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BAIUIE : DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 5, ,1P22. LANDIS DEFIED BY JOHNSON Latter Calls Meeting of , American League in Con i flict With Landis' Plan LANDIS DECLINES ; TO DISCUSS MOVE THE MORNING, NEWS SUMMARY Says That So Far As He Is r Concerned His Meeting V Will Be Held MuUvillc, Ky., Dec. 5 (By the Asso ciated Press).- Kenesaw M. iandin, baseball commissioner, declined to-day to be drawn into a controversy with President Ban Johnston of the meri can league because of President John ton's action in calling the annual meet ing of the league in Chicago on Dec. 13, . day in advance of the scheduled joint meeting of the; major leagues which Commissioner Landis had sched uled for New York Dec. i, I Commissioner Landis declared that in so far as he was concerned the joint meeting would be held as scheduled, but he was not prepared to nay wheth er the American league club owners would participate. Baseball . leaders pointed out that it would be itupos sible for the American leacuers to at tend on the date set because of their Chicaco meeting. President Johnson in announcinsr the meeting for Chic Co. said he could see no reason for joint meeting of the major leagues in New York, as no subjects ot minor tance were facing the club owners of the two leagues. The American association club own era. who yesterday re-elected Presi dent Thomas J. Hiekey for a five-year term, reconvened to-day to consider th adoptiun of a schedule. ' President Hickey said a schedule of 108 games probably would fee adopted. the date ot opening depending upon the date of the major league start. If the majors open on April 11, the association will swing into action on the same date. SIK1 BIGGER LIAR . THAN HE IS FIGHTER Declares Hia Manager When Confront ed With the Pugilist's Confession." Taris, Dec. 5 (By the Associated Press). The declaration that Battling Siki is "a much trreater liar than he ever was a fighter" and that no one "can take away his title as champion hearvweieht liar of the world," was the only comment which M. Hellers manager of the Senegalese, made to newspaper correspondents to-day when confronted with Sikj's ' "confession" concerning the Carpentier bout as pub- jisned in some of the morning papers. M. Hellers added that he would de fend himself to the limit and defied M Diagne, the Senegalese deputy, to pro duce any proof of the alleged frame-up beyond the unsupported word of Siki. Neither Descamps nor Carpentier would- make any comment concerning the charges that the bout was framed. Descamps said: "My name is not men tioned in this affair but I may give a statement to the presa later." M. Hellers rose from hia sick bed last evening to attend a meeting of the French boxing federation. The publi cation ot ciKi a cuarges foas created a sensation in France. TEN TEAMS TIED. In Six-day Bicycle Race at Madison Square Garden. New York, Dec. S. Ten of the six teen teams of bicyclists that started the 33d annual six-day race at Madi son Square Garden at midnight Sun day were tied at 580 miles at the 27th hour early to-day. Four others were a lap behind. Walker and Lorenz, two of the original starters, dopped out last nifjht. Rutt, partner of Lorenz, and MoBeath, Walker's partner, formed the new combination, leaving fourteen teams in the race.- Belloni was leading at 3 a. m. The previous record was 598 miles, one I Hp. made by Lawson and Drobaih in 1014. British turn over Ireland to the Irish, ending centuries old strug gle, necessary legislation . having passed last stages in IIouso of Lords. , . Lausanne is convinced that Russia dictates Turkish policy on control of Bosphorous and Darua nelles. ' , Ambassador Harvey in London declares that England's generosity to Ireland has practically wiped out Irish question in America. General Pilsudski tells Polish deputies that he must refuse can didacy for presidency of republic. Timothy M. Healy, new gover nor general of Ireland, asserts that ninety-nine per cent of Irish people arc for free statera. Battling Siki, who has charged Carpentier fight Was "framed," weeps and says he is done with ao-called friends. ' Airmen with machine gun fire spread death among Irish irreg ulars near Drimoleague, ' . Clemenceau reaches Washington for four days visit ; in national capita). ' - - " South Carolina African Meth odist bishop explains' northern mi gration of southern negroes partly to dread of Ku Klux Klan. Indictments dismissed against Arthur C. Burch and Madalynne Obenchain charged with murder of X Belton Kennedy of Los Angeles ; Burch sent to hospital for sanity observation. American Legion sends message hoping for recovery of Schumann Heincky who is ill with pneumo nia. . , ' Deaville casino : at Cannes, France, gets $12,206 default judg ment against John Wanamaker, jr., son of Rodman Wanamaker of New York. Secretary Wallace declares for rural credits legislation as real help to farmers who are still handicapped by low prices, he says. Boston Bar association through a committee plans to investigate jury service in Massachusetts. Ah Fang, Chinese cook, with 21 years of service in United State navy, admitted to citizenship at Portland, Me., over protest of nat uralization examiner. I 1 iBANDITS WANT.- HUGE RANSOM And They Are Holding Tsingtao, China, Inhab . itants Fleejng f JAPAN WAS TO HAND REGION TO CHINA Shantung Has Been Scene of Discord for 24 Years Tien Tsin, China, Dec. 5 (By the As- sociated PresB). Reports received here say that Chinese bandits have taken control of Tsingtao, Shantung, the Kiao Chow port whose stormy career in war and diplomacy was to culmi nate to-day in its return to China after 24 years of alien rule, the first sixteen under Germany and the last eight un der Japan. The population is reported fleeing from the city, ' . Trains from Tsingtao are said to be crowded with refugees. : Chinese police sent from Peking to take over the city are reported to have been driven out of the barracks. The bandits, according to the tele gram demand $500,000 ransom for the delivery of government officials and po lice in their hands. The outlaws also hold out for the appointment of their, chief as governor of the fort. Shops and residence are being loot ed nightly, the dispatch said. The 20,- 000 Japanese, who remain in Tsingtao, unorganized for defending the otv, an parent!y.are impotent in face of the XJanishinc Dain joy rtaucing congestion Millions are now using this sim ple treatment to stop pain. Sloan' s,applied without rubbing, penetrates and produces a warm ing sensation It stimulates new, fresh blood to and through the aching part. This breaks up the congestion, and since congestion has caused the. pain quick, grateful relief follows, Thi world over. Sloan's stops rheu matic twiners ana mutrular aches. It cases aching bacto and sharp, neuralgic pains. Good, too, for colds in client. Sloan's l&n&ment-kflkpainl THREE COACHES TURNED OVER Twenty-fpur . Passengers 'More or Less Seriously Hurt DOES HOT IlilVETOir TAKE PHYSIC 'Truit-a-tiyesBroughr Complete Relief ASIIFORD, NHflryfORK. I tried several kinds of phyiic for over three years and, of course, whila I took it every night njy bowels would - ' ..'..'. j move ; but as soon, as I stopped iim tit u l. "n i m . ( talcing physic, I would be Constipa When Wabash Crack Tram ; ted and would have Piles terribly, t ! SCORES OTHERS ! WERE SHOCKED! .Was Wrecked 'Near Shenandoah, la. WEST BERLIN MANY MOTOR ACCIDENTS. To Cure a Cold in One Day Take Laxative BROMO QUIXIXE tab lets. The box bears the signature of ti. W. Grove. (Be sure you get BROMO.) 30c. adv. Relief from Rheumatic Pains ' Rheumatism is a constitutional disease. It caoses local aches and pains, inflamed Joints and stiff muscles ; but cannot be permanently relieved by local or external appli cations. It must have constitutional treatment. Take the great blood-purifying and tonic medicine, Hood's Saraaparilla, hich correct the acid condition of the blood on which rheumatism de pends, and gives permanent relief, it combine the most effective agenU in the treatment of this disease. The Christmas Sealf In Which People of Washington Coun ty Figured Greatly. Automobile accidents in Washing ton rounty have been numerous during the past few days, according to report received by the secretary of state. J. Ray Learnard of Adamant reports a collision with Harry Baldwin of Mont pelier between Montpelier and Ada mant Nov. 25, in which slight damage was done. E. J. Casey of Barre reports that while operating a car belonging to C. J. LaClair Nov. 30, he collided with car driven by Fred Thayer of Wa- terbury near the bridge in Waterbury, the damage being none to the LaClair car and about $50 to the Thayer ear. Harold F. Benway of Montpelier re ports $8 damage to his car in an ac cident in Barre last Wednesday. E. S. Kimball of-Keene, N. II., has reported the collision in which Fred erick Shepard of Montpelier was caught beneath the horse he was riding and suffered a broken knee cap on Sunday, The car belonged to L. E. Roundy. Mr, Kimball reports that he was going not over lit miles an hour when 100 feet distant from the point of collision be cause he had aeen children in the road. He did not see the horse and rider un til the horse ran against the right side of the car, damaging both right fen ders, with windshield, the doors, the top and the body. The car Was going from Burlington to Keene. R. C. Bagley of Montpelier reports collision between a car belonging to Peck Brothers company which he was driving and a car belonging to Daniel S. Davis of Northfleld and operated by R. Davis, Dec. 1, in Berlin. The dam ase was $300 to $400 to each car. J. Peck of Montpelier suffered a I ruwe above ona eye and others on his body. The driver of the other car has lxo reported and states that Mrs. Daniel Davis suffered five cuts on her fare and two on one hand, and that Priscilla Davis suffered a sprained and. He was driving from Montpel ier toward JJorthflVld. He was on his ide of the road, he states, and the other rar came at him. A. J., Walker of Montpelier has re ported a collision with Frank Faclni of Montpelier Kov. 30 on the Granite street bridge, Montpelier. Mr. Walk er states that some lights blinded htm and that one of the front wheels on his car caught in a rear mudguard of the Pacini car. Mr. Pacini in his re port puts his damage at $15. W. C. Haielton of Northfield re ports a collision with a motorevrle driven by Harry S. Fop of Xorthfield, Nov. 20, nar Xorthfield Center. He places his damage at $75 and that to the motorcycle at $10 or $1.1. Mr. Fogg estimate the damage at abnut the same figure. It appears that the motorcycle came out of a private drive and turned on to the main highway, wnen me-accident occurred. F. C. Brown of Bartnn has report ed that hi ear slowed off the road and tipped over between Barton and Sheldon Nov. 30, breaking two wheels. the windshield, top and steering wWL The four occupants of the car suffered no more damage than ikthUJim. Wil liam J. Brown of South Rvecate re porta that he ran into a truck twlonr ing: to tne v oo-isviue oakery near Wells River. Robert E. Alexander re porti that $40 dam ire was done to hi car when he turned out too far and struck a fence in Hartland, Nov. 29. This was the day set for the actual delivery of the Kiaochow territory from Japan to China, under the terms ot tiie Washington armament confer ence. The region was seized by Gcr many in 1898 as indemnity for losses in The Boxer uprising. At the outbreak of the World war, Japan captured it and was awarded it at the peace of Versailles but in conversations with China at the Washington conference agreed to turn it . back this winter. JAPANESE WARSHIP NEAR. In Order to Protect Japanese from Bandits. ; Kiao-Chow, China, Dee, 5. Two Japanese destroyers are in the harbor here as a precaution against trouble from bandits who, it is feared, may molest Japanese nation-Is. Many bandits are known to' be In the district. THOUSANDS HAVE KIDNEY TROUBLE AND NEVER SUSPECT IT Applicants for Insurance Often Rejected. Miss Mabel Davia from Montpelier and W. II. Morrill from the same place visiteJl at F. W. Davis' Saturday. Miss Elsie Blake from Randolph was a giiest of Mr. and Mrg. Ed Lafley thanksgiving day. Mrs. W. C. Keyes and daughter, Beulah, from Woodsville, N. H., were with her mother, Mrs. M. J, Ayers, on Thanksgiving day. Mr. and Mrs, O. II. Beudreau and son, Lee, spent Thanksgiving in Cam bridge with hia parents. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Beudreau and daughter, also Mr. and Mrs. -en Des rasiers, all from Newton Falls, Mass., who motored to their parents' in Cam bridge to spend Thanksgiving on their way home stopped over night at their brother's, O. 1L Beaudreau, in this place. I Miss Oorrie Ramsdell spent a short time with friends in South Ryegate lat week. Mrs. Roland Bickford is viiting her parents in Hyde Park for a few days. Omaha, Neb.,' Dee. 5. Twcnf y-four passengers .on, Wabafi train No. 14, which left Omaha for St. Louis at 5:55 last night, were more or less seriously hurt and nearly V a hundred others shoeked nd bruised when the crack through train was derailed' through some unknown cause near Shenandoah, Iowa, last night. The train was traveling forty miles an hour an djust had crossed a bridge when the tender left the track. Three coaches followed .turning over. I bought one box of "Fm it-a-tives" and took them. Now I am no troubled any more with Constipation or Piles. "Fruit-a-ti ves" or "Fruit Laxo Tablett"zit no after-effects and sow I do not have to use physic". Mrs. JOIIN CAPOZZI. 60c a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size 25c. At dealers or from FRUIT-A TI VE3 limited, OGDENSBURG, N.Y. BRADFORD' Five Generations at Feast. Thanksgiving CORNS Harry Cummings and family of Bradford motored to Hard wick on Wednesday to spend. Thanksgiving with Mr. Cumminjfs parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Cummings. Thanksgiving day there sat down to dinner five gen erations Mr. Mandana Goodenoiigh, great-great-grandmother, aged Dtfj Mr. and Mrs. Myron Goodenough, great grandparents of Mr. Cummings ; son, Frank, aged about 76, also the grand father and grandmother, Sir. and Mrs. Alvin Cummings, father and mother of Harry Cummings, who, with his son, Frank, aged 11, made the fifth generation. Mra. Mandana Goodenough, the great -greaf-grandmother, "was very sprightly and well mentally, as well as bodily, and was able to visit and enjoy the day as well as any of them. Sir. Cumminps. found about two feet of snow over Walden heights, but was able to make the trip ever and back with safety. It js unusual to find such a family gathering at Thanksgiving nowadays. r . , r i Gargle Throat With Aspirin : Clip This if Subject to Sore i : Throat or Tonsilitis ; - 4Je'.ili - - - V-v w fill i m mJr k WZ 1 Prepare a harmless and effective jrar- gle by dissolving two Bayer Tablets i-f j Aspirin in four tablespoonfuls of wa ter. Gargle throat thoroughly. Repeat J in two hour if necessary. i Be sure you - use only the genuine Bayer Tablets of Aspirin, marked with j the Bayer Cross, which can be had in tin boxes of twelve tablets for a few cent.--adv. TUNB RIDGE Lift Off with Fingers Judging from reports from druggists who are constantly in direct touch with the public, there is one prepara tion that has been very successful in overcoming these conditions. The mild and healing influence ofDr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is soon realised. It stands the highest for ita remarkable record of Hiiroes. An examining physician for one of tha prominent life insurance eoi" pames, in an Interview of the subject, made the astonishing statement that one reason why so many applicants ior insurance are rejected is because- kid ney trouble is so common to the Araer iran people, and the large majority of those Whose applications are declined do not even suspect that they have the disease. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is on sale at all drug stores in bott'es of two sizes,, medium and large. However, if you wish first to test this great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binphamp'.on, X. V., for a sample bottle'. Vien wntinc he. sure and mention this paper. ajv. A Does-.it huts a bit! Drop a little "Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then shortly you lift it right off with fingers. Truly I lour druggist sens a liny noitie 01 "Freerone" fur a few cents, sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft corn, orituring corn between the toes, and the calluses, without soreness or irritation. Adv. Mrs. Oeorge White ia in Hanover hospital. Misa Elizabeth Garfield, a teacher In Clareraont, X. H., spent Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles GaffiehL Mr. and Mra. Forrest Meade of Lis bon spent Thanksgiving with hia moth er, Mrs. Harry Renfrew. Charles Rogers of Rochester. Minn.. is visiting his sister, Mra. Emma Me Xaniara. , ' Mr. and Mrs. J. f. Murphy spent Thanksgiving day with their daughter, airs, f.ugene iastman, at Last Cor inth. ; Miss Ruby Carleton, who is teaching in I'otter I'lace, JN. U., spent Thanks giving with her parents, Mr. and Mra. G. W. Carleton. Dr. G. A. Weaver broke his leg Fri day night. GOT $1 IN $300,000 SUIT. J. Soott Tower died Saturday of cancer of the liver at 70 years of aire. He removed to Xorth Tunbridge about a year and a half ago from a farm in the southern part of the town. He had served as justice of the peace for a good many years. Funeral services were held from his late home Mon day, Rev. J. C. Mitchell officiating. Burial was at South Royalton. Mr. and Mra. . W. Rowell spent the Thanksgiving season at Franklin Salisbury's ia Randolph.- E. A. Slye and family spent several days in Strafford recently, visiting rel atives. Considerable interest seems to at tach to the prospect of an early devel opment of operations at the Brockle bank quarries. Albert Ware has contracted with Mra. E. C. and E. E. Sleeper for the purchase of. their larm. Utilisinf Grandpa. "We new knew what to do witii grandpa before." "And now?" , "He'll be a big Jielp to Ua socially. "We're having him taught all the new dance steps." Philadelphia Bui letin. , Convrtfrht 1922 Hart Schaffner & Mari When Dad is Santa Father is pretty backward -about buy ing things he needs for himself around Christmas time. He knows that the first of January comes soon after the 25th. Buy him the clothes he needs for Christ mas. No gifts could give him more pleas- urenew Hart Schaffner & Marx, over coats, suits, shirts, hosiery, gloves. Even the gifts are difficult if you don't know exactly what he needs. But you can . be sure of this: He needs something and is going without something. Take care of him. ' A Moore & Owens Home of Hart Schaifner & Marx Clothes Barre's Leading Clothiers, 122 North Main St. Tel. 275-M. . McRae Llvingstoa Sued G. and Manufacturing Co. Xew Haven., Conn., Dee. 5. A jury in the United States district court here yesterday returned a verdict granting 1 and costs to D. McRae Livingston of Xew York, plaintiff in a suit against the G. and O. Ma nuf ac company of this city, askiuir damage of $j0,000 for alleged in fringement of a patent on a radiator. SHIP flSE COST $100,000. Was Put Out ea the Steamship Gun ner After Three Days. .-I. .icnn. r., iwe. . After a i three days' fiht, lire on the steamship in.nn t.unner w eilmffn.h',1 late to-nifiht. The h:p' rarrn ,f flour and products was da ma red abnut j t; (mono. MAT RESIDE IH JfiECCA. Hat Fiflti Tuberculosis One Cent Each : M ofcammea VI Said t Have Accepted Iavitatioa. :7 I Iavitatioa. II 0" J London, Iw. 4 The Mcrir? Pit'i ll ,M(ICair crr--rirt ran t M - ll f if. i hirr4 VI. "tbe fArirr Tark.h V j. Ul. i rpr.TlHl to kll, svrr..l thti XaJ- ! .mi r-f K-rs !' i.K'-n. mierruTI T 'V V v ! i rii m - ' p i i l II I lsff j ii ii f m Oakland ' WM 11 ExanuiM th 1923 series II II ! H . of tk Oakland Six-44 H v.n- TV It ' Among the many refine- If I II menta and improve- 11 II I II mMiti vrM, TT A ivw. II 1 1I I i wo exuusvt teanue 01 II i reat value to b found II in no other car. II Se the 1923 Oakland. II u ii r nitTirn o ppu ii h Hit Cai.Hi r.;. c., n-.t ti-y II II niheN I )akland Six) Make This a BRUNSWICK Christmas The most economical and enduring Christmas gift you can buy, is a Brunswick. It is the one gift that will please all the family, from grandmother to baby. Yoa can obtain one on terms to suit your convenience, so no large initial outlay is required. THREE POPULAR BRUNSWICK MODELS Note that The Brunswick costs no more than an ordin ary phonograph. Note also its exclusive features. Then come in for a demonstration. You will not be urged to buy. But after hearing a Brunswick, we know you will never be satisfied unless you own one. THE BRUNSWICK PLAYS ALL RECORDS .. Brunswick plays all makes of records without attachments. .This means that with' a Brunswick in your home you can enjoy all the great artists. This accomplished by the Ultona. ' t I PURE J v '..;' I jtftuUM, F00DjUy a) Wiiil HliP i l V I 1 V THE UNIVERSAL CAtt ORDER NOW FOR CHRISTMAS More Ford cars will be purchased this Christmas than ever before and there is every reason why. The present very low price of the Ford the lowest it has ever been its usefulness, convenience, economy of upkeep land de pendability is making an overwhelming appeal to every class of Christmas buyer. Note the low prices : . Touring $293 Runabout . .269 Sedan .... 595 , Coupe 530 All prices F. O. B. Detroit ORDER NOW FOR TIMELY DELIVER! Perry Automobile Company 323 Vi to 327i Xorth .Main Street, Barre 58" i State Street, Montpelier NEW CHRISTMAS RECORDS READY FOR YOUR SELECTION A rich mine of Musical Gems. The great Strauss playing with a symphony or chestra and new Pianoforte Studies by Godowsky. World famed singers with New Songs. New Dance Music by Famous . Danca Orchestras. H. J. LAROE, Manager. Send me Catalogues and further infor mation on the ' ' - &5rwrwtwclr ADVERTISE IN THE BARRE TIMES Name Address .' , 114 N. Main St., Barre, Vt li COAl and WOOD We have it. We want to move about 49 loads of Dry MiTed Round and Second Growth wood at $3.50. This is good wood and when this small lot is gone there will be ro more at this price. First come first served. Call os up Thcne 430. Calder & Richardson, Dtpot sjar! mi I Utt lleijiz, ta rr .Jt ijt Men a.