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THE BAMIE DAILY TIMES, BAIUtE, VT., TUESDAY, FEBKUAEV 24, 10U.
SULZER SEEKS VINDICATION Institutes Legal Proceedings - to Regain the Gov ernor's Chair FORMER GOVERNOR DEMANDS SALARY Case May Go to Supreme Court," as Sulzer Claims Illegally Impeached Albany, Feb. 24. William Sulzer yes- IaiU tuna I nrn"Mi1iriflrtt hofnr triunj i nil n liih n ' I ...... . . Judge Chester of the supreme court for the purpose or regaining trie govcrnor . ship. An order was issued commanding Comptroller Sohmer to appear and show eause why a mandamus compelling hira to pay the former governor full salary should not be issued. Th caae may go. to the United States supreme court, aa Sulzer claims he was impeached illegally. ' f . HE WOULD STOP EXTRADITION New York Assemblyman Asks Governor to Stop Proceedings in the 1 , Thaw' Case. Albany, Feb. 24. A resolution criticis ing: Attorney-General Carmody for his attitude in endeavoring to have Harry Thaw returned to this state, was intro duced by Assemblyman Golden,' who has asked the governor to stop extradition proceedings. ' ? The attorney-general is to be asked to explain why, when others escaped from state asylums, no attempt was made to capture" them. , LORD WIMBORNE DEAD. ' f ,Heir of late Titled Invalid to Visit United States This Year. , London, Feb. 24. Baron Wiraborne, one of the wealthiest members' of the British aristocracy, is dead at his, resi dence, Cranford Manor, Wirnborne, Dor setshire. His , heir is Lord Asliby St. Ledgers, the polo player, who came to the United States to play for the In ternational cup two years ago. . Baron Wimbome was 78 years old and had for many years, been an invalid. TANGO STOPS WORK OF CONGRESS So Senator Kenyon Telia Philadelphia , ;Ch.nrch Congregation. Philadelphia, Feb. 24. Senator Wil liam Kenyon of Iowa thinks that members of the Senate and the House of Representatives spend too much time tangoing, going to dinners, receptions and theatres to give their work the con sideration it deserves. The Senator's views on this matter were enunciated in- the course of an address to the con gregation of the Fairhill Baptist church here. CHICAGO WOMEN . WOULD BE ALDERMEN Names of Eight Appear on the Ballots in Chicago Election To-day. ( Chicago, Feb. 24. The names of eight women candidates for aldermanic nora ination appear on the ballots to be voted at to-day s primary election. It will be the first chance women have had to express themselves at the polls since the legislature granted them sur frage: .-'''' $6,500,000 FLOOD LOSS. Seven Deaths Reported From Inundated California District . . Los Angelas, Cal, Feb. .24. It is esti mated that the loss in this city alone from the floods of the past three days will reach nearly $2,000,000, .while the damage in the storm swept region of southern California is placed at $4,500, 000. Seven lives were lost and thous ands made homeless in the heavy rains which inundated vast areas, completely isolating many places, r The .railroads suffered big losses and traffic was sus pended on several lines. SPORTING NOTES. ' Ray Collins, the former Vermont pitch er, and Larrv Gardner of Enosburg Falls will leave this week to join the Boston Red Sox to start spring practice at Hot Springs. Ark. Both players should give the public their verv best this season Collins is due for an extraordinary good year in the box, while (ardner is ex pected to stand on the top on the Amer ican league third sack. RHEUMA IS FREE FROM NARCOTICS Relieves Rheumatism by Cleansing the Whole System of All Impurities. Do not try to relieve- rheumatism by dosing the system -with dangerous drugs. RHEUMA is free from all opiates and narcotics and cleanses the system in a natural but scientific manner. The dan gerous "waste" is eradicated from the kidneys, bowels, liver and skin. RHEU MA costs only 30 cents of the Red Cross Pharmacy. "I was a great sufferer from rheuma tism for ten years. After two days' use of RHEUMA, I laid down my crutches and have since given them away. I am a well man." J. R. Crocker, 614 Sumter street, Columbia, S. C. Advt. CHILD TERRIBLY CHAFED Carolyn Scbantz, trained nurse of Buf falo, X. Y., says: 'I used Comfort Pow der in the rase of a child that was ter ribly chafed, and it healed like magic. I like its fresh, clean, antiseptic odor." The genuine bears the signature of K. S. Sykes on box. Advt. , Mood's Pills Cure Constipation Biliousness Liver Ills BAD COLD? YOUR HEAD STUFFED? "Pape's Cold Compound" Give Relief from Colds and Grippe la Few Hours No Quinine. Take '"Pape's Cold Compound" every two hours until you have taken three doses, then all grippe misery goes and your cold will be broken. It promptly opens your clogged-up nostrils, and the air passages of the bead; stops nasty discharge or nose running; relieves the headache, dullness, f everishness, sore throat, sneezing, soreness fend stiffness. Don't cty stuffed-up! Quit blowing and snuffling. Ease your throbbing head nothing else in the world gives such prompt relief as Tape's Cold Com pound," which costs only 25 cents at any drug store. It acts without assist ance, tastes nice, and causes no incon venience. Accept no substitute. Advt. TRAIN WRECKED BY WIND IN GALE SWEPT EUROPE Terrible Storms Cause Loss of Life and Property in the Swiss Alps. London, Feb. 24. Two cars of an ex press train in trie owiss Alps were blown over by a terrific southeast wind yesterday as the train emerged from a tunnel. One passenger was killed and three injured, . A dispatch from Madrid said that a fierce storm, with torrential rain, was sweeping over the whole ot bps in, wrecking; buildings and doing great damage. Ihe tomtit' storm off the Irish coast has prevented the rescue of the survivors of the wrecked Norwegian schooner Mexico, who were marooned on Saltee island. The life "savers tried vainly all yesterday and Saturday to get to the men, who were in great distress. They had had nothing to eat and drink since Friday and were sheltered from the storm only by a flimsy screen eonstructe ed out of fragments of ' sails washed ashore. The Mexico has been pounded to pieces. V iolent storms all over Europe were reported in -, to-day's dispatches. A southwesterly gale swept France from the Channel coast to the Mediterranean, doing great damage. Frame buildings of the exposition grounds at Lyons were carried away and hangars and aeroplanes were destroyed at the Bron aerodrome. The damage there was $100,000. At Marseilles and Dijon con siderable damage was reported. SCHOOL TRANSFORMED IN SINGLE DAY Disreputable Building in Tennessee Rural Section Became One in Which " All Took Pride How the Ex periment Was Done. It took just one working day of eight hours to transform a Tennessee rural schoolhousc that was in very bad condi tion into a building of which any com munity would be proud. What was ac complished in . this instance by com munity co-operation could be carried out effectively by any county superin tendent, teacher, or school improvement association. This' unique and practical demonstra tion in public-school improvement was engineered by Prof. D. Riley Ilaworth, of the East Tennessee state normal school." Prof. Ha worth first secured the co-operation of the county board of edu cation of McMinn county, in which the demonstration was carried out. He also secured the cooperation of the public school teachers of the county and of the patrons of the Neil school, the plan being to show what any neighborhood can do in one day by united action In the improvement of school, buildings and grounds. A band of . teachers, school patrons. and normal school students, marched out to the Neil school early in the rrforning to begin operations. An official photographer was taken along; he made photographs of the school grounds, the building, and interior at 8 p. m. before thre day's work began, and again at 4 p. mr when the day work was com pleted. The "before" and "after" pic tures made it look as if a miracle had take place. The building at 8 a. m, was in as dis reputable a condition as it could be and still be used for school purposes. The workers were armed with shovels,, hoes, axes, carpenters' tools, paint, white wash, and spsp. They nailed on new boards where they were needed, painted the building, built a chimnev, cleaned up the rubbish. ( scrubbed the floor, reno vated the entire interior, constructed a liookease for the teacher, tinted the walls a pearl-gray color, and hung pic tures. The old desks were removed and new desks, supplied by the school dis triet, were placed in the building. The outlay aggregated, in cash, $33. It included VI gallons of paint, S gallons of linseed oil, 4 paint brushes, bushel of whitewash, $2 worth of weather boarding and lathing, 2 pounds of nails, 4 window shades, material for sash cur tains, 4 pictures, a number of .books to tart a school library, and one American flag. When the work was completed the building presented as attractive an ap pearance as the best one-room country schools. One of the most delightful features of the day was the social enjoyment that resulted from the "gathering together of such a large group of workers. At noon a picnic dinner was served by people in the neighborhood of the school. It is planned to repeat the demonstration in many other parts of the state. ADAMS0N LEADS TOLLS FIGHT. Foreign Commerce Committee Chair man to Consult Wilson on Plans. Washington, Feb. 24. Representative Adamson, chairman of the House com mittee on interstate and foreign com merce is to lead the administration's fight for the repeal of the Panama canal tolls art exempting American coastwise veels from the payment of toils for passage through the canaL Representative Adamson will confer with President vulson this week, when the matter will be thoroughly gone over. BUSY ON CHIEF TRUSTMEASURE Aided by President's Views, the Sub-Committee Begins DRAFT OF TRADE , COMMISSION BILL Only. Big Business to Subject to Trade Commission Be Washington, Feb. 24. The work "of drafting an interstate trade commission bill for the administration trust legisla tion programme was undertaken "yester day by a House interstate commerce sub-committee. Representative Coving ton of Maryland, the chairman, fur nished data for use as the basis of the draft, put together after careful study, and a conference with President Wil son. The views of the president who has indicated that the trade 'commission bill is first in importance among the proposed measures are expected to pre' vail in the bill. It is proposed to have only the big business subject to the jurisdiction ot the trade commission; but how a limit sliall be fixed still is an open question. The president has suggested the diffi culty ,of framing a limitation in terms of dollars and that it might be im practicable to exempt all concerns under $0,000,000 capitalization tfrom the com mission's inquisitorial powers. Some of the main provisions likely to be embodied in the , sub-committee's draft of the bill, it is understood, will require. , 1 ' ' That all corporations, joint stock com panies, and corporate combines subject to the terms of the bill report annually all required infomation and to answer specifically all questions the commission may ask at any time. That failure to comply within thirty daya of the required time be deemed a misdeameanor, subject to a fine not ex ceeding $1,000 for every day of the fail ure to comply. , That upon its own initiative or upon reasonable complaint by any per son or corporation or firm, the com mission "may," and upon the attorney general's request "sliall," investigate the organization, .conduct, and management of any concern subject to its jurisdic tion; and if any such is found violating the law. the commission shall report to the attorney general, setting forth these acta and practices, and what conduct and readjustment of business is neces sary for the offending concern to con tinue business. . That if the commission during an in vestigation obtains information concern ing unfair competition and practices not necessarily violative of then exintintr I law, it will report this information to the president, upon whose direction lone it will be made public. That courta be authorized, in any equity suit brought at the instance of the attorney general, to refer, either during progress of the cause or after judgment, to the commission any aspect of the litigation or any proposed decree, the commission to report its findings to the court to become part of the record in the cause. That the commission have, as to all these concerns, the same power and authority- as the present law confers on the interstate commerce commission as to railroads and other common carriers including the right to subpoena wit nesses and compel the production of doc umentary evidence and administering of oaths. MINE PEACE MAKERS IN SNARL. Operators Resent Waste of Time in Useless Discussions. Philadelphia, Feb. 24. Miners and operators of western Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois seeking to draft a wage agreement to replace the one expiring April 1, resumed their ses sions here yesterday, each side profess ing little hope of a quick settlement, 'file operators, some of whom wished to adjourn on Saturday to some time next week, appeared vexed at being held by the miners, at what they called useless discussions. It became known yesterday that plans were well under way to have the Green anti-screen law ofOhio sub mitted to the voters by referendum, and then, that failing, to test its constitu tionality in the courts. The minimum was up for discussion yesterday. - A REAL NERVE AND BODY-BUILDING MEDICINE We believe Rexall Olive Oil Emulsion is the best remedy made for toning the nerves, enriching the blood, building up wasted tissues, renewing health, strength and energy the best medicine you can use if you are run down, tired out, nerv ous nad debilitated, no matter what the cause. It doesn t depend for its good effect upon alcohol or habit-forming drugs, because it contains none. It may not make you feel better in a few "hours, but it will make you feel better, we are sure, just as soon as the tonic and food properties it contains have a chance to get into the blood, and, through the blood, into the rest of the aystem. Pure olive oil and the hypophosphites have long been endorsed by successful physi cians, but here, for the first time, they are combined into one preparation which, as a nerve-food and a builder of strength and health, we believe, has no equal. I If you don't feel well, begin taking Rexall Olive Oil Emulsion to-day, and build your health and strengthen your system against more serious illness. To convalescents, old people, puny children and all others who are weak, run down or ailing, we offer Rexall Olive Oil Emul sion with our personal promise that, if it doesn't nuke you well and strong again, it will cost you nothing. If we didn't have the utmost faith in it, we wouldn't offer it with this guarantee, nor even recommend it to you. We are sure that once you have used it you will recommend it to your friends, and thank us for having recommended it to you. Sold only at the more than 7,000 Rexall stores, and in this town only by us. f 1.00. The Red Cross Fharmacy, Floyd G. Russell. Pron- 160 North Main street. Barre, Vt. Advt. , MAKES BACKACHE QUICKLY DISAPPEAR A Few 1 Doses Relieve All Such Miseries Bladder Weakness, Kidney Trouble and Rheu matism Promptly Vanish It is no longer necessary for ."anyone to sutler with backaching, kidney trou ble, have disagreeable bladder and uri nary disorders to contend with, or be tortured with rheumatism, stiff joints, and its heart-wrenching pains, fof the new discovery, Croxone, quickly una surely relieves all such troubles. Croxone is the most -wonderful rem edy yet devised for ridding the 'system of uric acid and driving out all the poi sonous impurities which cause such troubles. It is entirely different from all other remedies. It is not like any thing else ever used for the purpose. It acts on the principle of cleaning out the poisons and removing the cause. It, soaks right' in through the walls, membranes and linings, like water in a sponge, neutralizes, dissolves, and makes the kidneys ift out and filter away, all the uric acid and poisons form the blood and leaves the kidneys and urinary or gans clean, strong, healthy and well. It matters not how long you have Buf fered, how old you- are, or what you have used, the very principle of Crox one is such that it is practically impos sible to- take it into the human system without results. There is nothing else on earth like it. It starts to work the minute you take it and relieves you the first time you use it. If you suffer with pains in your back and sides, or have any signs of kidney, bladder troubles, or rheumatism, such, as puffy swellings under the eyes or in the feet and ankles, if you are nervous, tired, and run down, or bothered with urinary disorders, Croxone will quickly relieve you of your misery. You can secure an original package of Croxone at trifling cost from any first-class drug gist. All druggists are authorized to personally return the purchase pirce if it fails in, a single caw. Advt. GENIUS IS SACRI FICED AT YALE TO BENEFIT FOOLS So Says New York Clergyman in Alumni Chapel Sermon at New Haven. Xew Haven, Conn., Feb. 24. Before the Yale alumni, returned for the first alumni university day in the history of the college, the Rev. Dr. Henry Sloane Caffin, Yale '97, of New York, in Battell chapel yesterday said that in the strug gle to produce average men at Yale those of unusually marked tendencies or ability are sacrificed to the raising of the intelligence of the fools. He added in substance as follows: "There are alwavs some men who make fools of themselves wherever they are, but in college it i often the case that the fool of freshman vear under goes a metamorphosis by which he be ewes the sophisticated and level-headed senior, me sianoaros are always sucn as to produce average men', and while it is true and commendable that the fools are advanced mentally, it is also true and as deplorable that the super-average man is reduced to the normal. It is this which prevents us here at Yale from turning out more men of the first order, "If a man has a decided leaning towards the ministry he must be uncon ventional enough to brave his estima tion in the eves of his fellow students as a fool. What is inside this half sane. half insane world of ours that we must dare to be fools for Christ's sake?" 3,000 SQUARE MILES EXPLORED. Alaskan Regions Investigated by Geo logical Men. The conclusion reached as a .; result of the six years' exploration in the Yukon-Xanana region, Alaska, by L. M. Prindle, have been published by the United States geological survey in bul letin 52.). At first glance the reader might be led to believe that the results are not commensurate with the time spent in the survey, but it should be understood that the area explored is nearly 3,000 square miles and that the number of days spent on the work was less than ZM. Considerable time was spent in investigating. the region adja cent to Fairbanks, as the extensive min ing operations in that vicinity yield much information concerning the distri bution of the alluvial gold. ' Jt has been found that the placer-gold reserves of the Fairbanks district, even if only those deposits' that can be mined by methods now in use are considered are still very large. There are, however, still larger deposits of auriferous grav els whose content of gold is so small that they can be profitably handled only by improved methods in mining. These farts and the existence within the dis trict of extensive alluvial deposits, which have not been thoroughly pros pected,, make the outlook for placer mining in the region exceedingly hopeful. It is therefore by no means certain that the placer-mining industry will continue to decline as it has declined in the last two years. A large extension of the in dustry in this field can be brought about only by lessening the operating costs through improved means of communica tion. As Compared with alluvial mining, the lode-mining operations have been insig nificant and have yielded no great body of facts upon which to base conclusions as to the persistence of the lodes. The facts presented in the report, however, show that the geologic conditions on the whole appear to be favorable to the oc currence of lode deposits and that these are not limited to the localities near Fairbanks which have been prospected. A Country of Mud. Our country is a country of mud. Our roads are no roads. They are ruts, holes, stones, sand disgraces. Our so- called, badly miscalled roads impoverish our larms, send our farmers to tne city, keep our children ignorant, put our girls on the streets in search of the pleasure they cannot find in the iso lation of the farm, cut off from human intercourse by reason of impassable roads. Our children cannot go to school when the roads are bad. Only when rural roads are good are rural school well attended. We have the greatest railroad mileage, the greatest telephone mileage of any country in the world. in our roads we have the biggest op portunity and the worst conditions n the world. Suburban Life The Countryside Magazine for February. STAHL REFUSED OFFER. To Manage Brooklyn as He Decides to Stick to Banking. J. Garland Stahl will not be signed to manage the Broklvn Federals. Robert B. Ward, president of the new club at Washington park, ; made this positive statement when he, arrived here from Chicago Sunday.' He said that be had tried to get Stahl, but that the. latter decided to stick to bia banking business in the Windy city. President Ward when asked about conditions in Brook lyn replied: "We have signed Pitcher Tom Seaton and First Baseman Artie Hofman, but the question of a team manager has not ben settled. I will have1 a talk with my partners on this topic in a day or two. The Federal league will hold a meeting in Chicago next Saturday, when the players signed will be distributed among the eight clubs. We expect to have a strong team. "The Brooklyn Feds will not be sched uled to play at Washington park before May 1. That will give ample time to put our new park in shape, m spite ot many great obstacles. I am well sat isfied with the financial strength of all our clubs and as soon as we get under headway the public will realize that we are hero to stay. ': " "I take this opportunity to say that Henry C. Friek is not helping us to fi nance the Tip-Tops. Ha is in no way interested in the Fittsburg Feds. I do not know how the story originated. May be it is simply newspaper talk. I will be unable to attend Saturday's meet ing, in Chicago, but I will send a repre sentative to look after our interests." HIGHLANDERS OFF THURSDAY. Vanguard of New York Americans to Leave Then for . South. . Xew York, Feb. 24. Plans for assem bling, the Xew York American league club's players at the Texas training camp have been anounced. Thursday the van guard will leave here for Houston. Ar thur Irwin, Mike Bergen and Trainer Charles Barrett will be in charge of the party, which will include Maisel, Fisher, tsclien, Ruddy, and Quinn. At Cincinnati Friday Irwin will pick up Pcckinpaugh, Gilhooley, Walsh, Chan nel!, Gossett, Rogers, White, Boone, Brown, Sullivan .and Walter Hutchinson, a new left-handed pitcher signed by Frank Chance on the recommendation of the former Cub twirler, Jack Taylor, who had the youngster with him in Xelson- ville, O. Last season. Holden, the young outfielder, who came from Xew London last year, signed contract Saturday and will go direct to Houston from his home in Georgia. Men who will go direct from their homes are Hartzell, Cooper, Cook, Pieh, Burr, the Williams college twirler, and others. The contingent of pitchers now at Hot Springs, led by Coaeh Tom Daly, will arrive in Houston about the same time. Frank Chance will be there on Sunday morning, March 1, to receive the players. ICE RACES AT M0NTPELIER. Sir Abbott Beat Bradwell in Three Heats , Yesterday. Another series of horse races on the ice of Winooski river at Montpelier yes terday afternoon resulted as follows: Match Race Purse $25. - Sir Abbott (Lord) 1 1 1 Bradwell (Busr.ell) 2 2 2 Time 45, 43. 42. 2:50 Class Purse $30. Jennie L (Lillie) 2 14 11 Lester (LaPoint) 12 2 2 Dr. Scudder (McLeod). 4 5 14 Betty B (Bedell) 3 3 3 3 Middlesex Blizzard (Towne).. 5 4 5 5 Time 47, 46 4Va, 4ry, 46. Colt Race Purse $25. Col. Dean (Mears) 1 1 Elmdale (Mcleod) 2 2 Dandy Boy (Xelson).; 4 3 Myrtle B (Sibley) 3 5 Dexter (George) ." 5 4 Time 50, 47. Special Pacing Race rurse $50. Pointer Pa tchen (O'Clair) ,. 1 1 1 Alfred M (Slayton). 2 3 2 Prince Abbott (iokey) 323 Time 43',, 44, 44. Judges Dr. Barrett, H. Britton, F'red Little. Starter Frank Hardigan. An nouncer. A. W. Daly. Big Offer for Chicago Cubs. Chicago, Feb. 24. Two syndicates oV Chicago business men are rivals in bid ding for control of the Chicago Xational league clnb, now owned by Charles P. Tart. . A bid of $700,000 for Taft's stock was made at Cincinnati by Louis Behan. Taft is to meet a committee to-day. MORE MONEY INTO "BIG DITCH." Goethals Wants $23,000,000 for the Next Year's Work on CanaL Washington, Feb. 24. Col. Goethals, Panama canal engineer, was yesterday nvited before the House appropriations committee to discuss appropriations need ed to finish the. "big ditch." Goethals will make his annual request for funds. for work next year he estimates that $23,770,000 will be needed, as compared with over $ 16,000,000 provided this year. Completion ot projects at Ha! boa, the Pacific terminus of the canal, includ ing railroad extensions, dorks, yards, a breakwater, colliers and shipping and railroad shops, require increased appro priations, Goethals declares. Bridging and blasting to put final touches on the canal will also require a large force in definitely. This Lung Remedy Known Fifteen Years If eTeryboflv who stiffen from or Is threatened with Long Trouble would la vestlgst the many vanem where recov eries were brought about through the use of Kckman's Alterative, a remrdy wbirh has stood tho teat for nealy fifteen years, a (trona; opinion In favor of H won Id be the result What It baa accomplished for others it bit do for jou. KeaU this: 148 . 122a St., New Tork. "Oentlemea: Ist December I took a sudden cold, which developed Into Pnrn monla. The doctor did all ha possibly could for me. bnt could not clear my lungs. On day I saw a testimonial In one of the papers telling of the good r tilta someone had from taking Kckman's Alterative for a trouble of the lungs. I organ taking it and soon felt good r amlte. My lunga began to clear up and I bsn to gain in atrength and was noon well ooouah to take up my work again. I am in better beadtn now than I have pees at any time. I am a missionary worker for tb New 1'orfc Homo for Home! aad Friendleaa Boys." tAmdavIt) ERNE8T P. WILCOX. 'Above abbreviated: more on request.) Kckman's Alterative has bees proven by many years' teat to be most efficacious for severe Throat and lung Affection, nroncliltts. Bronr-blal Asthma. Stubborn Colds and In npluilldlnr the avstem. Containa no narrotis. poisons or habit forming drum. Ask for booklet telling ot recoveries, end write to Rckman laboratory. . Philadelphia. Pa., for ev. ience. For sale by all leading druggists IF BACK HURTS USE SALTS FOR KIDNEYS Eat Less Meat if Kidneys Feel Like Lead or Bladder Bothers You Meat Forms Uric Acid. Most folks forget that the kidneys, like the bowels, get sluggish and clogged and need a flushing occasionally, else we have backache and dull misery in the Kidney region, severe headaches, rheu matic twinges, torpid liver, acid stomach, Bieeplesness and all sorts of bladder dis orders. You simply must keep your kidneys active and clean, and the moment you reel an ache or pam in thoxkidney re gion, get about four ounces of Jad Salts from any good drug store here, take a tablespoon ful in a glass of water before Dreaktast for a few days, and your kid neys will then act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia, and is harmless to flush, clogged kidneys and stimulate them to normal activity. It also neutralizes the, acids in the urine so it no longer irritates, thus ending bladder disorders. Jad Salts is harmless; inexpensive; makes a delightful effervescent lithia water drink which everybody should take now and then to keep their kidneys clean, thus avoiding serious complica tions. A well-known local druggist says he sells lots of Jad Salts to folks who be lieve in overcoming kidney trouble while it is only trouble. Advt. IN THE FIELD . OF SPORTS By defeating Harvard in hockey at Xew York on Saturday night by the score of 4 to 1, Princeton demonstrated its superiority in the ice game and won the intercollegiate championship. But a short time ago a triple tie existed among i ale, Harvard, and Princeton... Baker failed to score goals but again dazzled the spectators -with his brilliancy, Charles Webb Murphy, the magnate who is said to have made millions in baseball . with the Chicago Xationals, sprung a big surprise Saturday by an nouncing that Charles Taft, a brother of ex-Pres. Taft, had purchased his control ling interest in the Cubs. .Murphy was reticent when asked to announce what his holdings amounted to,, He also said he owned 53 per cent of the stock. His sudden drop from baseball was the se quel of trouble he has caused in the ranks of organized ball by dismissals of Chance, Tinker, and fcvers. Murphy has controlled the Cubs for 10 years and in that time they won two world's cham pionships and four Xational league pen nants. Chubby Charlie is said to have made more money in baseball in those years than any other magnate' connected with the game. .,'.. The following item clipped from the Lowell (Mass.) Sun of a recent issue will be of interest to Barre baseball fans: "George Lyons has signed up with Man ager Gray. He is a youngster with lit tle experience and hails from Hard wick, Vt. The father of George was onee the star flinger of the champion Baltimore club, and the manager of the Lowell club thought he would give the offspring a good chance. William Brown, who playedrst base for Hardwick several years and who was with Barre part of a season, is said to have been offered a try-out with the Lowell club. Urown s home is in Wester ly, R. I. The management of the University of v ermont baseball team has cancelled the baseball game scheduled with Manhattan at Burlington May 30. Ilendriques Crawford, captain of the University of Pennsylvania wrestling team, has left college. He tendered his resignation to the wrestling team and will enter business at Reading, Pa- with in a short time. Joe Birmingham, who has been South with his Xaps for the past 10 days, sees much promising material among his new slab stars and is now forecasting a pennant-winning team. A big problem is facing Hank O'Day to fill the gap in the Cubs' infield at second base and shortstop. Kvers and Bridwell, two mainstays, are gone. O'Day has not started to worry yet and is optimistic over turning out a fast ag gregation. Mike Jionlin has been signed by tne Giants, according to announcement made in New lork last week, rriends of the thespian have, been urging his campaign for the position, which was left vacant when "Moose Mclormick shifted to Chattanooga. McC.raw knows the full worth of Donlin, who is said to have one of the beet hitting eyes in either league. Donlin's greatest hindrance from playing active ball comes from his legs. Barney Drevfuss is said to feel .very disappointed because he did not secure the services of Johnny Ever. Williams college defeated Dartmouth in basketball at Willmmstown Saturday night by the score of 25 to 16. That a deposed manager should be giv en his unconditional release so that he may be at liberty to go whew he pleases is a plan suggested by Connie Mack, lie considers it unjust and outrageous to ask a deposed manager to return to the ranks of the club with which he has been allied as a leader. Few players, he says, can stand up Under this humiliation and it would be better for all concerned if the suggestion was adopted. There are very few instances where a player-man- ager nas been ot any value to his team alter being nagged as the manager. 1j joie is such a man, but he resigned vol untarily as the head of the club. Mack does not even believe the club should make deals whereby his services were entered, but should turn' him loose and allow him to go where he will. At Hartford, Conn., Friday night the Fenn two-mile relay team eame back after Dartmouth and won. At Boston two weeks ago the Dartmouth bunch trimmed the Red and White. The advance guard of the Xew York Highlanders have arrived at Hot Springs. Ark., where they will immediately start work under the guidance of Coach Torn Daly. "Dode" Criss, the former St. Louis American, is a member of the squad and is prophesying a big year for him self. When with St. Louis his great drawback was overweight. He now weighs in at 10 pounds less than the figure when with the Browns. The McGill university ski team de feated the representatives of Dartmouth at Montreal Saturday night. X'everthe less. the showing made by the Hanover students was very worthy of comment. R. Bowler and J. Bowler were the star performers for the Dartmouth team. A new use has been found for west ern football players of the Adonis type. A Good -" Shoe is a friend indeed. If have any shoe trou bles, and most of us have, you need to get acquainted with the R e gal Shoe and put it down on your regular calling list. .. We only need urge . you to buy the first pair; you will do the rest. Moore & Owens, BARRE'S LEADIXG CLOTHIERS Barre, Vt. There heroes of the gridiron secured po sitions as artists' models for men who draw illustrations for ready-made cloth ing advertisements. For their time they received $2 an hour and all they had to do was to put on a borrowed suit of clothes and stand in an alleged society pose alongside a model of the fen-inine sex. Some coeds found positions almost as easy, however, for they are instruct ing women of nearly acquired wealth In the rudiments of etiquette at $1.50 an hour. . Andy Reller, Cornwall's crack sprinter, who recently underwent an operation, is improving. He will be able to resume his duties with the track team on some date previous to June. . Charles Comiskey, the owner of the Chicago White Sox, has gone from Paris to London. His condition is greatly im proved and he is expected to recover his former health. Comiskey was sorely dis appointed because the Giants and the White Sox were unable to play at either Rome or Paris. He was anxious to give both countries an opportunity to see Che game. . 1 here does not seem to be any doubt but that the two teams will be able to play at London. Grounds have not yet been secured for the game. d.. t. .!..,.. p a ...: w reasong for tJie birth of the ew , . . . .... rederal league this week. He sain thac it was because of a lack of prestige in the Xational league that encouraged men behind the .Federal league and caused them to believe the third league possible, He said that this was clearly shown in Chicago, where Comiskey and his White ' Sox-receive the most patronage. Harry Vaughn, an old time baseball player, died -at his home in Cincinnati this week of pneumonia. He retired from active playing nine years ago. From the time he was 21 years of age he was in the baseball world until his retirement. Heananaged the Xew Or leans club and was catcher for the Cin cinnati Reris, He also played with -the old Louisville team and caught for the Xew York Xationals for three years. Because of an operation, Joe Wood, the speedhall pitcher of the Red !Sox, will not be ready to pitch with the open ing of the American league season this year. He was suddenly strickea with ap pendicitis and submitted to an operation. The operation was successful but he will not be able to take active part in base ball for some time. Ijist season his services were lost to the Boston club because of a broken thumb. He was operated on at Port Jervis, X. J. The St. Xicholas club leads the Xev York hockey league. There does not seem to be any doubt of their winning the championship. The Crescents sVnl in second position. . Ray Fisher, who has been wintering at his home at Middlebury, has gone to Houston, Tex., to join the Xew York Americans in spring practice. It has been learned that Jake Stahl advised Tria Speaker to find his ground before signing with the Boston Red Sox. Stahl says that he did not mean any detriment to the American league or to the Red Sox, but that he was advising Speaker as a personal friend. Stahl is said to be ready to sign with the Brook lyn Feds, but definite arrangements have not yet been secured. Mayor Cured; Skin Cleared By D. D. D. Mayor Chapman of Ellis, Kansas, courteously cays be will answer any. letters written him relative to hia truly marvelous care of skin trouble wua the D. V. T. Prescription. Mayor Chapman writes: T tnlnle bow I suffered last winter, how I could do no work. I wa covered with ter rible blotches, sometimes weeping- wa ter, sometimes worse, blotches some times 18 Inches in diameter. FEARFUI. 1TCHINO. It was only accidentally that I learned of the famous epeclfla I. D. I. I write this in all gratitude for what T. P. D. has dona for tne." Results from the ua of D. D. D. are immediate. The first, soft, cool touch and the Itch is arone! Flmples, rashes, dandruff, disappear! ever night. Hard crunts and scales, raw scorching- sores, salt rheum, tetter, no form of !Vii disease resists. All drug-gists bav this mous! gtpecifto on hand. If you will come to us we will seTI Jrou the first bottle on the guarantee that it will reach your, case or yous money refunded. Tou alone to Judre. Ask also about IX D. IX kla Soap, best. Zor tasaer sKiu Floyd G. Russell. Ihrti.. Red Cross Pharmacy, 160 No. Main SU j