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THE BAH RE DAILY TIMES, BAIUIE, VT., FRIDAY, AUGUST 14, 101.
FEDERALS YIELD MEXICO DIZZINESS, CONSTIPATION bad ta.ta in tho mouth. detpondnc or "the blue," and other miserable ailment call attention to the liver. It is torpid. Take Hood's Pills they rous. the liver and relieve all liver V.'. They are the old end fuvorlL family cathartic. Purely vegetall. Gentle and thorough Alt UruKfisU. ITALY NOW MOBILIZES s m Movement of Troops from Capital City Is Un der Way GENERAL CARRANZA TO ENTER CITY IN THE FIELD OF SPORTS Occupation by Constitution alists Will Be Peaceful Mexico City, Aug. H.-Gen. CarranM will aoon occupy Mexico City. Provi sional President Carbajal is en route to Vera Cru and a general movement of federal troops from the city was m progress yesterday. V ' Carbajal and the members of the cab inet departed on a special train at 8 o'clock yesterday morning without so much ceremony as ft leave taking. Id uardo lturbide, who remains in charge of the capital, proved the only big and brave man in the emergency. lturbide will deliver the government to the con stitutionalists when they enter the city. All details and terms of the surrender have been agreed upon., Thirty-six hundred gendarmes, who are considered neutrals, will maintain order in the capital in the interim of federal evacuation and assumption of government bv the constitutionalists. Returning "here from Teoloyucan. where they met Gen. Carranra, a com mittee of foreign diplomats, headed by the Brazilian minister, indicated that the general plans for the occupation of the capital by constitutionalists had been arranged. Details are yet to be completed, but it was practically agreed that the fed erals should evacuate the city and the , constitutionalists enter and assume con trol in a pacific manner. Part of the federal army has gone to Texocco, 18 miles east of Mexico City. Their course was said to be directed to ward Pueblo. The fact that the sol diers received a month's advance pay and new equipment is causing a good deal of speculation. Many shrewd ob servers here declare that Felix Diaz and his army will join the retreating army and that together they will make suffi ciently formidable demonstrations to in duce Carranza to buy order with a gen eral amnesty. The necessity for such action is hint ed in the first chief's persistent refusal to promise anything to the military sup porters of the old Huerta regime. He told Gen. lturbide Wednesday that he would not harm foreigners who offered no resistance. But as for the army, that, would be treated with "constitu tional justice." The nature of "justice" to a captured enemy is largely deter mined bv the captor's point of view. Gen. Carranza l.as announced his in tention of entering Mexico City before this week is over. He is waiting only only long enough to repair the railroad. In preparation for the coming of the constitutionalists all arms and ammu nition have been removed from the fed eral arsenal. The artistic and ecclesias tical treasures of the churches have been taken out and hidden away. All the old bitterness against the United States government for an atti tude thM has aided, or at least not hin' dered the advance of the constitution alists, has broken out afresh as the final result of the policy is in sight. Natural ly, .the members of the crumbling pro visional government, members of Con gress and of the supreme court are loud est in their denunciation. Howard Baker, the star third saeker of tha Kvanaville, Ind., club of the Central league, has been signed by the Chicago Americana. Baker will not join the team until next season. ".Doc" Keegan, tha former Norwich lad who is playing with the Springfield club of tht Knstern association, is able to bat from both sides of the plate. Recently he shifted from the left to the right side and hit safely twice out of as many times up against a left-hander. Henri Rondeau, the Minneapolis catch er, has been purchased by the Washing ton Americans. In exchange, the Min neapolis club will get four players as yet unknown. Rondeau is to be deliv ered Ja-n. 1. Rondeau was formerly in the New England league, and is consid ered one of the best backstops in minor leaeue ball. Witt, the Goddard baseball captain, U hitting for .425 with tSo St. Johnsbury team. Hoernle, the Goddard instructor, is bitting for .32H. Larry Lajoie is now commandeering the French reservists on the Cleveland bench. Rube Vickers. the one-time atar of the old Northern league, and the former Philadelphia pitcher, is now playing semi-professional baseball in the vicinity of New York. It is said that Hans Wagner, the Red Sox shortstop, whose arm went back on him at the start of the season, may be manager of the Providence club next year. President Lannin of the Red Sox, who is owner of the Providence club, thinks that Wagner would make '' great manager. The Providence fans are strong for Bill Donovan, the ex-Tiger, and may kick on the change. 'I have no intentions of replacing Jen nings," declares President Navin of the Tigers. "L'nder the circumstances Jen nings has done exceptionally well with the Detroit club this year and he will be back at the helm next year. The Tigers have been unfortunate because of nu merous injuries to the Btar players and Jennings has done his share by keeping the men in a righting mood, keeping them interested in their work and keep ing them in first division. There isn't a team in the league that would have re mained in the running is placed under conditions such as have surrounded the Tigers at times." Murray and Swcetland. the young bat tery who have been performing for Lit tleton occasionally this summer, were considered the star all-scholastic battery of Massachusetts last season. Tbey played with Lawrence, academy. Murray fannad 17 St. Johnsbury batters in a re cent game. In young Bressler, Connie Mack has evidently unearthed a comer. Bressler has been working like a winner all sea son. Next year he should be in line to win3 games regularly. At the outset of the season Schmidt, the big first sacker of the Braves, was not rated highly as a big leaguer. His clumsv poise on the field was entirely against his favor. Schmidt is a timely and good sticker and has proved an ex cellent fielder. His big frame at the initial sack proves to be a fine target for the ;ilfi Thi. biftrest asset of Schmidt ifl the energetic -manner in which be enters ri: j;l.t anA l.iah haa hni me game, uji "v - much to do with raising the Boston team into second place. WAR TAX TO BE GREAT. Montpelier Seminary A boarding school of 80 years' standing. Delightfully situated and under Christian auspices. A wide range of College Preparatory and Life courses, including Teacher Train ing and Domestic Science. Certificate to college. Unsurpassed Business courses, with type writing and stenography. Conservatory advantages in vocal, pipe organ, piano and violin. Art and Public Speaking. A large, sympathetic, able faculty. Athletics. Good school spirit. Terms moderate. Write for information, i J. W. HATCH, D. D, PRINCIPAL Montpelier, Vt. BAIT YOUR HOOK WHILE THEY BITE Ilk With "Flshtnfl Tackle that's Fit lor Fishing." Only a few more days left to catch the speckled beau ties. They are taking the fly now. Ve have the kind they are taking. Try some and convince yourself. At The N. D. Phelps Company Tel. 9. Ran. Vermont Leaders Expect to Raise $100,000,000 a Year. Washington, Aug. 14. Following a con ference yesterday between Secretary McAdoo. Democratic Leader Under wood and Senator Simmons, chairman of the Senate finance committee, it was finally and positively decided that ad ditional means of revenue must be pro vided, and that the amount must be ap proximately $100,000,000 a year. It was also decided that a bill provid ing more revenue must be put through immediately before there is a deficit in the treasury. AMERICAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Games At Boston New York 1, Boston 0. Batteries Fisher and Nun amaker; Leonard, Shore, Carrigan and Cady. At Cleveland Cleveland 6, De troit 3. Batteries Hagerman and O'Neil; Coveleskie, Cavet, Dubuc and Stanage. At Philadelphia Philadelphia 7, Washington 0. Batteries Shaw key and Lapp; Avers, Harper and Henry. STANDING OF THE CLUBS Philadelphia Boston . . . Washington Detroit .... Chicago .. . St. Louis .. New York . Cleveland .. Won Lost Pet. . s 34 .m . 58 4rt .558 . 55 48 .559 . 53 52 .505 . 53 54 .495 . 50 52 .400 . 47 5S .44S . 35 75 .318 NATIONAL LEAGUE Yetterdty't Games At New York Boston 5, New York 3. Batteries Rudolph and Oowdy; Fromme, Marquard, Mey ers ai'd Mcl-ran. M Brooklyn -Brooklyn 3- Phil adtlphi 0." Batteries Reulbsch and M.- arthy , Mayer and Doom. At l'itV:"rs rittsburg 2. St. Ln'ii 1 t!ltt irsniei. batteries CnoprT nnii C 'nVman: IVrduc. Gri ner aid Snyder. P;ttbirg 5. St. Iji'jis 2 tri'.-ertd en"M. Baxter-m- Adain snJ toWian; rerritt, (irir.er arid Snyder. STANDING OF THE CLUBS Won Ijost IYt. ' I New York 41 J-' i B -fe n 44 AM I Hcr 54 4 24 j j s I ui ! : I'Vfi. 47 .vi .4T.i ! .i-,r.ri 47 54 .45 I ! fw;- a -4-w ' i 1 Ht.bni'g -40 Quarter of a Million Men Thrown onto Swiss and Austrian Frontiers FRANCE MAY WANT MANY MILLIONS British Papers May Use Only Authorized News Suspension if Violated Geneva, Switzerland, via Paris, Aug. 14.-Italy has mobilized betwet.n 200,000 troops on the Swiss and Austrian fron tiers as a precautionary measure. All the high passes over the Alps, such as the Theodule, above Zeermatt, are strongly held, and Swiss and Italian patrols meet there and exchange their impressions of the war. KITCHENER PUTS THE LID ON ALL BRITISH PAPERS Publication of Anv tut Authorized News of British Operations Will Re kult in Suspension. London, Aug. 14. Earl Kitchener, Krifish aerretarv of state for war, yes terday notified tho press that any news paper publishing news of naval or mili tary movements except that issued by the official bureau wouitt De suspended. TO CENSOR FRENCH AND ENGLISH CABLES To Impose Same Censorship as Now on German-Owned Wireless Stations. Washington. Aiiar. 14. It has been de cided to impose the same censorship on French and English cables as la now im posed upon Orman-owned wireless sta tions at Sayville, L. I., and Tuckerton, N. J. Orrtprs to nlaee Government agents, probably naval oflicera, on the American ends of'the cable were prepared yester day. Protests have Deen mugeu wim ih White House and the executive de partments that, while the German sta tions were discriminated against, iue British and French cables were unre stricted, and it was said that military information was sent over them from the United States which was afterward transmitted by wireless to French and British warships, to the disadvantage of the Germans. German organizations and citizens in this country protested that was a violation of the neutrality proc lamation. Censorship on the cables will, as on the wireless, admit of no code messages or operations in violation of neutrality. TO HELP AMERICANS. Morgan European House Now Has Gold for Them. v, Vnif Ancr 14. f. P. Morcan A Co. vesterdav received the following ca- blefram trom Morgan, narjes ot v,., their Parw house: "Please announce that we have made arrangements to meet financial require ments of ail properly accerdited Amer icans throughout France. We have also KnnrMM) franca in orold to Switzer land for use of Americans there." DUTCH TO FIGHT ANY ATTEMPT AT INVASION Renewed Assurances of Neutrality Giv en to the French Govern ment. Paris, Aug. 14. The Dutch govern ment yesterday officially gave the French government renewed assurance of it neutrality in the present conflict and of its firm intention to make it respected. The Dutch army, it was pointed out, was well trained and well officered and wou'd strongly resist any attempt to enter its territory. Spies Suspected. St. John, N. B., Aug. 14. The police began yesterday an investigation of the fire in the Intercolonial railway grain elevator which is supposed to have been started by spies. The loss on the build ing and grain is estimated at $l,0on,(W0. The Rainbow Safe. Vancouver, B. C, Aug. 14. The Ca nadian cruiser Rainbow reached lctorut at 6 a. m. yesterdy, convoying the Brit ish man of war Shearwater. The Alger ine is expected in later. Copyright Hart Schatfner & Mart. SI 73 m m m IB fin I m rsii HI m ISJ m m m fi3 s If you go anywhere "resorting" this summer; or if you have the same kind of fun at home, you want to be well dressed for any sort of emergency that may come up. How would you like to look at lightweight Suits; Coats, quarter or half lines, no waistcoat; made of imported worsteds or tweeds; Eng lish or Scotch? Perhaps you would like to see what we can do for you in Blue Serge Suits, or a Blue Serge Coat, single or double breasted to wear with light trousers. You will be surprised to find how well we can serve you at $20 or $25. Hart S chaff ner & Marx CLOTHES ARE THE KIND THAT YOUNG MEN of taste and style should be particular to have; they offer every quality all-wool fabrics, fine tailoring and per fect style that you seek; you are losing the best thing in clothes if you miss them. Special values in Suits and Overcoats $18, $20, $25, $30, $35 and $40. M p f Trxitx Barre's Leading Clothiers OOre & UWenS Barre, Vermont 2 1 S 1 1 a a a 1 a a a a I a 1 a I a I I i I a a S3 H a a a a a a a 1 a y a I I a is 1 u a) al W m m m m - - - ' " " " " "Mi " - , ... . . i i ALLIED POSITION IN BELGIUM 1 B AT BEBLI5 STREET CROUXDS SATURDAY, AUGUST 13 Ostandcr Club FrM. N. Y. Italian MileTic Club ' Admission. 25c-Grandstand. 10c The Line on Which the German Ad vance to France It to Be Resisted. Dfpite the rigid censorship which continues to cloak all the principal op erations and main positions of the English-French- Belginn armies, mfficient data have been supplied in the U.st few days to demonstrate pretty definitely the line on which the Herman advance from Lifge via Bruasels to northern Frsnce is to be resisted, if the rmans persist in this operation. The simplest fashion, perhaps, in which to describe the allied position it to consider the developments since Sun dav, Aug. 2, when the German violation of'the neutrality of Belgium was first srnpeeted as at hand. On that day the u.Jrria, mi wfl . tnnhilizinfr the field Ilt-(IM1I m " .force at Lonvain, 18 miles east of Brus sels, and troops assigned to garrison me fortified posts, at Antwerp Liege, Ka mur, Huy and Diest. The French army had also'negun to mobilize, and one con siderable army was unquestionably con centrating on the Belgian frontier be tween Maubeuge and Lille. Immediately the attack upon Liege became known and the certainty that a resistance would be made was estab lished, a forward movement on the part of the French carried an advance guard of their army to the fortress ot Namur at the junction of the fambre and the Meuse and squarely in the path of Ger man advance from Liege toward north ern Fr.nKA Meantime, the concentra tion of Keljjiin troops at Louvain con- 1 us esrlr as last Thursday Hnuwels confidently announced that the two armies. French and Belgian, were in tou.h. and on aturday further admit ted British soldiers were arriving on the ronlment and being "t to take their plare in the alleid lines. Now as the French at Namur and the Belfinn at Louvuin concentrated they would nen-sari!y push .north and south respectively east of the railway connect ing llruel and Namur. The distance bv rail between Louvsin and Namur is .13 mile and not over SO by road. Thus, by tost Thursday, Bolium and France had stretched their armies from Louvain to Ntmur across the front of any Ger man advance via Brussels to northern Fnnce. It remains to consider this position from its military and geographical p,ct. B!ow Louvain the Dyle is joined by the Drmer. becomes a considerable ri'vr affected by tidal ton at Mslinea, a few miles to the west and below Va lines falls into the Scheldt, at this point a broad and considerable river which but fe miles to the north enters the tone of the forts of Antwerp, considered neat to l aria the most heavily fort.fled city in Knrope. The left of a Belgian army concentrat ed about Louvain would then be protect ed from any fsfik operation by the Dyle Crheldt river barrier. In fact, then, the pin betwfen Loutain and Namur. that . betaeen the Tvle and th Meuse, only 30 xr.es wide, represent, the channel thro.fh wh a Grman advan to Fran- north of the Mew nmt come. and an army occupying the gap would have one flank solidly established on the Meuse at the fortress of Namur and the oth?r on the Dyle-Scheldt and just north of Louvain. It then requires no real stretch of imagination to believe that as long ago as last Thursday the allies began to fortify themselves solidly on the front between the Meuse and the Dyle on a line little longer than the famous trenches of Lee's army about Richmond, and of about the same extent as the equally celebrated Chatalja linet of the recent Balkan war. The exact location of the lines, how ever, must be a matter of pure conjec ture, but again the geography aids. Kast and north of Louvain, where the Demcr river makea its great bend com ing north from the Hesbaye plain and turns to the west, it the fortress of Diest commanding the crossing of the river and a whole network of railways con necting Brussels and Antwerp with Maastricht in Holland and with north ern Germany. Between Louvain and Diest, the Pemer flowt almost due east and west and would constitute a seriout obstacle to any German force attempt ing to outflank an army which had one wing established at Diest. Thirty-five miles south of Diest and on the Meuse It the fortress of Huy, presumably still held by the Franco-Belgian forces. Here, then, in the quadrilateral, with Louvain, Namur, Diest, Huy at its four corners, with the Dyle Demer rivers at the northern aide, the Metise on the southern, it the place where, it it almost unmistakable, a general charged with defending the Belsian cepital from inva sion and closing thit road to northern France would eeleit to stand. Moreover, in tuit position, the alliet have had at least a week to intrench. Now observe what hat happened in the recent skirmishing. Considerable conflicts have taken place at Hasselt, St. Troud, I-anden, Tirlemont and Han nut, and still later at Diest and Eghe ice. Now thea placea are all squarely on the front of the line between Diest and Namur, and all despatches agrea that Belgian and French force were present In real strength and that the po sitions threatened were of seriou impor tance to the allied force in Belgium. Unmistakably, then, the advance of the allied army can be placed between Diest and Namur, behind the Geete river, which flows north and south aero. the front of the allies' position from Tirle mont to Diet. Consider, then, what the effect will be when Liege fsllt or the Germany army of the Meuse bat come np around it and debouched on the Belgian plain. The original intention was to past through Bel?ium either by Nmur and the Meuse valfev or aero by Brusael and reach northern France either via Maubeuge or Lille. But now it must first defeat the allied armr barring it advsnoe on a line from Antwerp to Namur and on a battle front stretching from the Djle to the Meuse. On this line the l'e will bare not less than S.'iOi"0 men. six French army corf at the least, 2W strong: PO.rsiO BeVisn. that i substantially th. Bel gian feld trmt, and not le than 22.n British. If the Germans continue to lieger round Lieg tbere i. the chance that the whole British tM army of 167) 000 may be brought up. This would put the allies at least on an equal foot ing with Germans and not impossibly give them the numerical advantage. It is also quite conceivable that the allies might presently take the offensive if Liege holds out and endeavor to drive the Germans back upon the still untak en forts of Liege and thus catch them between two fires. So far as history ia concerned, it sup plies eloquent testimony to the impor tance other generals have attached to this line. Neerwinden, where Luxem burg defeated William III., and Coburg, Dumouriez, it but six mile from Tirle mont, Wavre, where Grouchy fought portion of Bluecher't army in the Wa terloo campaign, at well at Ligny, where Napoleon won hit last victory, are south of Louvain. Fleurus, Families, a aeore of other famous field are on the line of the German advance, while the monu ment at Waterloo itself it visible from the Brussels-Liege train near Louvain. In sum, then, the delay at Liege hat givn the allies an opportunity to take up a strong line on the road of German advance many irihs north of French ter ritory. The geographical and military conditions point to the selection of the position between the Dyle-Demer and the Meuse in the quadrillateral of Diest-Louvnin-Namur-Huy. Finally, the fight ing so far has developed the presence of the allies exactly on this line. Such being the case, the Germans will soon have to decide, if Liege remain un takn. whether to abandon the advance into Frsnce through Belgium west of the Meuse or conduct precisely the tame operation on the Dyle-Meuse line that the Bulgarians attempted to disastrous ly at the Chatalja after a similarly p'rotracted delay in advancing. Mr. Foraker'g Defeat. In the defeat of Joseph B. Foraker of Ohio, who was nn aspirant for the Re publican nomination for the Senate at the popular primaries on Tuesday, the Democrats as a national party lost ground. His success would have meant that the Republican party, in the stu i pidity of a statewide primary, could not separate itself from the leaders whose activity and prominence had given rise to the insurgent movement out of which grew the Progressive party, It would be a great mistake for the Republican party to go into the fight this year under standpat leadership all around. The danger is already consid erable that there will be too much of this. Mr. Foraker is immeasurably abler than Warren G. Harding, who hat de feated him, and it is conceivable that Mr. Foraker would get the greater num ber of votes, because of his brilliant per sonality and his peculiar effectiveness on the stump. But the Republican party, in state and nation, hss been immeasur ably ttrengthencd by the nomination of the' less conspicuous man. His is a new face and a new figure. Any charges against him will be new ones. Boston Herald. M f tVI It "711 M A' a r2 tW IKJk U Not Premiums Cigarettes No premium or coupons with Cimel Cigarette. The cost of the tobiccos prohibits their use. Camels, 20 for 10c, fcleni of choice quality Turkish and domes tic tobaccos. Camels Are smooth ni even. They Jo not leave that cigaretty taste, neither can they bite your tong-ue or parch your throat. If im r1 wo? . ttc tar m aart.ft ' at ti . i?eo t'e ww. Uttr ww ' a.rf. It Mt wtil r'4 yaar mmt- J. 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