoon off Sea Girt, X. J., to avoid a
collision with the leviathans.
REST AID HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.
Mas. Wiicautws BooTmiro Svarv has bee
axed for mt SIXTY VKAR8 by MILLIONS of
huthbks tor tanr chil,dkki whjlq
TKKTHINO, with PKFKCT SUCCR88. II
SOOTH K8 the CHILD, SOFTENS the GCMH,
ALLAVIisll PAIN , CUKES WIND COLIC. as3
la the best remedy for DIABBUCKA.. It is ab.
nlutely bsrmleM. Be sure and atk for ' Mrs.
S'lmmWi atxxhinf syrup," and take mo otkes
kind. Twenty-five cents a bottle.
FREE!
A beautiful Glass Service
Set, suitable for berries, sal
ads, ices, etc., will be given
or 100 Trade Marks taken
rom any of B. T. Babbitt's
Soap Products.
It is a near cut glass serv-
ice and iooks iikc me real
article.
Present your Trade Marks
at the drug store.
D. F. DAVIS, "The Druggist
262 No. Main SL, Barre
CITY'S MAYOR FAILS
TO SUPPRESS PAPER
The Seattle "Times" and . Closed
Saloons Get Temporary
Injunctions.
Seattle, Wash., July 21. Mayor
Ceorge F. Cotterill enlargrxl the city's
police force Saturday night'by swearing
in half of Seattle's firemen'as special of
ficers and is endeavoring to prevent a
repetition of last night s riots, when
sailors from United States warships led
mobs of their comrades and citizens
against Socialists and Industrial Work
ers of the World.
A provost guard from the Pacific fleet,
whih is here for the festivities of the
Irolden Potlatch, is also assisting the
police in keeping order. The guard was
called out last night after the rioting
sailors and marines had helped to at
tack the Socialists' county headquarters,
one of their halls and two hall used
by fthe I. W. W., from which furniture
and books were thrown into the street
and burned.
Mayor Cotterill failed in his attempt
of this afternoon to close all saloons
for the balance of the day and to sup
press the Saturday and Sunday editions
of the Seattle Times, which, he charged,
published an article which caused last
night's rioting.
He was thwarted in both instances
through temporary injunctions issued by
Judge Humphries of the superior court.
The injunctions were made returnable
next Wednesday, three days after the
fleet leaves the harbor.
The mayor held that the Times in
printing an alleged distorted account of
a speech made by .Secretary Daniels of
the navy before the Rainier club on
lhursday night had incited a riot, lie
heard the secretarys speech himself.
After conferrinc with Secretary Daniels
and Gov. Emet Lister, Cottrill decided
to take action to prevent the further
publication of inflammatory articles.
The times in its afternoon edition,
which was held up until after 3 o'clock,
described the riots as an "attack by the
Reds."
Col. A. J. Blethen, editor and propri
etor of the Times, said that if necessary
he would apply for a federal injunction
Monday to keep the mayor from inter
fering with his publication.
VAIL SAYS MELLEN'S
AIDES WILL BE KEPT
No Intention, as Reported, of Cleaning
Out the New Haven
System.
Xew York, July 21. Theodore X. Vail,
president of the American Telephone 4
Telegraph company, denied as absurd a
published story that the new president
of the X'ew Haven railroad, whoever he
may be, will get orders to clear out all
the subordinate officers who have been
lieutenants of Mr. Mellen.
'"It woul be the most foolish and de
structive policy we could adopt," said
Mr. Vail. "Our object rather will' be
to retain as many of the officers as pos
sible and do our constructive work
through them."
Mr. Vail with J. Ficrpont Morgan are
regarded as the two leaders of the com
mittee of the .Npw Haven directors which
is to select the new president. The
American Telephone &- Telegraph com
pany is one of the chief interests of the
Morgan firm. Ihe late Mr. Morgan re
garded Mr. Vail as the greatest construc
tive big business man of the country.'
Mr. ail made it clear Saturday that
the nominating committee has no man in
mind for Mr. Mellen's position and will
not have until it meets next week on
Tuesday at the Xew Haven offices here.
F0SS STRIKERS STAND PAT.
They Refuse To Return Under Old Con
ditions.
Boston, July 21. Strikers at two
ITyde Park manufacturing plants con
trolled by Gov. Foss voted unanimously
at a ma.s meeting Saturday to refuse
a proposition for settlement contained
in the report of Ixiuis r. Post, acting
United States secretary of labor, who
went to Boston from Washington in an
attempt to end this strike. The only
offer which the governor would make to
his workmen, Mr. Post reported, was
that they return to the factories under
the conditions which existed when they
walked out two months ago, and that
they leave individual grievance to be
adjusted as such after returning to
work.
In his report, Mr. Post says: "On the
question of wages, Gov, Foss has exhibit
ed to me tabulations showing that the
rate in the two factories in question
averaged at the time the strike began,
20.30 cents an hour, including the foun
dry, and 26.7 cents an hour, excluding
the foundry. He has also exhibited to
me letters and tabulations calculated to
how that in the factory of one large
competitor of the Sturtevant factory,
average wages, including the foundry,
are only 28.1 cents an hour."
IN THE FIELD
OF SPORTS
Dave Greocr, a brother of Yean Gregg,
the star Cleveland pitcher, has been
handed over to th Springfield club of
the Eastern association. Young Gregg
pitched in the Pacific Oost league before
going to Cleveland. Sam Kennedy, man
ager of the Springfield club, obtained
him through his influence with the
Cleveland club.
The reason that "Doc" Keegan, the
former Xorwich star, has been playing
with Greenfield in the Twin Stale league
MATTRESSES
Another carload of celebrated Mattresses due at
Barre July 19. An assortment of eight grades. Our
Mattress sale is
One Carload in Two Months
The reason that our prices are small is low rent
and small expense of doing business.
M. J. WHITCOMB
Tel. 229-1
Copyritbt Hart Scbiftner & Mara
You ought to look es
pecially this summer at
our Blue Serge Suits; we
have a particularly good
line of these goods; and no
fabric ever made gives such
general satisfaction as blue
serge; always looks dressy;
always looks and feels
cool.
Hart Schaffner
& Marx
put the style and quality
into them; tailored-to-fit.
Suits $18 to $30.
Overcoats $15 to $35.
Moore & Owens,
Barre's Leading Clothiers
Tel. 66-W 122 No. Main St.
of late, is that he was fined and handed
a suspension for an alleged breach of
conduct with the Springfield club. Kee
gan will report at once.
Lyons, the Hard wick third baseman,
who was recently tried out by the Brat
tleboro club and proved wanting, has
caught on with the Keene, X". H., club,
of the Twin State league. Lyons played'
in but two games for Brattleboro and
his exhibition in the final game was so
poor that he waa released. Upon the
recommendation of "Bob" Smith, he was
taken along with the Keene team. With.
Keene he is playing a fair game in cen
ter field.
"Bob" Smith won his third game for
Keene, defeating Xewport, the league
leaders on Saturday. He allowed but
five hits and fanned eleven batsmen. He
was opposed by Cram, the sensational
Brown twirler.
McDonald, tho Catholic university
catcher, is doing backstop work for Bel
lows Falls in the Twin State league.
The Red Sox: received another setback
last week when Joe Wood injured his
thumb on his pitching hand. It will be
a matter of two or three weeks before
Wood is able to twirl again.
Patrick Scanlon, an old league ball
player, died last week at Springfield,
Mass., of heart failure. Scanlon was
credited with making five home runs in
one game and also of throwing a ball 130
yards.
"Pink" Wineklcr, the Vermont pitch
er, lost his first game In the Twin State
league last Friday when Greenfield tookf
Xewport into camp by a score of 4 to 3.
Winckler allowed but five hits, whila
his teammates pounded out nine.
The base running of "Doc" Keegan,
the former Xorwich university player,
is the sensation of the Twin . State
league. Since Keegan caught on with
the Greenfield club, following his re
lease from the Eastern association, he
has electrified the league with his run
ning. Jake High, who coached Wesleyan uni
versity on football last fall, has been
engaged to act in a similar capacity at
Xew York university.
There was a rumor circulated abroad
that fielder Jones, the former White Sot
manager, was to manage the Boston Red
Sox. Jones is still on th reserve list.
of the Chicago team. President McAIeer
denied this rumor when he stated that;
he would not have Jones, as he wss not
in fit condition to play.
Xick Allen, an American associstion
catcher, has been signed by the Chicago
Americans. Last season, Allen was with
the Minneapolis club of the American
association and of late he haa been play
ing with the Xorthern league. Allen
will report at once to the Chicago club.
East Barre, Vermont

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