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THE UARIiE DAILY TIMES, BARIIE, VTV MONDAY, JULY 18, .1914.- BRYAN DEFENDS $25,000,000 Says Colombia Sustained a ! Financial Loss Greater Than That THROUGH SEPARATION OF PANAMA Says Expression of Rret Had Precedent; m;Taft's Administration Washington, D. C, July 13. Secretary Bryan issued a statement last night de fending: the proposed treaty to settle dif ference between the United States and Colombia over thr separation of Panama. The treaty has met vigorous opposition in the Senate, and former President Boosevelt has attacked it as a vehicle for 1 the payment of "blackmail." Mr. Brj-an declared that it was neces sary to discuss only the fact that an estrangement exists, and not the events which gave rise to the differences; and that regardless of whether Colombia has a just grievance against her more pow erful neighbor, no one would deny that the former country sustained great filial eial loss, considerably more than the S?ri.nrKV(MO which the United State would pay under the treaty, through the separation of Panama, As to the ex pression of regret on the part of the American government, to which oppo nents of the pending convention offer thaic bitterest objection, the secretary said this was almost identical with a similar expression in the DuBois memo randum of the basis of which the Taft administration unsuccessfully sought to placate Colombia. The statement in full follows; "As the terms of the Colombian treaty have been published and it is now before the Senate for ratification, the follow ing statement may assist the public ta form an opinion upon the merits of the question: "The present administration found an estrangement exiting between the United States and Colombia an es trangement that lias continued for near ly la years. As the normal relation be tween the nations is one for friendship, it is desirable that difference Bhall be adjusted and cordial relations resumed. It ift not necessary to rtlHcuss the event which gave rise to this estrangement, because it does- not matter which party was at fault. The estrangement exists, and this i the fact that must be dealt with. "Colombia has all along insisted upon arbitration. If this nation were willing to arbitrate, it would not be necessary to discuss terms of settlement because in the ease of arbitration the parties accept the finding of the arbitrators and settle their differences according to the terms prescribed. It is not the policy of nations, howeveT, to settle by arbitra tion questions like those arising between the United States and Colombia, and as arbitration is not resorted to, the settle ment must be made by direct negotia tions. Our nation, being much the larg er nation, and having refused to arbi trate, take upon itself the responsibil ity of doing justice to Colombia. ?.'oi only is it our duty to do justice to Co lombia, but in case of doubt as to what is just, we must resolve that douht 'against ourselves and in favor of Colom bia. "Colombia feels that she has been aggrieved, and whatever may be said as to whether or not this feeling is justi fied, no one will deny that she has sus tained great financial loss in the separa tion of Panama from her. Before the separation took place, this government offered Colombia Jin,(HM),(HK) tor the ca nal route and $230,000 a year for 100 years. This annuity might be capital , ized at about $7,500,000, so that this government's estimate of the loss suf fered by Colombia could not be less than about $17,500,000. But that estimate was made upon the supposition that Co lombia would retain the state or depart ment of Panama. The retention of Pan ama would have given to Colombia not only the value of Panama, but the in cidental benefits to be derived from ' proximity to the canal. We cannot deny, therefore, that the actual loss to Colombia was considerably more than $25,000,000. "But we have a later estimate to con sider, namely, that placed upon the loss by the preceding administration. While there Is a dispute as to whether Mr. Du Bois exceeded his authority in the prop osition that he made, there is no doubt that he was authorised to make known to Colombia that the United States would offer as the basis of a treaty, ii assured of acceptance by Colombia, $10, 000,000 for the Atrata river ranal route and arbitration of the reversionary in terest to Colombia in the railroad. This reversionary interest was valued at about $lrt,tKK).00), which would have been the sum awarded to Colombia if the arbitration was decided in her favor. The $10,000,000 for the Atrata route and the $10.0K).000 was evidently in tended more as liquidated damages than a the price of the canal route tnpether with the value of the reversionary in terest in the railroad would amount to f2.00O.0O0. "But Mr. DuBois went further than this, and anrsreted arbitration of a ca nal lease, which might have added some $17,000,000 more, and then, upon his ow n responsibility, in order to annd Colom bia as to her demand, aokrd if she would I consider $2.ii,niO with the arbitration f the reversionary interest in the rail road and without prantinff any priv ileges whatever. This qutinn. while unauthorized, could not hnt create in the minds of the people r.f Colombia the Idea that this irovernment s wiiima to fo further than it formal r,$r. Reference i made tn wiiat ha been done toran former etroatr crested expectatmna which made it impo!Me t" serure a treaty on more funlli. trma than tho m.tnde.i in tre i-ra Rt treatv. The rami ri.e on,.ioiu contained in f- tr-atv are !tiBt H,- those eiwlvxlwd in t' K t l M i traty. whvli waa rt ratified hr in- lorebia. d th eirrewTO of r;rt i idt.eal in ictanirp and ainjoH i ier.ti- CONSTIPATION POISONS the blood. Perfect elimination la ln dispensable to health-. Stimulate the liver, open:the bowels, and (ret tha ays tem Into a trood habit by taking; Hood's PUta, the old relliible family cathartic. Do not irritate nor gripe. Price 25c, of all drturyfJrts or promptly by mall of C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. cal in words with th expression of re gret to be found' in the DuBois memo randum. ' ',. "If cordial relations are to be restored with Colombia they must be restored on a basis that is smtisfactory to Colom bia. Friendships canutot rest upon force; neither can they rest upon acquiescence in the power ol" mirht. Even if Colom bia, under protetrt aind against the judg ment of her people accepted a less sum than that which we offer, it would not restore the relations that ought to ex ist, we must satisfy their sense of justice, although a lew sum might sat iafv nnp BDno nf htatiV. Tn averv atk. tiement there must be concessions, and onr govnrnmeni nas dot; eoncenea more than, the requirement of the situation demand. "The 1 ratification of the Colombian treaty will restore the friendly relations which' for a century preceding 113 ex isted N-tween Colombia and the United States. It will also enable Colombia and Panama to settle their differences and deal with each other upon a neighborly basis. More than that, it will giv prestige to the United States throughout Spanish America. Thin nation can afford to be just; twn more, it can afford to be generous in the settling of disputes especially when by its generosity it can increase the- friendliness of the many millions of Central and Smith America with whom our relations become daily more intimate. CHARLES S. BIRD' OUT OP IT. Will Not Again Be a Candidate for Governorl in Massachusetts. Boston, July 13. Charles Sumner Bird will not accept the Progressive nomination for Governor of Massachus etts. He made tins announcement at meeting of Progressives held in Wesley an hall Saturday afternoon. Mr. Bird said that he had cousidered the matter from every point of view, and that for "personal- reasons, peculiarly strong1 and persistent, which I cannot discuss m public," be must refuse'to lead tha party in this state next fall. In spite of Mr. Bird's plain statement, In party associate and followem re fused to take him at his word. After he had made his address and had left the hall, the enthusiastic Progressives who were present nnammouslv adopted a res olution declaring their belief that he ought tobethecandidateiagain, and they further appointed a committee ot seven members to wait on Mr. Bird and see whether he could not be induced to chancre his mind. This committee will report at a meeting to be held in Wes levan hall at 2 o'clock next Saturday afternoon. SIX CHILDREN ARE SILLED. B. & M. Train Hit Buckboard at Roch ester, N. H., Saturday. Rochester. X. H., July 13.-S1 chil dren returning from a Sunday school picnic were killed Saturday night when the buckboard wagon on whieh they were riding waa hit by a freight tram on the Boston 4 Maine railroad. The party of 16 were singing "Nearer, My Ood, to Thee, as their wagon rumbled down the road toward the tracks and the voices drowned out the noise of th train. The dead, all of whom were be tween 14 and 18 years of age, are: Leonii Blaidell and Muriel Blaisdell. sisters; Edith Ftlaisdell and Helen Andrews, all of East Rochester; Ruth Libber of South Lebanon. Me., and Edward Devaney of Blackinaton. Muriel Blaisdell died after reaching the hospital at Dover, where she was carried tn a special tram. LADY HARDINGE DEAD. Vicereine of India Was Favorite Attend ant of Queen Alexandra. London. July 13. Lady Hardinge, vice reine of India, died Saturday at a nurs ing home in London after undergoing an operation. Lady Winifred Selina Hardinge, wife of Baron Hardinge of Penshurst. viceroy of India, waa 46. She was married to Baron Hardinge in 1890 and leaves two sons and a daughter. The late vicereine was seated In a howdah on an elephant's back with her husband December 23, 1912, making a state entry into the city of Delhi, In dia, when a bomb was thrown at them which wounded the viceroy and killed one of his attendant. Lady Hardinge was the eootest of the entire party. Her husband fainted from the pain, and when he recovered his wife asked him if he was hurt. The dead noblewoman was a favorite attendant of Queen Mother Alexandra and she was a very warm friend of the present empress of Russia. ORDER IS RESTORED. Commissioner Davis Successful in Quiet ing Blackwcll Prisoners. Xew York, Julv 13. The appearance at the penitentiary on Blackwell's island Saturday of. Miss Kathenne B. Dans, commissioner of correction, with tbe an nounced intention of remaining on the island until the unrest which has caused four mutinous outbreaks among the pris oners since the rourth, should subside, apparently had a quieting effect upon j the men, for the spirit of discipline seemed entirely restored. I .ate Saturday Commissioner Davis decided to return to her regular quarters, subject to instant retail to the island in rase the present quiet should prove short lived. .Alis IMvis addressed tne prisoners vesterdav at the Roman Catholic and Protestant religious services at the peni tentiary. NEGRESS LYNCHED BY MOB. Said to Have Confessed to BeatiBg a Girl to Death. Orangeburg, S. C July 13. Rosa Car--on. nccrre. taken from jail at 1'lluree yesterday and lynched by a mob. M.e i Mid to have confessed to beating to dtath a 12-year-old daughter of D. F. B-H. Saturday. Sylvia Still oa Warpath. j lyvndon. Julv J.t. Despite the fart (that her Iirene of rr!?a.e from Hello-, wt js.l -8 l rc expire, syma l ana-! fiit o..k part vetrdav in a Fnxri. : on thro"?ti t e Last End of Lon Jon t9 I imnnr.e to pubiiy halL She ad'v rated a no vote and bo rent crusade lirh ouid terrify fovernmenU URGED NOT TO RUN Progressives Outside New York Want Roosevelt to Save Himself T..R. FACES DILEMMA IN GOVERNORSHIP 'Letters Indicate There Are Evil Days for Progres sives 'in Either Case Xew York, July 13, Protests from Progressive leaders in all parts of this country against the proposal that Col. Roosevelt run for governor of New York poured in on the former president at 'Oyster Bay Saturday by mail and wire. Ever since the possibility of Col. Koose velt'a candidacy has been, under discus sion Progressives in other states have been expressing the)ir opposition to the idea, but it was the attempt of the New York leavlers to win him Wednesday, when the .colonel went to the city, that brought ftirth the, most emphatic re joinder. Sufficient time had elapsed Saturday to bring in letters from the South aind West, and in virtually every instance-the demand was made that Col. Roosevelt stay out of; the race, and the result, it is believed, lhas been- to settle tbe question without need of further word from him. Col. Roosevelt' imptareil health, which may make it impossible for him to enter upon an extended campaign, was brought up in many cases as a reason why he should keen off the Xew York state tick et, Should he be defeated, it was point ed out, a severe blow might be dealt to the party at large and to his own po litical prospects, shou3d the Progressive partv desire tauiame him for president two years hence. j Col. Roosevelt was, hack on the tennis court Saturday, and to all appearances was thriving on the rest treatment. HI health was so Improved that he has tale ei under consideration the idea of mak ing at least one long campaign tour. He has already agreed, to speak in New Or leans next month, and on the same trip probably will visit Colorado, Should be continue to improve, the trip may be extended to cover" most of the middle West, SEVERE ELECTRICAL STORM. It Dees Considerable Damage at Ply mouth, Jf. H Plant. Plymouth, X. H, July 13. Two of the severest showers and electrical storms ever experienced in" this section prevailed Saturday. The elecineal llawhes were al most continuous, entering the plant of the Plymouth Wectne Light company and burning out an armature of a big electrical generator. NATIONAL LEAGUE Saturday's Games At Chicago Boston 5, Chicago 2. Batterie Rudolph, Whaling; Humphries, Hagerman, Smith, Breenahan and Hargraves. At Pittsburg Pittsburg 3, Phil adclphia 1. Batteries Manaux and Coleman; Rixey, Oeschger and' Killifer. At Cincinnati Cincinnati 6, Brooklyn 5. Batteries Ames and Erwin; Pfeffer, Aitchison and Fischer. At St. Louis New Y'ork 13. St. Louis 9." Batteries Mathewson and Meyers; Sallee, Griner, Steele, Nichaus and Wingo. Sunday's Games At St. Louis Boston 12, St. Louis 6. Batteries Tyler, Crutch er and Whaling; Doak, Perdue and Snyder. At Chicago New York 7, Chi cago 2. Batteries Tesresu, Mey ers and McLean; Cheney, Zsbel, and Bresnahan. At Cincinnati Philadelphia 7, Cincinnati 4. Batteries Mayer and Dooin; Schneider, Douglass, Irwin and Gonzales. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won Lost Pet. New York 43 29 .597 Chicago 41 36 .533 St. Louis 40 38 .513 Philadelphia 35 38 .493 Cincinnati 37 39 .487 Brooklyn 33 37 .471 Pittsburg 33 38 .465 Boston 32 41 .4.18 DO NOT THROW AWAY YOUR OLD TIRES Bring them to me and I will allow you cash for them as follows on adjustments for new casir.gs ; . 30 x 3 32 x 3 $2,00 S2.50 $3.50 54. C0 $5.00 55. C0 each each each each ezch each 30 32 34 31 32 33 34 34 35 38 37 35 17 37 3 x 3 x 3 x 3 x 4 x 4 x 4 x 4 4". 4". 4 4 S f x Besides a canh discount, for two weeks only. H. F. CUTLER r.lr Ga.ra. 310 He. Mai a It. BARRE G. C. WINNER AT ST. J0HNSBURY Defeated Old Pine Club on Links Sttur day Afternoon By the Score of 22 to 19 The Barre Golf club defeated the Old Pine club at St. Johnsbury 22Vi to luy, .Saturday afternoon, the scores Dewig a follows I Barre G. C. Old Pine G. C, Daniels 0 Fuller S John Kcld ... 0 Borland 3 Hutchinson .. 0 Sprague 3 lames Reid , . 0 Bailey 3 Leith .- 2 Howes 0 aig ........ 1 O. E. Beck ... 2 Stuart ....... Vt R. Tearl 1 A. Abbott ... 2 Richard 0 Hooker 2 F. 0. Beck . . i 0 L, Abbott ... 0 Silsby 2 Smith ....... 1 Balch 2 Gerhardt .... 2 D. Pearl ..... 0 Brown 3 Good 0 McMillan .... 2 Paig 0 Murray S McKone 0 Matthews .... 3 Drummond ... 0 22 m, Weekly Tournament Barre Golf Club. Gross Hdcp, Net Eraser 71 0 71 Hutchinson 77 " SV. 7l's Johnston 78 6' 72', John Reid 78 6', 72 J. Freeland 83 8 75 Stuart 84 75 James Reid 84 8 76 Leith 84 8 78 Black 80 4 76 A. Freeland 80 8- 76 Gerhardt S7 10 77 Daniels 82 4 77 Craig 85 7 78 Miller 88 10 78 fi. Murray 91 12 79 Walsh 8? 3 79 P. Brown 89 8 ' 81 H. Brown 91 9 82 Pirie 94 12 82 Russell 93 9 83 A. Miln 105 20 85 McMillan 95 86 Woodruff 113 16 97 BROCK WINS AVIATION RACE American Flies from Hendon to Buc, France, and Back in Seven Hours and Three Minutes. London, July 13. Tbe aeroplane race across the channel from Hendon, near London, to Paris and back Saturday was won by Walter L. Brock, the American man who recently carried off i'he aerial Derby round London and the London-to-Manchester air race. Brock arrived at 4; 48 p. m., having taken exactly three hours and a half to fly from Buck aero drome outside Paris. As his flying time on the outward journey from Hendon to Paris was three hours and 33 minutes, the total duration of his double journey was seven hours and three minutes, but thia was unofficial. The official record of Brock's riving time for the flight froni Hendon to Buc and back 502 miles in a direct line was seven hours three min utes and six seconds. Brock was the first to arrive on .the French side of the F.nglish channel Brock landed at Ifardelot, near Boulogne, and after taking a 15-tninute rest con tinued his flight to Paris. Lord John Carbery, an English airman, and Raoul Garros and Eugene Reneaux, French men, closely followed Brock, Reneaux carrying with him a woman as a pas senger. The other British entrants, Reg inald II. Carr and Louis Heel, descend ed l efore reaching the coast. A thrilling incident of the race was a plunge into the English channel which Baron Carbery suffered when his aero plane fell from a considerable height when half way across on the return trip Lord Carbery kept afloat with the aid of lifebelt until picked up by a passing steamer. He was transferred to the bat tleship St. Vincent, which sent a wireless message to Dover, requesting that a de strover be sent to assist in taking the aeroplane ashore, VANITIE WON SATURDAY'S RACE, Resolute Lost in the Fog Defiance Makes Fine 'Showing. Newport, R. I., July 13.-Better nav igation in a thick fog enabled Vanitie and Defiance to eliminate completely the Resolute in the third trial race sailed off Newport Saturday, the Vanitie get- ing credit for her first victory over her wo rivals, while the Defiance had the satisfaction of lowing only by seconds. The Resolute, after leading for nearly the entire distanoe, missed the finishing buoy and was searching for It when the other two yachts, sailing a perfect course, captured the principal honors of the day. The Vanitie was three minutes and 10 seconds ahead of the Defiance at the fin ish in elapsed time, but her time allow- nee cut it to a bare 19 seconds in col lected time. St. Louis Haa Hot Weather. St. Louis, Mo., July ICt St. Louis sweltered under a scorching sun Satur day, the temperature reaching Oil de. erees at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Two deaths from the heat in East St. Louis. 111., wero reported at St. Louis Saturday. AMERICAN LEAGUE Saturday's Games At Boston I'Oston 4, tleveland 3. Batteries Ruth. Leonard and Carrigsn; Mitchell and O'Neil. At Washineton Washington 4, Detroit 2. " Batteries Bochling and Henry; Du, Hall, Reynolds, Stanage and Baker. At Philadelphia-St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 3 ifirat game, 12 in nings. Batteries Weilman, liaumgartner sad Croaain; Shaw key and Srhang. Philadelphia A, St. Loins 4 (second game). Bat terie lievies, Lapp and Schang; Jamra. Wcilman, Agnew and Crossia. At New York-New York 0. Chiso 4. Batterien Brown, Cole and Sweeney; Faher. Bus-ell, Bern, Cicotte and Scha.k. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won Loat Prt. Philadelphia iS Si .54 Detroit 44 3u .Sol Waahiriton 4; J.-, M't Chicago 41 3S St. Louis it 3 Boston 41 J11 ew York 2 44 J4 Oevelaed Zl Mi IN THE FIELD OF SPORTS Peter J. Falsey, who has played in the outfield of the Yale team for the past few years, has signed with the Pittsburg Nationals. He graduated from Yale in June. He is 2'.' years old and is a left-handed batter and thrower. In hopes of strengthening his crip pled Red Sox team, President James J. tun ii in of the Boston club has pur chased Pitcher Ruth, Shore and Outfield er Kgan of the Baltimore Internationals. Mr. Lannin said that the plavers repre sented an outlay of more than $2S,0)0. It was supposed that Kuth and Shore would become the property of the Mack men until the announcement was made this week. Davis, the Amherst "Aggies" star, is making a fine impression with Connie Mack. He is expected to get into the! game goon. This week the baseball world became acquainted with the death of Ossie Schreckengost, who won fame as "Rube" VYaddeUs battery mate. Ihe death oc curred in a Philadelphia hospital fol lowing an illness of complicaed diseases. He quit the game five years ago soon after his release from the Mackmen. He was 40 years old. In his career Schreck engost played with Fall River, Augusta, Me., loungstown, ()., Cleveland, Buffalo, St. Louis, Boston, Philadelphia and Chi cago. The Chicago club has replaced Indian apolis as leaders in the Federal league race. They are now four games ahead of the Hoosiers. The St. Louis club, which led the league for the opening weeks, i now at the bottom of the list. The St. Louis fans are probably con tented now to have at least one club in their midst capable of cleaning he cellcr championship honors which have been in the Mound City for years. Carroll and Fish, the two Keene catchers, alternate between right field and behind the bat because of their hit ting prowess. Wallie Schang, the Athletics star atcher, bats both right and left handed. It was while playing with tbe Pullmans, a semi-pro team in Buffalo that he dis covered his ability to bat left-handed, Ithough he originally was a right- handed batter. He was struck out by a wide curve pitcher in a game against Erie, On the next trip to the plate he hifted and batted from the left sidu. He hit safely and ever since has opposed lght-handed pitchers from the lett. Shang is considered a very dangerous batter in pinches. Pitcher Koestner of the Reds has been released to the San Francisco club of the Pacific Coast league. Clarkaville and Hopkinsville, Tenn., were dropped from the "Kitty league this week. Poor attendance was the cause. Ihe K. l. I. league now com prises the following towns; Henderson, Owensboro and Paducah in Kentucky, and Cairo, 111. It is apparent that the name of the league will have to be changed, since the Tennessee towns h,ave been eliminated from the circuit. The St, Louis Cards may attain the distinction ot the "hitless wonders" this season. The Cards are in third place and playing a rattling strong game. There is not one member of the team who is hitting for ,300. Arthur Cummings, the first pitcher to throw a curve ball, was presented a sea son ticket for the game at Ebbetta field in Brooklyn during a recent visit there. It is now quite certain that there will ill gen ."BULL'E SMOKING TOBACCO to any ready-made cigarettes they can buy. (Enough for Forty Hand-made cigarette in Each 5-cent Sack) "Bull" Durham hand-made cigarettes are a distinctive form of tobacco enjoyment. Their smoothness, mildness and freshness are a revelation. Their rich fragrance and mellow flavor afford complete, healthful and lasting satisfaction. 1 mi I I j i Atk rW FREE fc.-Oif liOfQsl f , ..;l.:TtIff" I," " V !' n " ' " - 1 ! ..'Ilti.ll.a.4a.aAia.iaa.U,Lltatj.-,..1i..M))ttttt),t be no English representatives present at the American open golf championship at Chicago in September. Various difficul ties have prevented the intended visit of Braid and Duncan, but Harry Vardon and some other best golfers in Great Britain are likely to come to America In 1015 and it is expected that one or two British amateurs will attend the cham pionship meeting on tbe Ekwanok course at Manchester, Vt. Phelan's illness puts the Cubs in a bad way. Manager O'Day has ordered his scouts to sign every infielder in sight. Strahan, Amherst's catcher, hss joined the staff of catchers with the Hartford club of the Eastern association. Johnny Bates, who received his uncon ditional release from Cincinnati this week, has been signed by the Cubs. The Cubs have been short of good outfielders this aeason. E. C. Breckenbridge, who haa managed the Brattleboro club of the Twin State league for the past two seasons, was de posed at a recent meeting of the direc tors of the club. The directors figure that too many games are being lost by Brattleboro and that Brecketibridge Is not the personage fit to lead the West river lads to pennant honors. It is thought that Jack O'Hara, the former Springfield captain, will be appointed manager in place of Breckinbridge. O'Hara is regarded as a great leader. Hi Meyers, one of the best hitters in the International league, has been bought by the Brooklyn Dodgers. He will take the place of Dalton, who is injured. Groh, Springfield's third baseman, is a brother to Heine Groh, the Cincinnati in fielder. Another youngster to break into th limelight on Saturday was Davies, the Massachusetts agricultural college pitch er. He twirled for the .Mackmen, de feating the Browns in one game. Fred Harris of Brattleboro, holder of the Connecticut state tennis champion ship, will not defend the title this sea-1 son. Harris has been in poor phvsical j condition since he broke down at Omaha, Neb., last summer when he reached the final round of the national clay court championship. He is now engaged in outdoor engineering work. In 1913 the Dartmouth star was rated as one of the best 20 players tn the country. He ha held more than 20 championships, in cluding four states and New England. Manager Burns of the Bellows Falls team is in need of reliable catchers. Handsome Harry McCormick is at present afflicted with a fractured jaw. He probably sustained the injury while trying to tell some of his Chattanooga players what he thought of them. rrank Chance is lamenting his mw take in letting Russell Ford go. Ford, who was for several years one of the big sensations in baseball, has returned to his own this season with the Buffalo Feds. His twirling has Twen instru mental in keeping the Buffalo Feds up in the race. Chance proclaimed that Ford had gone by earlier in the season. Harry Lord, the former Red Sox cap tain, is now playing with a semi-professional team in Maine. Lord deserted the White Sox some weeks ago. What a blessing it must be to Callahan to know himself rid of such trouble-makers as Chase and Lord. Since these players left the team has been traveling very smoothly. Baker, the star shortstop of the L'ni versity of Michigan baseball team, ha joined the Winnipeg club of the Twilight league up in the Canadian Northwest. He is hailed as Home-Run Baker No. 2. The Phillies are the best hitting team in the National league. Should they de- velop a pitching staff as capable as their Ron Millions of smokers prefer the cigarettes they roll for themselves from ripe, mellow UINE OMAN "Roll your own and enjoy the most satisfying luxury in the world. T7DI7T7 An Illustrated Booklet, Jk i j showing correct way to "Roll Your Own" Cigarettes, and a Book of cigarette papers, will both be mailed to you free on postal request. Address "Bull" Durham, Durham, N. C. THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY Iff I ' 1 '( Copyrigb t Hart SchaHaw k Mar Y OU'LL see a lot of well-dressed men at the club, at outdoor games, wherever men gather. You may as well be one of them. Hart Schaffiner & Marx clothes will do it for you. We've a lot of very good things to show you; spe cial styles for young meni $18.00, $20.00, $25.00, $30.00, $35.00, $40.00. Moore & Owens, Barre's Leading Clothiers, 122 North Main St. Tel. 66-W fence-busters, the race would be a fore gone conclusion, It is said that the New York High landers are paying the Giants the fancy sum of $55,000 for the use of the Polo grounds this season. Kapps, a memoer ot tne tau-enq in peka club, is leading the Western league in batting. He is bitting for .406 in 3 games. Rouses Point, N. Y is said to have one of the strongest independent base ball teams along tbe Canadian border. The team was defeated by the Green Mountain A. C. on Saturday by a very close score. r.fS 111 if! I , ' . w '