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TITE BAR11E DAILY TIMES, HAlUiE, VT, SATURDxiY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1913.
2 CURRENCY OUTLOOK GOOD Owen Predicts Quick Pass age' of Bill in the Senate URGENCY IS IMPORTANT Committee Chairman Looks for Report on Meas ure Soon Washington, Sept. 20. Senator Robert L Owen, chairman ot the feenaie DanK ing and currency committee, said yes- terday epropoh of the passage by the House Thursday of the currency bill: "The passage of the banking and cur rency bill- by the House of WepreMmta tivea after weeks of debate in the Demo cratic caucus and dhcu-wion in the House itself argues prompt and favor able action in the Semite. "Every student of this question will agree on the necessity and urgency for prompt action. It has been six yean since we bad the gigantic national ca lamity in the panic jot 1007, which led to the creation of the monetary com mission and its proposed remedy ipon which the government expended out of the public treasury nearly $300,000. "The retiring administration, through Franklin MacVeagb and hia annual re port of Sept. 2, 1012, declared that the most important fact in connection with the banking uid currency legislation was it urgency. "The president of the United States appealed in person to the House and eenaie, urging mem io jay awiue men personal' comforts and conveniences and perform this great duty so urgently needed by the country, and the Senate and House have responded in a, very pa triotic spirit. "I have no doubt but that the Senate committee will give the bill the most vigorous and virile attention. ' "The Senate committee is giving the matter daily consideration, and I hope to see a report on the bill within two weeks of next Monday." EMBARRASSING SITUATION. United States Placed in One by Congres sional Act. Washington, Sept. 20. After inducing The Netherlands government to extend an invitation to the nations of the world to participate in an international con ference on education, to be held at The Hague in 1S14, the United States now is relying on private contributions to defray the expense of its own repre sentation at the gathering. Congress recently enacted a prohibi i tion against the expenditure of : any ( public funds for American representa tion in international conferences . . ' MANN TO EXPOSE THE HOUSE. He Plans to Show That Members Are Doing Nothing but Draw Salary. Washington, Sept. 21. Minority Lead er James Mann is planning to use all his parliamentary skill next week to , "show up" the Democratic House. The House is scheduled to meet on Monday, and the understood program is to ad journ for three days at a time, thus imitating the Senate and killing the dull hours until the final adjournment of the session is in sight. Representative Mann will demand roll calls on the motion to adjourn, and in every possible way show the country that the House is actually recessing and doing nothing but drawing its salary. Nobody expects to find a majority of the members of the House in town next week. Mr. Mann wants the voters of the United States to seize the situation fully and to understand the amount of political buncombe which emanates from members. President Wilson.was asked Thursday if he knew what the House would take up now that Inter-City Park Saturday. Sept. 20 BARRE A. C. vs. Barre All-Stars A GOOD GAME ASSURED Game Called 3 O'clock ADMISSION 25 Cents I CAMERA 8 8 a a a a a lese ill This Coupon and Five Others of Consecutive Dates Entitles Holder to One PREMO CAMERA SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1913 "THE PREMO" pack-film photorrmphie Instrument not a toy, but a Cam era mad entirely of wood and metal : liitht, tromr, quirk, complete. It is quipped with a apecial lena that cuta a sharp picture well into tha corner of tha plate, as wed as a reliable automatic shutter for time or intanlaneous exposures. Made for us by the well-known Eastman Camera Co. of Rochester, N. Y.. and is fully e-uaranteed. This Camera will be welcomed alike by boy or irirl, man or woman of any aire, for it enables one to make and keep forever pictures of tha vacation days and all the days that follow. Takes a picture 2.x3 inches, pack film of standard makes, just the site for a souvenir post card. Clip out this coupon and five others of consecutive dates and present them with one dollar and forty-nine cents (SI. 49), and this $2.40 outfit la yours. If by mail, include ten cents (.101 extra for parcel post. Kloodls Sarsaparilla Eradicates scrofula and all other humors, cures all their ff,w0 maWa t h nnrl r rh and abundant, strengthens all the vital organs. Take it. Get It today in usual liquid form or chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs. it naa passea tne currency diu, tie re- plied that the proper place to go with that inquiry was to tne Mouse. THE END NEAR. Clear Waterway Across the Isthmus Al most in Sight Washington. Sept.' 20. With the opening of the Panama canal from the Miranores locks to the Faeiflo ocean, communication also is being established on the Atlantic side between the great Gatun locks and the sea. Ihis has fol lowed the removal of the railroad tres tlo between the locks and the ocean To make the opening navigable, about c.r? Thursday night vetoed I ro 187,000 yards of earth in the railroad v""na Huerto . appointment o Ed- L. i .j ,i uardo Tatnanz as minister of public in- JliYQ UlURt UD IITIIIUVCU Willi IW1 . KJItJV ine sunction dredges are engaged in the 6rk, which should be completed by ' j j it.. work When the work is completed, there will remain nr,v n ohstrt.etinn to f. communication in the whole length of the canal the dike at Gamboa, which restrains the waters of Gatun lake from flowing into Culebra cut. A big suction dredge now is removing the earth, and Vt that has accumulated in the bed of the canal between this dike and Gamboa ; . . .,. , ,) . i, ago, and early in October another, and the last, tremendous blast will destroy the dike itself, leaving a clear waterway j i. j (,.!,. j acrossHhe isthmus, GIVE AND TAKE ON THE TARIFF, Senate Yields to House on Silk, but Wins ' Washington, Sept. 20. Marked prog- ress was made in the tariff conference yesterday, terro manganese, which has oeen tne subject ot several days' dead- lock, will go upon the free list. In this action, the tlouse yielded to the Senate, j. ne siik scneauie was settled, in this conclusion the henate yielded to the House, restoring ad valorem duties wnun tne House tiaa provided and eliminating the specific duties put n by the Senate. Angora coat hair, alpaca, and the mo- nair manutactures win carry duties. I GERMAN CONGRESS MEETS TO TEST DIVINING ROD Scientists of the World, Including Men From the United States, Gather at Halle. Halle Germany, Sept. 20. A congress to test the efficacy of the "divining rod" in discovering deposits of potash and coal, subterranean caves and water I streams opened here yesterday under official sanction. Delegates from the United Mates are in attendance and the members include the president of the province of Saxony and other pro- viuuioj, iiJuitiuifHLl auu university OulCiaiS. I The divining rod has long been the sub-f ject of -serious official consideration in I Germany. REICH KNOCKED OUT IN SECOND. Ex-Amateur Champion Put to Sleep by 'Morris. Xew York, Sept. 20. Carl Morris, heavyweight, knocked out Al Reich, a recent amateur heavyweight champion, in me second round of a scheduled ten- round bout here last night. NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Results. At Cincinnati Cincinnati 1, Brooklyn 0 (first game). Batter ies Packard and Kling; Reulbach and Fischer. Brooklyn 2 Cincin nati I (second game). Batteries Rucker and Fischer; Rowan and Clarke. At St. Louis St. Louis 1, Xew York 0 (first game), BatCeries . Sallee and Syndor; Mathewson and Meyers. New York 2, St. Louis 0 (second game). Batteries Marquard and Meyers,- Hooper and Syndor. At Chicago Chicago 6, Boston 1. Batteries Cheney and Arch er; Perdue, Davis and Rariden. At Pittsburg Pittsburg 4, Phil adelphia 2 (first game. Batteries Hendrix, Krlley .and Simon; Mayor and Killifor. Pittsburg 3, Philadelphia. 3 (second game, dark ness). Batteries Cozelman, Mc Quillan, Simon and Kelley; Seat on, Dooin and Burns. Standing of the Clubs. Won Lost Pet. Xew York 92 4.i .672 Philadelphia 80 01 .fill Chicago 80 61 Ml Pittsburg . 74 65 .532 Boston k 69 77 .434 Brooklyn ...., 59 77 .434 (Cincinnati .j...... 62 84 .425 St. Louis ,.. 49 95 .340 COUPON! a a a a a a a a a a a a a TURN DOWN GEN. HUERTA TVTpx,van r.cmirr VprnP? Mexican congress vetoes Appointment of Tamariz m-k T)T? TVTTIMTQTPP I v ii-j iini.iiuj.uiv OF INSTRUCTION Pres. Wilson Cool Toward Diaz as Presidential Candidate Washington, Sept. 20. The Mexican . .. .. , . . tructl0n according to a report receiv, by tlle -Prtment last night. Istruction according to a report received of the Catholic party and avowedly " of the election of Gen. Huerta as Pre81uent- NOT GOOD NEWS. Return of Felix Diaz as Presidential - Candidate Disquieting. l w usuiiiKiuri, it'ltl. w. .uwb l nil i II" L flA - - Gen. lelix Diaz, nephew of rornno Dia had been recalled to Mexico to become the candidate of the Huerta faction in the coming presidential election, aroused mutth interest here in ohicihI circles The general feeling was that the return of Diaz meant a compliance with Pres dent Wilsons principal demand, tha General Huerta should not be a cand I i a n . oaie. ro iar as auirurinjr an era 01 peace, ' however, the outlook was de scribed as discouraging. While the American government is on record with a promise to extend recog nition to the government set up bv legal and free election, it is said to be practically certain that the Unit htates would not hasten to recognize Dia. if he were elected, but would wait in accordance with the precedents of President Haves' administration, to dc- terrr line whether the resulting govern ment was strong enough to maintain peace and guarantee international rela tions. MADER0 DEATH UNPUNISHABLE. Not Brought About by Crime, the Judg ment of Mexican Military Court. Mexico City, Sept. 20. The deaths ot the late President Francisco I. Mtidero and VTice President Jose Maria Pino Uuarez were not brought about by a punishable crime, according to a ueci aion pronounced by the military court here yesterday. . i Ihe investigation lasted . six months It was started by the military command ant of the federal district immediately after the Conclusion of the 10 days' bat tie m the streets or Mexico litv, Ja February, which resulted in Huerta coming into power as provisional prest dent. 1 he result ol tne commandant inquiry wee forwarded to the permanen military tribunal, which continued the f UJUltH'll VI uucrs. aiuuiL in" called to give evidence by the court was Major irancasco tardenas, wiio com' manded the escort wnich conveyed 1'rem dent Madero and Vice President Snare from the national palace to the peniten tiary. Two subordavate officers of Kural Guards and a number of residents tn mc vicinity of the jail also were exam ined. OUIMET, VARDON AND RAY TIED Boston School Boy Amateur Golfer Is to Play Off With the Pro fesslonals. . Brookline, Mass., Sept. 20. A Boston school boy amateur golfer carved a niche for himself in international sportinff history yesterday, when Francis Uuiinet tied England's famous professionals, Harry Vardon and Edward Ray,, in the final round of the national open cnam- pionship. As a result, he will be America's sole representative in the ls-hole, three ball medal play-off between the trio, each of whom had a card of 304 tor the vs. holes contested the past two days. The gallery rooted for Uuimet in a manner typical of baseball and football I games. NEW HEAD OF G. A. R. Washington Gardner of Albion, Mich., Elected. ' Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept. 20. Wash nurton Gardner of Albion, Jlich,, was elected commander-in-chief of the Grand Army yesterday afternoon. The with drawal of other candidates made tne choice unanimous. The Grand Army tabled the Torrance I resolution providing federal aid for jon federate soldiers' homes on the eround that the matter was up to t onirress, Detroit. Mich., .was selected as the meeting place of the 1914 national en campment of the Grand Army of the Republic and allied organizations. Monsignor McQuaid 'Dead. Boston, Sept. 20. Rieht Rev. Mon signor Willim P. McQuaid, for 26 years pastor of St. James Roman Catholic church of Boston and one of the most 'prominent clergymen in the Boston diocese, died yesterday, aged 72. 1 AMERICAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Results. At Washington Washington 2, Detroit 1. Batteries Love, Boeh Jing, Ainsmith and Henry; Corn stock, Dausa and McKee. Standing of the Clubs. Won Lo?t ret. Philadelphia . 00 40 .648 Cleveland 82 60 .577 Washington 81 61 .570 Boston 72 65 .526 Chicago 73 71 .507 Detroit 62 80 .437 Xew York 51 87 .370 bt. Louis . 53 91 .368 DAILY CALENDAR Saturday, September 20 Standard Time Sun Rises...5.29 I Lgth of Day 12.17 Sun Sets.. .5.46 I Mn Rises 7.48pm Light Automobile Lamps at 6.16 pm MOON'S CHANGES Last Qtr Sept 23 7 h 30 m morn W New Mn Sept 29 11 h 37 m eve E First Qtr Get 6 8 h 46 m eve W Full Mn Oct IS lh 7 m morn W The Magazine Section of the Boston Sunday Globe. The Uncle Dudley Editorial in the Sunday Globe. Be sure to read them to morrow. New England's favorite publication The Boston Sun day Globe Order tomorrow's Globe from your newsdealer today. Do you read the Boston Daily Globe? It is a reliable home newspaper, containing all the news and many excel lent special features. Daily Sunday Make the Globe your Boston newspaper. "DOOM'S DAYBOOK" RECORDED "SLAVES" Young Girls' Addresses Kept for the Benefit of Los Angeles' Rich Profligates. Ix Angeles, Sept. 20. The "Doom's day book," containing the names, ad dresses and telephone numbers of giTls available for the entertainment of weal thy men here, is expeMed to be intro duced by the state during the session of the trial of George II. Bixhy, on the charge of contributing to the delinquen cy of minor girl. , The etate alleges this book was the record kept by the so called white slav ery ring in Log Angeles. The existence of the book was revealed on the witness stand bv Cleo Helen Barker, one of the state's principal witnesses. The Barker girl, after a long wrangle between coun sel, said: "I was entered in this book as 'Toots.' The book was kept at the Jonquil, and was consulted whenever men wanted girls for entertainment. All of us girls called it the 'Doom's day book.'" A i soon as Alms Marker is excused, Irene May Brown Lew, the state's oth er star witness, will be called. WHITMAN POLICE ADVISER. Mayor Kline Calls on the District ' Attorney. Xew York.. Sent. 17. Mavor Ardolnh L. Kline told Charles S. Wliitman, dis trict attorney, Thursday, that if he had any ideas on improving the efficiency of the police department and would sub mit them to him, he, the mayor, would see that they jvere carried out at once. The mayor went further and told Mr. Whitman that not only jn police mat ters, but in all other matters affecting the city, be wanted to work in harmony with the district attorney's ofliee, but that he would especially welcome recom mendations concerning the police. ihe result of this conference between the mayor and Mr. Whitman is that Ehinelander Waldo is to remain police commissioner for the remainder of the year, but will be expected to place into operation at once any order concerning administration or policy which the may or gives. And it was an own secret around the city hall Thursday that any such orders that are given will originate with Mr. Whitman. The only suggestion that Mr. Wliit man had to make was that Mayor Kline send for Alderman Henry 11. Curran, who was chairman of the ahlerinanic investigating committee, which recently investigated the police, and go over with him and with Emory R. Buckner, coun sel to the committee, the recommenda tions contained in the Curran report. Mr. Whitman told the mayor that he had read this report and thought it an excellent one, and believed many of the recommendations should be put into effect without delay. Mayor Mine did send tor Mr. Curran later in the day and had a long talk with him. When Mr. Curran emerged from the mayor's ofliee he was in a sin gularly happy frame of mind. He would make no statement further than to. say that he had a pleasant chat with the mayor and was anxious to do everything in his power to help him. BLOW TO OPIUM RING. Important Captures Made by Federal Officials to Break Up Smuggling. San Francisco, Sept. 20. Federal of ficials engaged in running to cover the members of the so-called opium smug glers' ring have been stimulated to fresh activity by the arrest here of Thomas Murphy, alias Andrews, and Chung Kow. Ihese men, the officials assert, are an mportant connecting link between dis honest customs employes and consumers of opium that is emucgled into Pacific coast ports. Georire Moore, alias Poole, alias Harris, who is alleged to be a lead er of the ring, is reported to be on his way to the Mexican border, with gov ernment agents in close pursuit. Treas ury agents were awaiting yesterday the rrival of the Pacific Mail liner -Mon golia from the orient. It was reported hat us tarere, one of the vessels freight clerks, would be subjected to an examination relative to his alleged nowledge of Moore and Murphy's con- eetion with the illicit trade. DUTCH SOCIALIST SENATOR. Elected Member of Upper House in The Netherlands Parliament. The Hague, Netherlands, Sept. 20. The flirtation with the Socialists start ed by Queen Wilhclmina when, in July, she attempted to induce a number of the Soeialict leaders to enter the Dutch cabinet, had a sequel yesterday in the province of Friesland, which made a new eparture bv electing the Socialist I'o- lak as a member of the upper house of the Dutch Parliament. Polak is presi dent of the diamond workers' union. WOMAN IS HELD FOR "POISON PEN" Grand Jury Is to Pass on the Case of Mrs. Pollard, Accused as Author of Letters. Elizabeth, N. J., Sept. 20. Mrs. Nel son L. Pollard, accused of being the author of the "poison pen" letters, which have -agitated certain circles here, was formally held for the Union county grand jury yesterday by Justice Mahon in. the police court. Her bail, which had been furnished by her husband, was continued. The cse was heard upward ; of a month ago, but no decision was an nounced. Mrs. Pollard was under bail, and also under bail to answer to the United States grand jury sitting at Trenton in connection with one of the letters. The proceeding yesterday was simply the announcement of the deci sion to send the case to the grand jury and to renew the bond. The case will be laid before the October grand jury. , . Mrs. Charles F. Jones accuses Mrs. Pollard of being the author of the sev eral letters which are said to have been sent to her and to others. The charge laid in the United States court is based on a letter received by Dr. Charles H. Schlichter. The so-called poisoned pen letters cast aspersions upon the char aeter of various persons. . ANOTHER WOMAN IN SCHMIDT CASE So Inspector Faurot Announced Yes v terday In New , York. New York, Sept. 20. Detectives busy on the case of Hans Schmidt, the priest who murdered Anna Aumuller, sought yestciday to. learn why, last April, he photographed the death certificate of Robert Smith, one of his parishioners Photographs of this certificate and o blank forms issued by the board of health were found in Schmidts trunk leading the police to believe that the priest either was making preparations then to dispose of the Aumuller girl or planned other murders. Inspector Fau rot announced yesterday that he was looking for another woman in the case, The only other woman whose name has thus far been associated with Schmidt's is known as Helen Green. The finding of the photograph blanks caused the detectives to continue study into the past of Kijist Muret, the self-styled den tist implirated with Schmidt in counter feiting, rrom London came reports that Muret had been a fugitive from justice since April 2!), 1911, when he evaded summons to answer charges of having falsely represented himself as Dr. Lrnst Stein, a nvedical practitioner. ULSTER GETS COMMANDER. Post Taken by Retired Lieutenant General Sir George Richardson. Belfast. Sept. 20. Captain James Craig, Unionist member of parliament for the east division of Down, announced at a public meeting here the acceptance by Lieutenant General Sir George Rich ardson of the post of "General Officer Commanding the Volunteers." iir Jtd' ward Carson, leader of the Irish Union- ists, who is continuing his inspection trip through West Down, expressed the hope in addressing the volunteers that the next time he saw them "every man will have a rifle , on his shoulder." He advised them to leave no stone unturned to resist the invaders. Frederick Smith, another of the lister leaders, urged them to make their ideal such that when the time came for Sir Edward Carson to negotiate with the govern ment he might do so with the knowledge that behind him were 100,0(10 disciplined volunteers. (ieneral Richardson, who is now re tired, served in the British army with distinction for many years, and now holds the honorary post of Colonel of the Prince of Wales' Owh Tiwana Lan cers. General Richardson is sixty-six years of age. At nineteen he entered the army as a junior officer, and had reached nis majority when a little over thirty, as a result of his service in the Afghan war, for which he was also dee orated.. In Egypt he continued to ful fill the early promise he gave, and was severely wounded at Tel-el-Kebir. Sub sequently he received the medal with clasp and the khedive'e star. Later he was sent to India, where he commanded the Eighteenth Bengal Lan cers, receiving his full rank as colonel in 1890. At the time of the Boxer re bellion he was dispatched to China, where, as brigadier general, he com manded the cavalry in the march on Pekin. For his gallantry on this duty General Richardson w-as commended in dispatches. Among the honors held by the general are those of Companion Order Indian Empire, 1803; Companion Order Star India, 1000 Companion of the Bath, 1HH8; Knight Commander of the Hath, 1909; and member of Indian staff corps. CRASHED INTO POLE. And Occupants of Automobile Received Injuries. Nashua, N. H., Sept. 20. Seven per sons were injured, one probably fatally here yesterday when an automobile driv en by David B. Arnold, crashed into a telegraph pole at the corner of Concord and Stark streets. The heavy car. filled with school chil dren being driven to their homes in the north side of the city, was turning from Concord into Stark street when Arnold apparently lost control and it dashed across the sidewalk, narrowly missing two women on the sidewalk and striking the pole.. Arnold was thrown against the pole, receiving a fractured skull and numerous internal injuries, fie is not expected to recover. His two children, May, aged 0, and Beatrice, aged 14, were taken to the hospital. The other chil dren in the party were cut by flying glass, although "none were seriously injured. GREEK KING TO PLACATE FRANCE. Pays Quiet Visit to Paris to Explain Away His Praise of Germans. Eastbourne. Encland. Sept. 20. King Constantine of Greece, who with Queen Sophia has been here unofficially for sev eral days, left yesterday for Paris, in cognito, to try to straighten out the trouble caused" in France by his Berlin speech. The king and queen are sched uled for an unofficial visit to France next. week. The kine who' will return to East bourne in a few davs. hones to straight en out the misunderstanding so as to insure no unpleasantness when he and Queen Sophia pay their visit to the French capital, : ,, - ,.., YYL? CDADTO j VJL-. VJLVXiO j : The fight for the International league title is still on. Newark has three games to play and is in the lead by a game and a half over the Rochester team. Rochester has four games to play. If the Newark, club can take two out of three they will win the pennant even if Rochester captures the four straight. Big Ed Walsh, the White Sox iron man, is back In the game, after few months' layoff. Walsh thinks that he feels as good ever and hopes to con tinue the good work that has won a name for himself in the baseball world. Should he not come up to hi expecta tions as a pitcher he will probably re vert hig ability in the outfield, as he is an exceptionally good batter. Clark Griffith, the Washington catch er, has a chance to go with the tourists, but he will probably refuse in view of Griffith's attitude on the question. Larry -Gilbert, the youngster taken from Milwaukee club on the draft route, ia said to be one of the most promlv ing players ever taken from the Ameri can association. He iroes to the Boston Braves. He is considered in Milwaukee even better than Larry Chappell, who weni to v iiicago a lew montns ago. uu bert has been playing professional ball but three years. In Milwaukee he was a member of the outfield trio, composed of Oliappcll, Gilbert and RndaW, said to be the best, ever assembled in that league. He will go South with the Boston Braves next spring. Fred Perrine, the former American league umpire, has been committed to the Isapa asylum for the insane, at Oak land, Cal. The second game of the Lowell-Hartford series w-as broken up by Pete Clem ens and Jake llalstein, well known in Vermont baseball circles. Halstein ac counted for their first run by a triple, and Pete Clemens brought home the oth er run scored by Lowell on a double. Nate W'heeler, who won the individ ual golf championship for Yale, is a candidate for football at New Haven. Wlheciler is one of the most promising? candidates for quarterback. Cornell's weakness last fall on the gridiron, notably the defensive work, is again conspicuous this fall. Cornell has a fine group of linemen, but all seem to i i .. I : . i . r uk jni-iunjr in aejenie. One hundred and ten freshmen at Dartmouth coLIege have responded trf the call for football eandidates for the Green 1917 team. Never before in the history of Dartmouth was there s-uch a wealth of material. It is said that the squad contains men whoe weight will greatly overshadow that ot the regular varsity. In the iist are found large numbers of candidates, who have wide experience in preparatory school football. Coach Hillman of the Dartmouth var sity made a big sacrifice this week when he allowed his etar sprinter to go out for the football team. Stanley Llewel lyn, who is rated as one of the best cin der path men in the eastern colleges, will try tor a bsckfleld position, tie is exceptionally fast and possesses a fair amount of football knowledge. Coach Cavanaugh has hopes of developing him into a real nrat-elaes varsity back. James Sheckard, the Cincinnati out fielder Cub, is going to bur the Brock ton franchise of the " New England eague. ifinecKard is expected to pur chase in a few weeks. Sheokard broke into the game at Brockton, as a pitcher. Owing to his ability to throw and bat he transferred his talent to the out field. He will probably manage the club in person. 1. C. Jvane, a sporting writer, attrib utes WTalter Johnson's great eucews as a pitcher to hi-s long arm. Johnson, ac cording to expert measurements, has the longest arm ot any of the long-armed pitchers in the game to-day. The Wash- ngton pitcher s arm mea-sures 34 inches in iengtn. td Keulbach, the former Barre pitcher, has an arm S.'l inches in length. Cy Falkenburg, the Nap twril er, has an arm the same length as that of Reulbach.- Tom Thorpe, a brother of Ji.Tm Thorpe, the famous Indian athlete, has charge of football again this fall at Fordham university. With the aid of three assistants, Thorpe is of the opin ion that he will turn out a reputable set of gridiron warriors. MAITRE LAB0RI ILL AT BOSTON. Appendicitis Attacks Him After Ameri can Bar Meeting. Boston, Sept. 20. Maitre Fernand La- bort of Paris, who led the light for free dom of Capt. Dreyfus from Devil's Is land w ill here. He was stricken with appendicitis fol lowing a meeting of .the American Bar association in Montreal. Corporations Enjoined. Boston, Sept. 20. One hundred and sixty-seven corporations , which have thus far failed to tile returns required by law with the tax commissioner of the commonwealth, were yesterday enjoined from doing business until the law shall have been complied with. Jhe injunc tion was issued by Judge Loring of the supreme court on motion of Attorney General Swift, Protect Yourself Ask for ORIGINAL GENUINE The Food Drink for .-'..' iri,ii i i-it hi, . in, r im ir i GO TO YOUR KODAK DEALER For film packs and anything else you may need for your camera, go to the Kodak dealer in your town. If you decide to develop and print your own pictures, he will glad ly furnish you with a Premo Film Pack Tank (which, by the way, is the easiest and surest way of developing), Velox papers, chemicals anything you wish in the line of sup plies. He will also give you a complete Premo catalogue of cameras and supplies. On the other hand, if you do not care to do your own finishing, when your pack i3 exposed take it to the Kodak dealer, and he will do it for you in the best possible manner. Get acquainted with the Kodak dealer. He can give you many valuable pointers. EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY, Successors to Rochester Optical Co., ROCHESTER, N. Y. DROWN'S DRUG STORE IS THE KODAK AGENT AND DEALER FOR THIS CITY Coprrffht Hut Scbamwr tt Mar Young men ought to see the smart new models in suits we have ready for them; patch pockets are quite a fea ture, and there's a very snap py norfolk vest that will "get you." Hart Schaffner & Marx made it; one of the best of the new fall styles. See what we'll show you ir suits at $25. We have others of this make as low as $1 and up to $40. Moore & Owens, Barre's Leading Clothiers BARRE, VT. . RESCUER IS NOW CONVICT. Donelly Guilty of Theft of $3,500 in Jewels. Bridgeport, Sept. 20. Hanford Don nelly, who did heroic work at the wreck of the Springfield express at Westport last October as found guilty in the su perior court yesterday of the theft of jewels valued at $3,500 taken from one of the wrecked cars. Mrs. Florence Waring of New York testified that through Donelly's efforts she was saved from being burned to death. The jury asked clemency, but it is stated, it is claimed, that Donnelly had a bad reputation. He was sentenced to not less than' one nor more than five years in state prison. ATLANTA MAYOR GETS A BOMB, But It Does Not Go Off, and Would Have Done No Harm if It Had. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 20. A metal tube containing an explosive was received through the mail Thursday afternoon by Mayor James G. Woodward. It was wrapped in paper. An expert reported that it contained a substance which would have exploded if the tube had been opened carelessly, but he said the explosion would have resulted in no in jury. The tube was mailed in Atlanta. Postoffice inspectors are seeking the' sender. Closing of disreputable places by policemen was criticised by the may or recently. Value of Ignorance. "But you don't speak the language of the country in which you desire a diplo matic position." "Well," replied the determined appli cant, "a man isn't nearly so liable to make indiscreet remarks if he has to get a lexicon and look up the meaning of every word he utters." Washington Star. all Ages Otters are Imitations