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Tli HAKHE' DAILY '..TIMES, BAR RE, VT., MONDAY, AVI11j 27, 1914.
GOOD OFFICES FOR PEACE President Wilson Accepts .Offer of Southern ;'"" - " Republics LOSS OF APPETITE Most Successfully Treated by Taking Hood's Sarsaparilla BUT SAYS HUERTA MUST BE ELIMINATED Envoys of Brazil, Argentina and Chile Will Try to In Induce Dictator to Yield ? Washington, April 27. The Uuited States government has consented to mediate its differences with Mexico and steps already hare been taken to obtain Huerta's consent to such a settlement f the crisis. This unexpected turn of affairs came a a result of an offer Saturday by Brazil, Chile and the Argentine Ik-public to use their good offices to bring about mediation. This government immedi ately aocepted in the hope that the pro jiosals to bo advanced by the South American republics may prove feasible and prophetie of ft- new day of mutual co-operation and confidence in America." ' While accepting, President Wilson im posed conditions of his own. One of these was that no solution of the crisis will be acceptable to the United States hich does not provide for the elimi nation of Huerta aud the restoration of constitutional government in Mexico. A third condition imposed by the United States was that suitable reparation be given for the insults to the American flag. It is understood that this reparation falls short of that originally demanded by the president and that Sir. Wilson will be satisfied with an adequate apol ogy and a guarantee, that the Tarapico incident will not be repeated, provided the first two general reforms can be brought about. The offer was formally submitted by the three South American envoys to . Secretary Bryan and laid before the president. The reply Of the president, made through the secretary of state to the diplomatic representatives, was as follows: "The government of the United States is deeply sensible of the friendliness, the good feeling and the generous concern for the peace and welfare of America manifested in the joint note just receiv- -.1 t . ..!,;.,,. !, good offices of your government to ef fect if possible a settlement of the pres ent difficulty between the government of tlie United States and those who now claim to represent our sister republic of Mexico. "Conscious of the purpose with w-hich the proffer is made, this government does riot feel at liberty to decline it. Its own chief interest is in the peace of America, the cordial intercourse of her republics and their people arid the happi ness and prosperity which can spring only out of frank, mutual understand ing the friendship which is created by common purpose. The generous offer of your governments is therefore accepted. "This government hopes most earnest ly that you may find those who speak for the several elements of the Mexican people, willing and ready to discuss terms of satisfactory and, therefore, permanent settlement. If yon should find them willing, this government will be glad to take up with you for discus sion in the frankest and most concilia tory spirit and proposals that may be authoritatively formulated, and will hopo that they may prove feasible and prophetic of a new day of mutual co operation and confidence, in America. This government feels bound in candor , to say that its diplomatic relations with Mexico being for the present severed, it is Tiot possible for it to make sure of an uninterrupted opportunity to carry out the plan of intermediation which you propose. "It is, of course, possible , that some Loss of appetite is accompanied by loss of vitality, which is serious. It is common in the spring, because at this time the blood is impure and im poverished and fails to give the digestive organs what is absolutely necessary for the proper performance of their func tions. Hood's Sarsaparilla, the old reliable allthe-year-rourid medicine, is especially useful in the spring. Get it from your druggist. By purifying and enriching the blood and giving vitality, vigor and tone, it is 'wonderfully 'successful in the treatment of loss of appetite and the other ailments that are so prevalent at this time. It. is, not simply a spring medicine it" is much more than that but it is the best spring medicine. Hood's Sarsaparilla makes the rich red blood that the stomach and other di gestive organs need. Get-it to-day. Advt. . E. PULPIT APPOINTMENTS Were Made at Closing Ses sion of Vermont Confer ence at Hardwick 1 , .. f FEW CHANGES MADE , IN LARGE CHURCHES Rev. A. H. Webb Goes from Northfield to Fairlee-Barre Keeps Rev. E. F. Newell Hardwick, April 27. The 70th arinual session of the Vermont Methodist con ference closed last night, and the dele cate and visitors returned to their homes to-day. Bishop Leete preached to act of aggression on the part of those who control the military forces of Mex ico might oblige the United States to act to the upsetting of the hopes of im mediate peace, but this does not Justify us in hesitating to accept your gen erous suggestion. We shall hope for tne best results within a brief time enOugn i l; I .... n.nai ;il-s.-in- lo relieve uui mi.Mt-ir icnv uuwi; ui-w- , . . . : .,- sidered hostile demonstrations should in-ja jarSe coHgregauou terruut negotiations and disappoint our land in the afternoon the following were hopes of peace. ordained deacons and elders: The text of the offer made by the TWon. B. Davis and R. Hasel- three countries was: ru n v tj,.i t rr rw fr X.re.1rv nt State: With the nurnose of subservinir the interest of ey, G. W. laniard, U. H. iocK, u JU. peace and civilisation in our continent I Redstone and L. I. Holway. Bishop and with the earnest desire to prevent j rte gaVe most impressive address on .uiy further bloodshed to the prejudice , . . . rher of the cordiality -d union which have Jn of the always surrounded the relation. .of ttataJ f home missions was observed, governments and t he , people of America,, Dr flf 1(,liladeIpllill spoke we, the plenipotentiaries or israzu, jt gentina and Chile, duly authorized here to, have the honor to tender to Your Kx eellency's Government our good offices ji . t . v. i i ". u : Bishop I,eete gave an address on "Ihe Certain Work of Our Church." A few items of business were then transacted, II. II. for the peaceful and friendly settlement fol,owi which the on Tea0, of the conflict between the United !f. ti;.Kn tw. States and Mexico. "This offer puts in due form the sug gestion which we have had occasion to offer heretofore on this subject to the Secretary, to whom we renew the assur ances of our highest and most distin guished consideration. "P. Da Gama, R. S. Xaon. "Eduardo Suarei Mujica." BRITISH SIDE WITH U. S. Papers Almost Unanimous in Indorsing Wilson. London, April 27. The English gov ernment and the Knglish people as a whole are apparently in keen sympathy with the United States in sin-king to pacify Mexico. The leading newspapers to-day almost unanimously have en dorsed the United States in the present crisis. The Spectator in an editorial ssys: "If the United States sets herself sys tematically to conquer Mexico and re store order there she , will receive the most sincere good wishes of all who think that civilization is preferable to barbarism. Cheers which the British sailors gave the American landing parties at Vera Cruz were an absolutely ac curate expression of the feelings of all men of British birth. We are heart and soul for the United States against Mex ico." . DEATH OF MRS. JOHN HAY. WidoV of Former Secretary of State Dies Suddenly in New York. New York, April 27. Mrs. Clara Stone Hay, widow of John Hay, the late secre tary of state, died Saturday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. I'avne Whitney. She arrived there from Vashington a few days ago on a visit and became sud denly ill Saturday. She lapsed quickly into unconsciousness and died soon aft erward. Her daughter and several oth er members of the family were pres ent. Mrs. Hav was a daughter of Amass Stone of Cleveland, prominent as rail road man, banker and philanthropist. She became the wife of John Hay in 1874. After his death she continued to live in Washington. One of their four children, Adelbert S., was killed by a fall from a window in New Haven several years ago. This had a marked effect on Mrs. Hay's health. lutions gave its report, and Bishop Leete read the appointments, as touows: Montpelier District. Rev. E. W. Sharp, district superintend ent. Ascutneyvillo Supplied . by Rev. T. Ross Hicks. Athens Supplied by Rev. II. P. Sweet. Barnard and East Barnard Rev. J. C. Hazelton. Bellows Falls Rev. G. W. Burke. Belmont and Cuttingsville Supplied bv IW. M. W. Russell. 'Bethel Supplied by Rev. J. W. Mil ler. Bethel Gilead Rev. Joseph Hamilton. Bondville Rev. Percival Hewitt. Bradford Rev.-F. A. Woodworth. Brattleboro Rev. Thomas W. Owens. Brownsville Rev. A. J. Hough. Chelsea Rev. A. B. Enright. Fairlee and North Thetford Rev. A. H. Webb. Gaysville and Bethel Lympus To be supplied. Granville and Hancock Supplied by Rev. O. B. Wells. Jacksonville To be supplied. Hartland and North Hartland Sup plied by Rev. G. A. Smith. Landgrove and Weston Supplied by Rev. R. A. Burn. Ludlow Supplied by Rev. Robert S. Barker. Montpelier Rev. William Shaw. Northfield and Northfield Falls To be supplied. Perkinsville Supplied by Rev. E. F. Webb. Pittsfield Rev. Robert Haseltine. . Proctorsville Supplied by Rev. Sidney G. Suitor. Putnev To be , supplied. Randolph Rev. G. F. Crawford. Randolph Center Rev. George Good liffe. Rochester Rev. O. B. Wells. South Londonderry Rev. A. W. At wood. South Reading Supplied by Rev. E. F. Wood. South Rovalton Rev. E. L. M. Barnes South Tunbridge Supplied by Rev. E. L. M. Barnes. Springfield Rev. W. R. Davenport. Thetford Center Supplied by Rev. L. I. Holwav. Union Village Supplied by Rev. M. II. Rvan. Wardsboro Supplied by Rev. Ashfield Ashford. West Berlin Rev. L. O. Sherburne. West Fairlee Supplied by Rev. L. L Holwav. AVeston Supplied by Rev. R. A. Burn. super- SPRING .lis Having been forced to meet a note of $5,000, which falls due on May 10, we are going to put on sale our complete stock of Ladies, Gentlemens and Children's Furnishings at Prices Never Before Heard of at this Time of Year Most of our goods are brand new this spring, and we are offering you an unexpected opportunity to buy spring goods. Remember that we have got to raise the above amount this being our reason for putting on a sale now. The sale starts April 25 and continues till May 9, so you had better come early and get the cream of the sale. We will have extra clerks on hand, so everybody will get the best of service. In addition to our sale, to each purchaser of $1.00 or more we are going to give a free ticket, which entitles you to a share in one of the four prizes. The holder of the first number will receive a Turkish Table Cover; the second will receive a Sheffield Razor; the third, a Ladies' Toilet Set; and the fourth a Gentlemen's Toilet Set. The persons who win the above articles please call for them May 11. Look for the White Sign, at the New York Bargain House, Inc. White - River Junction Rev. S. H, Smith. , Wilder Rev. J. H. Bennett. Williamsville and East Hover Sup plied by Rev. A. IS. (Carlton. Windsor Rev. W. C. Johnson. Woodstock To be supplied. Worcester Supplied ttv Rev. C. F, Dodge. St. Albans District. Rev. W. B. Dukeshire, district super iutendent. Alburg Rev. Thornley Smith. Bakerslleld Rev. G. 6. McDonald. Binghamville Supplied by Rev. A. J, Jones. Cambridge and North Cambridge Rev, I. . carton. Elmore Rev. O. M. Boutwell. Enosburg Falls Rev. John Wriston. Essex Junction RcvJ. H. Sisson. Essex Rev. E. R. Currier. Fairfax and Westford Rev. Fred Dan nela. ' .'-. Franklin Rev. M. A. Turner. Georgia aud North Fairfax To be supplied. ' , Grand Isle tmd South Hero Rev. J, S, Allen. Highgate Supplied by Rev. C. B. Pa vis. Isle La Motte Rev. G. C. Westcott. Johnson Rev. W. II. Gould. Milton and Miltonbcro Supplied by Kev. . r. uooiev, Middlesex Rev. A. T. Freeman. Moretown and South Duxbury Rev. A. A. Manuigo., ' ..... Montgomery and South Richford Rev. J. T. Baxendale. . Morrisville Kev. W. T. Best. North Fairfield Rev. G. C. McDonald, North Hero Supplied by Rev. G. W, Turner. - ; " Richford Rev. D. O. Guest. St. Albans Rev. Frederick A. Lend rum. St. Albans Bkv Rev. Isaac Mellor. Sheldon and Rice Hill Rev. G. II. Lock. Stowe -Supplied by Rev, William D. Hendry. Swanton Rev. O. E. Aiken. Underbill and Jeriehc Rev. A. Sturgess. ' Waitsfleld Rev. C. M. Redstone. Waterbury Rev. W. E. Douglass. Waterbury Center To be supplied. Waterville Supplied by Rev. J. Wills. West Berkshire, East and .South Franklin Rev. T. H. Cresey. West Enosburg Supplied by A, Wells. Wolcott and North Wolcott Supplied Dy nev. t, it. newer. St. Johnsbury District. Rev. Ralph F. Lowe, district intendent. Albany Rev. I. 0. Chase. Barre Rev. E. F. Newell. Barton Rev. I. A. Ranney. Bloomtield Supplied by Rev, F. W. Smith. Cabot To be supplied. Canaan and Beccher Falls Rev. W. C. Christie. Concord and Victory Supplied bv Rev. G. S. Smith. Coventry Supplied by Rev. E. R. Har ris. Crafishury Rev. C. D. Pierce. Danville and West Danville Rev. M. H. Sharpies. Derby Kev. O. J. Anderson. East Burke and East Haven Rev. G. W. Keelina. Evansville and Brownington Center- Rev. John Robinson. Glover Rev. Glenn W. Douglass. Greensboro Bend and Stannard Sun- plied by Rev. A. D. Simpson. Uroton Kev. t. V. Iewis. Guildhall To be supplied. Hardwick Rev. John Jones. Holland and Morgan Supplied Rev. S. M. Harris. Irasburg Rev. G. ij. Well. Island Pond Rev. O. E. Barnard. Lowell Supplied by Rev. Fred ridge. Lunenburg and Eust Concord Rev. A. Staniforth. Lyndon Rev. F. B. Blodgett. Lvndonvillo and East Lvndon Rev, R. H. Moore. Marshfleld To be supplied. Newbury. Newbury ("-enter and West Newbury Supplied by Rev. E. W. Stur tevant. Newport Rev. R. X. Joslvn. Newport Cent-r Rev. C. W. Kelley. North Danville Supplied by Rev. Wil liam McKav. Orlesns Rev. W. S. Smithers. Peacham Rev. A. J. Greens Plaiiitlcld Rev. A. W. Hewitt. St. Johnsbury Rev. 11. A. Martin. St. Johnsburv Center Supplied by Rev. F. B. Blodgett. Sheffield and Wheelock Supplied by Rev. Fred Willcock. South Albany Rev. I. P. Chase. Topsham Supplied by Rev. O. L. Bar nard. Waits River Supplied by Rev. O. L. Barnard. Walden and South Walden Rev. L. E. Taylor. West Burke and Newark Rev. .T. O. Angell. Westflcld and Troy To be supplied. West Topsham To be supplied. Westville Supplied by Rev. F. W. Lewis. Williamstown and Eaet -Brook6eld Supplied by Rev. Albert Abbott. noodbury To be supplied. Rev. X. M. Fowler, superintendent Cunningham Childrep Home, Urbana, 111., member of Randolph quarterly conference. Rev- IT. C. Hovt, Rev. C. S. Onimbv and Rev. D. G. Porteous left without appointment to attend some one of the Methodist schools. by Od- SCHOOL BOYS WIN OPENER With Davidson in the Box, ; Goddard Defeated the Italian A. C. LATTER SHOWED NEED OF MUCH PRACTICE Tomasi and Scampini Were the Twirlers for the , Losing Team Dartmouth was defeated 5 to 3 bv Colby college on Wednesday. The game was the first of a series being plaved by Colby through the northern part of New Jtngiand. AMERICAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Games At, St. Ixmis St. Louis 4, De troit 1. Batteries Weilman and Crossinj Dauss. Dubuc and Stan age. At Cleveland Cleveland 4. Chi-' eago 2. Batteries Blanding and t'ariseh; Scott, Cieotte, Fabre and Schalk. Saturday's Games. At He veland Cleveland 1, Chi cago 0. Batteries Hagerman and Cariscln Ben and Schalk. At St. Louis Detroit 4. St. Louis 0. Batteries Covaleskie and Stanage; Hamilton, Baum gartner and Crossin. STANDING OF THE CLTJBS Won Lost Pet. Chicago .... Detroit .... New York . Boston . . . .. Washington St. Louis .. Philadelphia Cleveland .. S 3 3 .: .636 .571 JiOfl .4.V. .42!? .273 Under the most adverse weather con ditions, the 1014 baseball season in Barre was inaugurated on the seminary campus Saturday afternoon when the represents tives of Goddard seminary administered a decisive trouncing to the Italian A. C. bv the spore of 9 in 4. , All Hnrinff ihe afternoon a frigid temperature prevailed and made playing conditions anything but good. The plavers were unable to respond with their best and as a result tne game was characterized by indiffer ent playing. The majority of the runs scored came through misplays. I lie (iouuard aggregation presented a very formidable personnel, who give prospects of figuring as contenders for the state title again this season. The team's power was greatly enhanced by Tommy Davidson, the former Barre A. C. pitcher, who was invincible. In no small measure -his effective pitching was responsible lor the seminary victory. He pitched in midseason form and had the Italians baffled from the start. His control was good, considering the strong winds that wafted across the diamond. During the afternoon 11 of the hitters of the Italian team succumbed to his curves. He was ably assisted behind the bat by Gray, the former St. -Johns bury academy catcher. On the other hand, the Italians as sembled on the field a coterie of players who were placed at a great disadvantage by the lack of practice. Nor was their full plaving strength on the field. "Pjio" Tomasi, the Spaulding moundsman, was announced as the Italian pitcher. He was ailing with a sore arm and retired on his own initiative after the third in ning to be succeeded by Paul Scampini. During Tomasi s regime on the hillock he was not hit safely once, but was rather wild. His passes numbered four and he also hit two batsmen. In the third, live runs were garnered bv the seminary lads. Scampini' two errors at the initial sack accounted for most of them. Scampini, who relieved Tomasi, twirled good ball. He was hit safely three times. The Italians were the first to score in the third inning. The run was brought about by two hits and an error. In the latter part of the third the seminary lads scored five runs. The seminary team increased its lead during the game, annexing a run in the fifth and three additional runs in the seventh. In the eighth inning, the Italians gave promise of a batting rally NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Games At Cincinnati Cincinnati 5, St. Louis 2. Batteries Yingling, Clarke and Conzales; Sallee, Hop per and Snyder. At Chicago Pittsburg 6, Chi cago 4. Batteries Cooper, Cozel man, McMillan, Gibson and Cole man; Lavender and Arpher. i Saturday's Games. At Boston Brooklyn 4, Boston 0. Batteries Reulbach and Fisch er; Crutcher and Gowdy. At Chicago Cincinnati 13, Chi cago I. , Batteries Davenport, Clarke and Gonzalesj Smith, Koestner, Stack, Archer and Bres-nahan. STANDING OF THE CLUBS Won Lost Pet. Pittsburg 8 2 .8(H) Philadelphia ....... 5 2 .714 Brooklyn 5 2 .714 Chicago 4 6 .400 St. Louis 4 6 .400 Cincinnati 4 fi .400 New York 2 4 -333 Boston 2 7 .222 when Giacamuzzi and Ricciarelli hit safe ly and three runs were scored. David son stepped into the breach, tightened and no more runs were made. The score: Goddard. , r h po e Rogers 3b ...... 4 1 0 0 0 1 Tierney If 3 12 0 10 Gray e 4 3 0 14 1 0 Witt ss .. 8 2 1 13 0 Bailey lb 3 0 0 8 0 0 Hasting c( 2 0 0 0 0 0 Fitch 2b 2 0 0 1 0 1 Thompson 2b . . 2 0 0 0 2 0 Lameri rf ...... 1 1 0 0 0 0 Cosbv rf 2 0 0 1 0 0 Davidson p 3 I 0 0 4 1 Totals 29 0 3 26 11 3 Italian A. C. ' ab r h po a ' e Bottigi rf 5 0 110 1 Counter If 4 0 0 1 0 0 Calcagni 3b lb .. 3 0 0 5 1 0 Fowlie c 2 0 1 3 2 2 Comolli c ...... 2 0 0 13 1 1 Giacamuzzi 2b 3 110 2 1 Scampini lb p .. 4 .1 2 1 2 2 Sector ss 4 0 0 1 0 0 Ricciarelli cf ... 4 2 1 0 0 0 Tomasi p 1 0 1 0 1 0 Marches! 3b... .2 0 0 2 0 1 Total 34 4 6 27 9 8 Scampini out in fourth bunting on on third strike. The summaryt Goddard 00501 030 9 Italian A. C. 00100003 04 Stolen bases Witt, Lameri, Hastings, Bottififi. Calcaeni 2, Counter, Scampini, Sector. Struck out By Davidson 11, by Tomasi 3, by Scampini 8. Bases on balls Off Davidson 4, off Jomasi 4, oil Scampini 2. Hits Off Tomasi 0 in 3 innings, off Scampini 3 in 5 innings. Wild pitches Davidson 2. Passed balls 4Jray 2, Comolli, Fowlie. Hit by pitched ball Hastings, Bailey, Gray. Umpires Davidson, Wright, Kurtz. Time 2 hrs. 31 m. . College Baseball Games on Saturday. At Providence Brown 3, Yale 2. At Worcester Holy Cross 4, Dart mouth 2. At Hartford Trinity 6, Bowdoin 0. Copyright Han fchadacr It Mars If you have not always worn these Hart Sehaffner & Marx Suits, you may have had trouble with your vests. You will avoid annoying humps at the back of the col lar, the bulging and wrinkling in front of the shoulders, and the ill fit at the waist if you will wear the clothes we sell. Your best satisfaction is here in one of these values; $18 to $30 Moore & Owens, Barre's Leading Clothiers Barre, Vt. At Middlctown Amherst 3, Wesley- an 1. At Williamstown Williams 8, M. A C. 5. ; At Burlington Vermont 9, Colby 7. At Franklin Dean 11, St. Anselm's 0. ; 50qOl ,F0RHjTTNG;TH -jr-- : , The Biggest "Hit" at the Ball Game Wit Every day of the baseball season a thousand ball games are played throughout the United States and hundreds of thousands of "fans enjoy "Bull" Durham hand-made cigarettes while they watch the games. "Bull" Durham has become a part of the National Game. Millions of "fans" would no sooner think of sitting through a ball game without rolling " Bull" Durham, than they would think of seeing a circus without peanuts. GENUINE Bull Dur SMOKING TOBACCO (Enough for forty hand-made cigarettes in each Sc sack) "Bull" Durham is a distinctive form of tobacco enjoyment. 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