Newspaper Page Text
niT2 umnrn ttttzttt" ixii-Tp, xjxiuxj, y i. ,i uitsuy x , xKurji io, yJ2 1 .
GET $4,451 EACH
While Yankee Players Re
ceived $2,853 As Share ,
of Series Games
SHARE WAS $111,289
While Total Share From
Games to Yankees Was
New York; Oct. 10, The New York
Giants and Yankees to-day : had re
reived thier share of the" world's series
money. , The. Giants split $111,289, in
to 25. shares of $4,451 eath,, while the
Yankees divided their total $74,102 in
to twenty-six shares'of $2,853 each the
difference ; betwecen the winning and
logging shares being $31,598.
The Giants apportioned the money
among themselves and no announce
ment was made as to which player re
ceived full shares. Regulars with the
team throughout the season, of course,!
received full shares. But if the team
followed last year's precedent, such
players as flugh McQuillan and John
Scott, who joined the club in mid-season
would only get half portions. Others
including Blunie, MoPhee, Maguire
Nhinners, King. and Hill, fiigured to get
Twenty-live players on the Yankees
roBter receved full shares it was an
nouncd while 8i twenty-sixth portion
was divived as follows: ;
Trainer Doc Woods, a half share
$1,426; Coach Frank'. Roth $500.
Ground Keeper Phil Schenk $500; 'Mas
cott Eddie Bennet $300; . Manley
Llewellyn pitcher 5127.
The people in this vicinity met at
the church last Friday evening to ten
der a feception to Mr. and Mrs. Homer
F. Brown (Miss Shirley Pierce) ol
I unbrldge. A very tine musical pro
grain was given and the guests offered
the happy couple congratulations and
. best wishes for a happy future. The
receiving line consisted of Mr, and
Mrs. Homer Brown, Miss uladys Wil
liams, maid of honor, Richard Trask,
best man, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brown,
parents of the groom, and Mrs. Dow,
mother of the bride. Refreshments
of sandwiches, -cake and coffee were
served and the many gifts of money,
linen, silver and china showed the es
teem in which the young -couple are
held. At present they are at Jiome
in Tunbridge with Mr. and Mrs. Dow,
parents of Mrs. Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph George of Wil
limantic, Conn., were in town Friday
evening to attend the Brown ' recep
tion. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Wheatley and
son, Kenneth, of Bradford, Mr. and
Mrs. Hawley George and daughter,
Dorothy, of Fairlee spent the end of
the week with Mrs. Mary VVheatley.
Everybody cast previous engage
ments aside and come to the church
next Thursday afternoon. Enjoy a
social visit, listen to an interesting
program and help the ladies tie off a
quilt. And last, but not least, bring
your whole family in for the supper.
which the ladies' society has already
besrun to prepare. Remember the
time, Thursday afternoon. adv.
Mrs. Florence Sprague spent last
"eek with - her daughter, Mrs. O. C
Mrs. Leonard O. Farnsworth enter
!ained Ait young mothers and their
tables last i ucsdav afternoon m non
r of the firt birthday anniversary
nf her little son, 1j. Owen, jr.
Miss Sadie Bovce of New Bruns
wick N. J., spent Saturday with her
unt, .Mrs. A. ti. uigeiow
Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Savage spent
he end of the week with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Savage. They were
named in September and have been
.akinir a trip through the middle west
rn states, Canada and are now en
route for their home in Boston.
Turkish Nationalist assembly
at Angora must determine ques
tion of peace in the Near East
and is to consider demands laid
down by allied powers.
Mudania conference adjourns
and allied generals return to
Constantinople to await reply
of Angora government. "
Allies present . three primary
conditions withdrawal of Turk
ish gendarmes in Thrace and
hon -occupation of Trace by the
Turks until peace treaty is
signed. ' "
British government - issues
Prime Minister Lloyd George's
reply to British labor leaders
who have criticized his Near
Prosecutors to clear up many
vital points in case of Clifford
Hayesy hwld for murder of Rev.
Edward Wheeler Hall and Mr.
Eleanor Rainhardt Mills.
. Record low death rate, 11.7
per thousand population, estab-.
tablished last year in registra
tion areas of the'United States.
.The Blue Nose, last year's in
ternational fishing schooner
champion, again selected to
defend title for Nova , Scotia
fleet in : race oft" Gloucester,
Mass. e x " " .
Babe Ruth andBob Meuael ;
going on barnstoprming. trip in
the middle west with consent of
Commissioner Landis., 1
Wealthy residents of Massa
chusetts North Shore seek re
covery of private stock of liq
uor -seized by raiders in begin
ning of prohibition era.
Senator Lodge in Boston ad
dress opposes war debt cancella
Harvard successfully defends
America's non-entry into Jeague
of nations in debate with Ox
Eddie Shevlin, Roxbary, is
awarded t decision over Dave
Shade, San Francieo. in fast
ten-round bout at Boston.
If You Are
Too Tired to Eat
Taks Hood's Sarsaparilla. A well
known Justice of the, Peace, in Indi
ana esys Hood's Sarsaparilla makes
"food tast good." After faking
three bottles he eats 3 hearty rxieaiS
a day, works hard and sleeps well.
A grateful woman writes : " I
earnestly recommend all women
who wish to be made new, or" who
are troubled with that tired feeling,
io iake Hood's Sarsaparilla. It
, wonderfully relieved me of sour
Stomach, distress and belching."
Get Hood's, and only Hood's.
. On Cheek, Itched and
Burned. Could Not Sleep.
" Eczema broke out io rash on
tny little girl's cheek and when
scratched it spread and formed sore
eruptions. Tbey itched and burned
so that even in the divlim at
suffered and was very irritable. At
night she could not sleep en account
ef the irritation.
I sent for a free sample of Cuti
enra Soap and Ointment which
helped her so I purchased mors and
in about one month sbe u com
fletely healed. (Srd) Mrs. C B.
Aibro, R. F. D. 117, Barriorton.
R. L, Sept. 2, 1921.
', Cuticura Soap, Oictraect ar.d T il
eum art til rem need for c-rery-daj
tciiet and nursery purposes.
Making Decisions Final in Southern
6 Pacific, Corona do Coal, and the
Emergency Fleet Corpor
Washington, D. C, Oct. 10. Al
though no opinions were delivered by
the supreme court yesterday, it cleared
us docket of all motions for rehear
ings which had accumulated during
the summer recess and advanced for
argument the Pennsylvania anthracite,
the Minnesota iron tax, the New iork
telephone and a number of other im
portant cases, besides issuing orders in
other cases.' ' . - .
By denying rehearing in the caes
decided during the closing days last
term, the court made final its decisions
in such important litigations as the
Southern Pacific, the Coronado coal,
the Emergency Fleet corporation, base
ball and the Laramie river irrigation
project cases, the latter of vital im
portance as laying down a govern
mental policy to be observed in the
diversion of water for, irrigation pur
poses from interstate streams. Sev
eral of these cases -had been pending
in the courts for many years.
The Coronado case reculted in the
supreme court declaring that labor un
ions were sueable, and were liable to
prosecution under the Sherman anti
trust laws. In applying the evidence
m the case, however, the supreme
court reversed, the lower federal
courts, and held that the United Mine
Workers of America, district- No. 21,
the leaders and others involved in the
strike which resulted in the destruc
tion of property, were not liable for
trouble damages under the Sherman
law, because not actuated by an intent
to restrain or monopolize interstate
commerce. The coal companies sought
unsuccessfully to have that leattire of
the decision reviewed, contending that
the prime object of the strike was to
prevent the interstate shipment of
The government was , particularly
urgent for a rehearing in the Emer
gency Fleet corporation cases in which
the court held that the corporation, as
a government agency, was sueable si
any other corporation. The refusal of
the court to re-open the cases will re
sult, the government asserted, in a
flood of units being instituted against
GOVERNMENT MAY STEP IN
And Ft Price of Independent Coal If
PennsylYinia Does Not
Boston, Oct. 10. Unless the Pennsyl
vania authorities this week take action
to fix a price for eo-rallel Independent
anthracite coal at the mines, Conrad
E. Spens, federal fuel distributor, wi'.l
step in and try to ndpiet the situa
tion without further delay," that offi
cial said yesterday in a telegram to
James J. Phelan, emergency fuel ad
ministrator for Massachusetts.
The message which wss in reply to
one sent the federal distributor by Ad
ministrator Phelan urging speedy steps
to prevent tne marring of exorbitant
prices for snthracite, expressed the hope
that the anthracite prioe situation at
the mines would be stabilized by the
end of the week.
The Massachusetts complaint was
based on the fact that while the prices
of hard coal mined by the "regular"
companies had already Wn fixed at the
mines that of fuel mined by "independ
ents" had not been. Prices at the mines
was explained can be fixed by the
Pennsylvania authorities. In the event
of no action being taken from this
quarter the federal distributor may fix
rates on r-oal that i to be shipped be
yond the borders of Pt-nnsvlvania.
I surt Jack proposed in his usual
"He started to. hut I niroed it in the
bud."" Boston' Tranwript.
There Was a Kan
who had a big fortune in hit grasp :f
he had lived. Death d.n-e!'ied tb?
haare. Life insurance t'irrs into cah
what might have been earned if dratU i
ad not oorurred. oi cheerful talk,!
but ery pratkal. Nt'ioual Lift 1c.
Co. Vt. M'uaU S. . Ballard, ae-1
ersl afffBt, , Stats trjt. MontpeLs.-,
UP DRY RULING
Papers G ive Prominence to
Att'y General's Ruling
TALK OF DIVERTING !
ROUTES TO CANADA
But General Attitude Is
"We Shall Say Nothing
and Do Nothing"
Are Usually Due to
When you are constipated,
not enough of Nature's
lubricating liquid is pro
duced in the bowel to keep
the food waste soft and
moving:. Doctors prescribe
Nujol because it acts like
this natural lubricant and
thus replace it,
NuJoi Is a
a medicine or
Try it today.
London, Oct. 10, (By vthe Associated
Press), The London morning news
papers which hitherto have given little
prominence to the ruling of Attorney
(ienernl Baugherty in Washington, pro
hibiting liquor on vessels within Amer
ican waters devote considerable, space
to it to-day, printing interviews with
ship men, reports of the feeling in the
shipping trade, details of "liquor sales
aboard liners and speculations upon
changing the ports of destination , in
the event the ruimg is upheld and en
forced. ' "
It is stated that a, meeting of the
members of the North Atlantic confer
London, Oct. 10 (By the Associated
Press). An outbreak .occurred in
Mount Joy Jail, Dublin, this morning,
when irreeular prisoners attacked the
time and gain in other ways by coin? guard with revolvers which had been
to Quebec and Montreal instead of smuggled in, says an Evening News
New York. The News believes that dispatch from Dublin. One guard was
Biiot. ana Kinea ana nve omers were
Irregular Prisoners At
tack Guard With Revol-
vers Smuggled In
ONE GUARD WAS
SHOT AND KILLED
And Five Others Were
Wounded While One Ir
regular Was Killed
even if some steamers continue to
make New York then: western ter
minus there still would be an increase
in the popularity dT the Canadian
The Daily Telegraph quotes an of
ficial of the C'unard line in Liverpool
as saying the British steamship opera
tors stand to suiter a big loss if they
ence will be held in London this week are unable to "Ml liquor aboard their
veBHfis ana mai it wonia oe oeuer
for them to divert some ships to Hali
fax or other northern ports than to
lose the profits from the sale of intoxicants.
He did not doubt that many Ameri-
making the rail journey from Halifax
to xvew ork rather than sail on a
TO DEVELOP RIFLE TEAH.
at winch the whole question will be
The interview published by the
newspapers confirm the general at
titude previously ascribed to the
British shipping companies that is;
We shall say nothing and do nothng."
In some quarters there is amused
incredulity at' te "crank proposal' as
it is called, and the belief is declared
that it is likely to be soon dropped
when the Americans realize they will
he the chief loses, as British liner
undoubtedly! will transfer their soil-, Two New Registrations at
injrs to Canadian ports. ' Promise Well.
The Times prints details purporting! Nrthfield, Oct. 10.-Prospects for
to show that travelers would lose little! the development of a Norwich uni
111 ' vcrsity rifle team that can fill the
place of the team that shot its way
, to second place in the intercollegiate
! matches last year, were given a boost
i to-day with the registration at the
t :. . t i i. ...i :
UlNVKlBliy Ul iwu Ilirii niju JJ1CU Jll mo
national rifle matches at Camp Perry,
Ohio, last month. They are R. H. Cas
tie of MedforJ, Mass., who 4as a
menvber of the Massachusetts Na
tional Guard team which won first
place amonar the National Guaxd
ifour liver healthy or dogged, active teams of the country, and Edward W.
or sluggish make all the difference . Barry of Battle Lake, Mich., who is
wounded. The military guards re
turned the fire, killed one irregular
prisoner and wounded several others.
HEATH AND WELFARE WORKERS
University of Vermont Will Enter
tain Social Workers.
Judge John E. Weeks, director of
state institutions, and Hon. Herbert
C. Parsons, state commissioner of pro
bation in Massachusetts, are among
the speakers secured for the eighth
Vermont conference of social work,
cans' would prefer the inconvenience of which will convene the afternoon of
Wednesday, Qct. 11, in the chapel of
the University of Vermont, Burling
ton, at 2 o'clock. Wednesday after
noon will be devoted to problems of
child helping. The conference will
continue through Thursday, Oct. 12.
At 2 o'clock Thursday, the Vermont
Children's Aid society will hold its
fourth annual corporation meeting. H.
Ida Curry, of the New York State
Charities Aid association, will speak
on child helping in a rural stats, t'ni-
Stomach and Liver la Order,
k Thanks to "Frult-a-tlves"
154 Elm St., Laiepobt, N.H,
"I realize that I have reached the
age (65) when one often requires
fixing up. My digestion wasnot
right and trouble with my Liver and
Doweli caused considerable distress.
Last fall, I began taking "Fruit-a
fives" or "Fruit Laxo Tablets", and,
after using them for a short time, I'
could see that they were, just what
my system required. My Liver
became active and improvement ia
every way was apparent".
F. It. ADAMS.
60c a box, 6 for $2.50, trial she. 25c.
At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES
Limited, OGDENSBTJKG, N.Y.
versity, conference and society unite
in extending a cordial invitation to
all who , are interested in Vermont
between a vigorous.
cheerful life and low
Dints and fail
ure. To subdue
ROUGH. PIMPLY SON
Cleared Up In Few Days
No woman need have a repul
sive, unsightly, skin ten ehanoes
to one It's caussd by constipation
and a lazy liver, which Is easily
and quickly remedied. For good,
safe, purely vegetable regulator
which will keep your system clean,
as nsturs Intended,
t im micus ui Mums Mttitn mm n un
STATS TSAR BOOH v
f OK KMIV SUSINIS no 1
Bobsrt J. 8hnJf7 Co.
MeAaliffs Ppr C., Burluiffton
White Rlwr Ppfr Co.,
White SItw Janctton
BvtwcU's Bok Star. Montprlier
Arm and Patriot Co. Montiwlier
Clpp tt Jones Brattleboro '
Now Ens-Und News Co Boston
Will buy you a. fine Hart Schaffner & "
Marx Fall or Winter Suit.
Everybody knows that there are no
. better clothes than this well-known .
' ' . make.
We have them higher priced, made
of better material, but these $35.00 v
Suits are worth far more than higher ,
priced Suits elsewhere. ' '
Just see the $35.00 Suits. ' . . "
Moore & Owens
Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Barre's Leading Clothiers, "
122 North Main St. Tel. 275-M.
ness. indigestion, headache and the
blues there is nothing on earth ao good
asCsrtw'iUtt)tU Pills. Purely vegetable.
Email FU1 Small Dose- Saall Price
ia member ot to. r 01 tne ermom
! National--Guard, and hot with the
Green Mountain team at Cahin Perrv.
Caittle is entered as a freshman at J
Xorwieh, He prepared at the Hunt- !
Injjton school of Boston. He has been j
Artintr ranmi nrnrV in fiumai-Kllliet tfl all "
'summer, and has qualified as an ex-'PII T 5fclA.M'tt
universitv, and secured a leave of ab- . AtallDnlStsZSaboX
- : " I .. 1. - U Sudor Ptofarf nmlfww4s
jCamp Perry competition. He it also OverSOsTitheStilHivd
an expert riucman. I
With Frank CairpeMer
In The Sunday Globe
The Most Famous
who for 35 years has been lead
ing New England readers around
the world and to all the far cor-
ners of the earth, will now take
them across the frontiers of
Europe and show them the great
masses of 20 nations who are
patiently laboring to rebuild a
new world on the ruins of war.
Make sure to
Start With Carpenter at the Start
by ordering now
The Boston Sunday Globe
(The Boston Daily Globe is trusted by its readers, be
cause its news and advertising columns
are always fair and clean.)
U. V. M Gym
Arthur W. Dow Presents
World Famous Violinist
Seats now by mail, $1, $1.50, $2. Tax 10 per cent extra.
Address Arthur W. Dow, 8 South Willard street, with
stamped addressed envelope for return. Public sale Amari
can Phonograph, Oct. 13.
AN OLD FRIEND
A Book of 500 Pages
Established Over 100 Years
Report of Ewy Town in the State
Offiecn and Ba.uma Directory
Tax Rl Grind lirt
Mail and 8u. radlitlw
hnmr Monthlr AImuuim
State n4 Canty Ofllnra
' District Health Offlewa '
Fkh ni Gum Lw
E.rT BwlniM ImtU
" Convenient Arrsngsment
Just What You Want t Know
THE TUTTLE CO., PubUshers
RUTLAND. VERMONT .
MAIL POSTAGE PAID
Paper Ovar ......TSc
Cfcth Cmr i..,. ...S1.SS
Order of Local BookoJI.r
Agent Wanted in Every Town
Our Rare Book Department
Bars oli boaka, whole libra rim or
bbmII lota, far caah.
Biatario Doctiuwnta, Paatphla,
MaaoarriBta, Towa Raporta,
Early Alautnacm, CanaaloaHca, ate.
is the Sunlight
To all that is healthy and vital
in business, it means increased
strejigth and growth; but ad
vertising is a fierce heat which f
"withers and consumes that
which is unsound. '
.'. A business which is not a
- good business should v not be
- advertised. A business which
would not benefit from wide
spread appreciation of its
deals had better acqu;' 3w
set of ideals.
Published by the Carre Daily Times, In eo-operstion
with The American Association of Advertising Agencies.
Good News for the Busy Woman
A whole day's work reduced to one hour's time with the
The vibrating vacuum cups, forcing the hot, soapy water
through the clothes, yet never tearing or injuring the finest fab
rics. This is the EASY washing principle that makes the wel
come difference between a whole day's washing, and one hour of
easy, convenient operation. N
' Women who have tried the EASY are enthusiastic about its fine
work. The action does the sam 2 work work you have always
done by the back-breaking scrub methods, and does it just just
as thoroughly. ",
ONE DOLLAR puts the EASY in your home.
Balance in small monthly payments.
Let the EASY man show you about it n ext wash day.
Telephone Montpclier 324 or Barre 216-R.
Montpelier & Barre Light & Power Co.
u.j ij. j. gr, iocsi sgrau