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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, June 04, 1914, Image 2

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Sutherland Resolution Fa
vored by. the Com
. mittee
.Will Be Reported to Senate
Vote on Repeal Expect
ed Saturday Night
Bad Wood is respona'ble for more ail
ments than anything else. It causes
catarrh, dyspepsia, rheumatism, weak,
tired, languid feelings find worse trou
bles. Hood's Sarsaparilla has beei wonder
fully successful in purifying and tu
riching the blood, removing scrofula and
other humors, and building up the whole
system. Take it give it to all the
family, so as to avoid illness. Get it
Washington, June 4. By a vote of
eight to six the Senate foreign relations
committee yesterday adopted the Suth
erland resolution directing President
Wilson to open negotiations with Great
Britain for special arbitration of the
Panama canal tolls dispute. The reso
lution now goes to the Senate.
. Senator " Borah, Republican, was not
present when the vote was taken, but
later notified Chairman Stone he wished
to vote against reporting the resolution,
making the vote eight to seven. Sen
ators Stone, O'Gorman, Pomereno, Swan
son and Smith of Arizona, Democrats,
and Smith of Michigan, Republican, were
the others voting against it. Senators
Hitchcock, Williams and Saulsbury,
Democrats, and Lodge, Root, McCumber,
Sutherland and Burton, voted for it.
Three were not present. Senator O'Gor
man declared the action would not affect
the fight against passage of the repeal
Many Amendments Proposed; Vote Ex
pected Saturday Night.
The final stage of the move to pass
the tolls exemption repeal bill was ex
pected to be reached in the Senate yes
terday, when Senator O'Gorman planned
to demand that this measure be kept
constantly before that body, to the ex
clusion of all other business, until a vote
has been taken. Although many amend
ments have been proposed, a vota on the
bill probably can be taken before ad
journment Saturday night.
Another answer of administration
forces to the arguments marshalled
against repeal of the Panama tolls ex
emption was made yesterday by Senator
Simmons. Ho argued that. the exemp
tion of American coastwise vessels would
be a discrimination forbidden by the.
treaty between the United States and
Great Britain and unwise as a domestic
policy. Not to repeal the exemption, he
added, would mean that the United
States 'would hereafter be confronted
with a worldwide public sentiment of
chagrin, distrust, disapproval and resentment.
The Ill-Fated Steamer Will Be Brought
to Surface If Only to Extract
Montreal, Que., June 4. Whether the
sunken liner impress of Ireland, m
which it is now officially declared 1,024
lives were lost, is to be raised from the
bottom of the St. Lawrence to recover
the hundreds of bodies in her hull, or
whether she will be dynamited to pieces
whs expected to be decided hero yester
day at a conference of government otfi
cisls and representatives of Lloyd's.
From England there have come to the
government at Ottawa many demands
that the Empress be raised. It is be
lieved there will be great indignation if
there is no attempt made to recover the
bodies and to meet this demand, if pos
siblc, the government is understood to
be anxious to have the liner brought
again to the surface if only long enough
to extract the bodies from her berths.
Orders were issued here yesterday that
the crew of the Storstad which sunk
the liner, and the survivors of the Em
press' crew, be held under surveillance
until the hearing of the disaster begins.
Lord Mersey, who headed the Titanic
court of inquiry, is expected to preside
at the sessions of the high commission
to probe the Empress wreck.
Capt Tomasi's Big Wallop
Gave Spaulding Victory
Over Montpelier High
Both Laird and Kidder
Pitched. Excellent Ball,
Especially the Former
Fetcrson, the former Exeter half-miler,
and Grant, the Powder hall sprinter, are
said to be headed for Syracuse university
next fall.
Motorcyclist Killed.
Pittsburg, June 4. Archie Armstrong.
Cincinnati motorcyclist, was instantly
Jcilled and many spectators were injured
tt the Motordrome yesterday, when the
machine driven by Armstrong became
Unmanageable and dashed in the crowd.
Yesterday's Games
At Brooklyn Brooklyn 6, Boston
3. Batteries Rueker and Miller;
Rudolph, Strand and Gowdy .
At Chicago Chicago 6, Pittsburg
5. Batteries Humphries, Cheney
and Archer; Harmon, Kantlehner,
O'Toole, Gibson and Kafora.
At St. Louis St. Louis fi. Cincin
nati 2. Batteries . Sallee and
Wingo; Rowan, Garke and Gonzales.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia 10,
New York 3. Batteries Alexander
and Killifer; Demaree. Schauer,
Schrtipp, Meyers and McLean.
Won Lost Pet.
New York 23 13 .tiM
Cincinnati 26 17 .605
Pittsburg 21 17 .553
I Chicago 21 22 .488
Brook vn IS 19 .48n
! St. Louis 21 24 .4(57
I Philadelphia 17 20 .459
i Boston 11 28 .297
A vicious drive from the bat of Cap
tain Tomasi, screaming about three feet
over Shortstop Gross' head, sailed with
winged speed between Milo and Mower
into left center field in the latter half
of the 10th inning and before the ball
could be relayed to the infield the
Spaulding captain had crossed the plate
with the run that decided a 4 to 3 argu
ment for his team over Montpelier high
school in their second encounter of the
season at the Goddard campus yesterday
afternoon. The four-ply hit cam? at
an unexpected moment of the game when
Pitcher Laird of Montpelier seemed to
be gaining power and simply toying with
the Spaulding lads.
Before Tomasi stepped to the plate
the five batters just preceding had suc
cumbed on strikes. Laird was twirling
one of the best games of his career.
Then it was that Tomasi laid his ashen
bludgeon against one of Laini's speedy
shoots. It was a great wallop, but a
runner lacking the wonderful speed of
Tomasi would have failed to reach the
terminal. His spectacular sprint around
the paths held the spectators in amaze
ment. A Pitcher's Duel, Too.
The game whs virtually a pitcher's
duel between Laird, the Montpelier star,
ana hidder, the recruit pitcher of the lo
cal high school. Both pitchers waxed
strong as the game progressed. Until
the winning run crossed the plate neither
pitcher bad been touched to any great
extent after the sixth inning, when
Montpeljer evened up the score. The
Spaulding team scored its three counters
in the third and fourth innings and then
Montpelier evened up matters in the
sixth. Kidder pitched remarkable ball
and allowed but one man to reach first
base in the last four innings. Kidder's
great asset was his control. He did not
puss a single batter and failed to hit
Laird, as said before, pitched one of
the best games of his career. He rolled
up the strikeout record of the season
by fanning lfi of the Spaulding batsmen.
He appeared to twirl more effectively as
the game grew old. This was evinced
by his work during the last three in
nings when he fanned five batters in suc
cession. It was iomasi s fatal hit that
dented his record.
The game wag one of the most inter
esting seen on the campus this season
and was tolerably free from errors:
There were many fieldine features but
the play that stood out most conspicu
ously was that contributed by "Kitty"
Gordon in the sixth inning and without
doubt it was that catch that proved the
salvation of Pitcher Kidder. The Mont
pelier lads were "getting to" Kidder. He
had been touched up for two hits that
resulted in one score. Laird was on sec
ond base and one man was down. Milo
drove a line fly into left center field.
Gordon and Tomasi both sprinted after
the ball which was apparently tagged for
extra bases. Gordon barely reached the
ball and in making the catch stumbled
to the ground. As he fell he caught
the ball and held it firmly. Laird had
started for home and had rounded third.
Gordon relayed to Wiliey, after he at
tained his equilibrium, and completed
the double play. Had that run counted,
Montpelier would have left the field vic
torious. '
The Scoring.
Montpelier scored first in the third
inning. Mower singled to right field
and then stole second base. Pape sin
gled to left field. A perfect throw by
Gordon from left field to Hooker gave
the catcher ample time to nail the run
ners, but Hooker dropped the ball in
tagging him and the run counted, Gross
and Hancock went out in order, retiring
the side.
Spaulding evened up matters in its
half of the third. Bjork, the pinch hit
ter, doubled down into the maples. Ho
scored later when Hancock dropped
Gross throw of Tomasi's bounder. In
the subsequent inning Montpelier tallied
again. Hancock doubled and scored on
Laird's single through Wiliey. Brilliant
fielding by the Spaulding infield during
the remainder of the inning prevented
further scoring,
Spaulding forged into the lead in the
fourth. Sector was safe when Laird
droped his high fly. He stole second
and made third on a passed ball. Smith
was passed and pilfered second. Both
runners scored when Pape fumbled Wil
ley's hot liner.
Montpelier evened the score up in the
sixth. Lampcrti doubled over left field
fence. Hancock scored him on a single
to left. Gordon robbed Laird of a hit
at this juncture and closed 'ie inning
by a double play. Tomasi's homer in
the 10th settled the game. The score t
Shepard, Hooker.
Time 1 hr. 25 m.
Umpire Hoernle.
Bjork, the pinch hitter, leads Spauld
ing in batting with an average of .667.
Montpelier missed : the services of
Bartlett, the big first sacker, who was
out of the lineup because of illness.
Hooker's work behind the bat was ex
cellent, He handled Kidder's delivery as
well as could be expected. But one base
was stolen off his strong arm.
Tomasi's sprinting around the base
paths in the 10th inning for the run that
scored the game was spectacular. He
also endeavored to catch the Montpelier
team napping with his speed in the fifth
by scoring from second when Prown hit
to Gross. He was caught by inches at
Hooker c .
Kidder p .
Tomasi cf
Hrown lb
Gordon If
Sector 88 .
Smith 3b .
Wiliey 2b
Bjork rf ..
Levin rf ,
Totals ........ 3 4 e 30 Ifl
Gross ss
Lamperti 3b ,
Hancock lb
Laird p
Milo If 3
Shepard c ...... 4
Mower cf 4
Clarke rf 4
Pape 2b 4
Totals 3.5
Hoernle gave better satisfaction with
the indicator than any other arbiter seen
this season. None ot his decisions was
Pv winning over Montpelier, Spauld
ing's record complete contains nine vic
tories and one defeat in preparatory
school circles. The only game lost was
to Goddard on Monday. Arrangements
are being effected for a third game be
tween these two schools for some date
next week.
Belfast Women Object to Criticisms of
Their Acts.
Belfast, Ireland, June 4. Suffragettes
yesterday committed serious assaults on
the manging editors of two of the lead
ing newspapers of Belfast whioh had ex
pressed criticism of the militant cam'
The victims were Mr. Stewart, manag
in2 editor of The Telegraph, and Mr.
Anderson, managing editor of The News
Letter. The latter will be confined to his
bed for some time.
In Second Preliminary Contest Between
Cup Boats Very Light
Rye, N. Y, June 4. Sailing under al
most perfect weather conditions, the
Herreshoff designed Resolute defeated
Cochran s Vanitie in the second trial
race for candidates for America's cup
defender. Resolute's victory came after
a 25-mile race, by a margin of 11 sec
onds. The Vanitie, owned by Alexander
Smith Cochran, and winner of the first
contest, was out-jockeyed at the start by
the Resolute, with Charles Francis
Adams, 2d, at the helm, and crossed the
line 12 seconds behind her revival.
The race was over a course to wind
ward and leeward, each leg a trifle over
six and one-fourth miles, sailed four
times, a total distance of 25 miles. It
lay between Great Captain's Island light
and AiottA Point on the west side ot
Hempstead bay.
The yachts crossed the line in a seven
knot breeze, rails under, on the starboard
tack, with only room for a biscuit to be
tossed between them. a
In the first half hour of the race the
Resolute had gained nearly a half min
ute on her rival, and was about 20 yards
When the yachts rounded the third
mark the Resolute had a lead of about
200 yards over the Vanitie.
The Resolute kept ahead and crossed
the finish line first.
6 28 9
Two out when winning run was made.
Spaulding ..........0012000001 4
Montpelier 001101000 03
Home run Tomasi. Two-base hits
Tomasi, Bjork, Hancock, Lamperti.
Stolen bases Tomasi 2. Brown, Sector
2. Smith 2, Wiliey 2, Levin, Mower. Sac
rifice hit Milo." Double plays Gordon
to Wiliey; Gross, Hancock to Shepard.
Struck out by laird lrt. by Kidder 5.
Bases on balls off Laird 3. Passed ball
Yesterday's Games
At Boston Philadelphia 10. Bos
ton 1 (first game). Batteries Wyck
off and Schang; Collins, Cooper
Thomas and Cady. Philadelphia 7,
Boston 5 (second game). Batteries
Shawkey and Lapp; Bedient,
Coumb, Cady and Carrigan.
At New York Washington 2, New
York 0 (first game). Batteries
Shaw and Henry; Caldwell and Nun
aroaker. Washington 5, New York 3
(second game). Batteries Engel,
Ayers and Williams; Keating and
At Cleveland Cleveland 6, Chi
cago 2. Batteries .James, Steen,
O'Neil and Carisch; Cicotte and
At Detroit St. Louis 7, Detroit 1.
Batteries Weilman and Agnew; Co
veleskie, Reynolds, Boehler and Stan-age-
Won Lost Pet.
Philadelphia 25 15 .625
Washington 26 16 .619
Detroit 25 18 .581
St. Louis 21 19 .525
Boston 19 22 .463
New York 17 23 .525
Chicago 18 25 .419
Cleveland 14 27 .341
tomorrow Nfr
there'll be more fl: tk
CAMELS in tf Vi
I this town than tmtiU 14
m all Asia and y v j 1 I
Africa com- H I
bined! . I p;-" '7tkJ I I
Manager McMahan of the Lewlston
club of the New England league was un
conditionally released thia week.
Manager Clarke Griffith will devote
his time now to grooming young Ned,
the former University of V lrginia short
stop, into line as an understudy for Mor
gan at second base.
According to batting averages, Har
vard has . the best hitting nine among
the colleges.
Willie Ritchie and Charles White will
meet in another 10-round bout at Mil
waukee on Lalwr dav. Efforts are be
ing made at Milwaukee to induce White
and Wolgast to a match. Wolgast is
a great favorite at Milwaukee.
C. D. Enzenroth, catcher for the St.
Louis Browns, has jumped to the Kansas
Ultv club of the federal league, hnzen
roth was signed last fall by Manager
Branch Rickey on the strength of his
showing last season with the University
of Michigan nine.
Ames, the discard New York pitcher.
has been twirling wonderful ball this
season and has proved to be one of Con
necticut's most valuable assets in put
ting the team where it stands to-day.
Ames has won seven straight games.
Matt Zeiser, the Boston Red Sox re
cruit pitcher, has been released to Tor
onto of the International league under
an optional agreement.
The Cincinnati Reds are not only play
ing winning ball, but are drawing large
attendances. On Monday over 25,000
persons paid admissions, the largest
crowd to see a game at Cincinnati except
one in the history of the game there.
G. H. Rogers, the star University of
Michigan catcher, has joined the Pitts
burg Pirates. Rogers is considered one
of the best college catchers in the game.
Pratt, the St. Louis Brown, threaten
to give Clyde Milan a close rub for base
stealing honors in the American league.
So far Pratt has stolen 14 bases. Pratt
is considered a very heady ball player.
St. Michael's college defeated Norwich
university in baseball at Winooski on
Tuesday by the score of 4 to 3. Dower
pitched' for St. Michael's and Sleeper for
Hugh Duffy's Portland team has
climbed up into first division in the
New England league. Portland fans are
banking on Duffy's team landing first
Hendrickson, the sensational Red Sox
pinch hitter, made his first hit of the
season against Philadelphia on ruesday
He had 17 chances before he broke the
ice. JViany major league clubs nave been
dickenne for his services.
it is said that Burlington high school
does not play its interscholastic games
under the schoolmaster's rules when
Captain Norman is twirling. Norman Is
said to be over the age. limit, 21 vears
Norman has pitched in the majority of
the hard school games played by Bur
lincton this season.
The Central league, operating through
Michigan, Indiana, Ohio and Illinois, is
said to be an incubator for big league
ball plavers. Of those who are now con
nected with the game in the major
leseues about 30 plavers can be found
who received their rudimentary instruc
tions in the Central league.
Cesrrif ht Hart Sttullmr & Mats
Vou'll find every
where men of
business importance
Hart Schaffner
& Marx
ready clothes. Such
men keep up with
progress in clothes as
well as in business
matters; and these
clothes are the latest
word in clothes
We fit any figure.
We show special val
ues at $25 and up.
Moore & Owens
Barre's Leading Clothiers.
122 North Main Street, 3arre, Vt.
A New York Progressive Leader Makes
Such Statement.
New York, June 4. "In my opinion,"
said Theodore Douglas Robinson, New
York state Progressive cliairman, "the
Proirressives of ew lork Btate have
no intention of nominating Charles S.
Whitman for governor."
Mr. Robinson s statement was called
forth by Mr. Whitman's formal an
nouneenient that he was a candidate for
the Republican nomination for governor,
and the declaration of Charles H. Duell,
jr., one of the Roosevelt leaders, that a
movement was afoot to enter a non
partisan ticket headed by the New York
district attorney in the state primaries
of the Progressive party.
Tremendous Changes in Babies' Clothes.
In the fashion department of the June
Woman's Home Companion appears an
article entitled "Clothes for the Tiny
Girl and Boy," in the course of which
the author writes in part, as follows,
about the changes in babies' clothes
within the past 50 years:
limes have changed since the davs
when the regulation baby dress was the
Mother Hubbard model, . gathered
utraight widths on a square or round
oke. The style for the little children
of to-day change with each succeeding
reason with as much versatility as for
the grownups. Back in the early 60s.
babies wore clothes almost counterparts
of their parents'. The infant's frork
wa cut panel front with insets of lace
puffing or embroidery. The tiny shoul-
lers, neck and arms were often left bare.
the shoulder straps with small puff
leeves fallm? off the shoulders. Quan
tities of petticoats suggested the hoop
kirts then in vogue.
The first consideration for the
baby should be his comfort we all agree,
the simplv made garments are the
most successful. The materials should
be as fine as can be afforded."
In Boston on B. & M. New Haven Dis
solution Bill.
Boston. June 4. An opportunity for
the presentation of views on the rail
road situation in this state was given
yesterday when a public luaring was
arranged by the legislative committee
on railroads on two bills introduced by
Senator Hilton of Framinghara.
The bills were offered after the readv
ing of the message of Governor Walsh
recommending the passage of legislation
to permit the separation of the New
York, New Haven 4 Hartford and Bos
ton & Maine railroads.
One of them is a so-called enabling
act. which would authorize the New
Haven company to dispose of the stock in
the Boston Holding company which
owns a majority of the Boston Sr. Maine
stock, to dispose of these shares.
The other bill would authorize the
New Haven to dispose of its stock in
the Berkshire street railwsv company
and would relieve the New Haven from
obligation to build certain trolley lines
in the western part of the state.
Intercity Park
Saturday, June 6
M. W. A.
of Burlington
Gameca!ledat3P. M. Admission
25c. Ladies tree; grandstand free.
Don't forget the place
At Inter-City Park
We suggest that while the folks are
away, it wouia De an excellent time to
have your house wired for electricity.
Then next fall you will We able to com
mand all those wonderful electrical con
veniences no modern house is complete
Barre Electric Co.
135 North Main St wnelock Block,
Telephone 98-W '

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