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THE HAIlltE DAILY TIMES, BAIUtE, VT., FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 1013.
SOUTHERN N.E. NOT GIVEN UP President Chamberlain Says It Has Not Been Abandoned LACK OF FUNDS CAUSE OF DELAY Mood's Pills car constipation, biliousness anil all liver ills, Do not gripe or Irritate. 25c. IMMIGRATION BILL MOVES Resignation of E. H. Fitz hugh as Its President Accepted Boston, Jan. 31. Directors of the 'Grand Trunk, the Central Vermont and the Southern New England railroads met at the Touraine in Boston yester diiy. Earl II. Fitzhugh, who was president of the Southern New England, formally presented his resignation from the board and it wan accepted. K. J. Chamberlin, -president of the Grand Trunk, was elect ed to succeed nun as president tuiu ex Governor E. C. Smith of Vermont wrs elected to succeed him on the board of directors. President Chamberlin made a state ment to the newspaper men to the ef fect that the Southern New England pro ject has not been abandoned, but is simply waiting for improved financial conditions. .. The following named men attended the conference: E. J. Chamberlin, president of the Grand Trunk railway and president of the Central Vermont railway. Former Governor E. C. Smith of Ver mont. George C. Jones, general manager of .the Central Vermont, of St. Albans. Cy Warman, press agent of the Grand Trunk. E. H. Fitzhugh, former president of the Central ermont and formerly vice president of the Grand Trunk. Judge Kenetick, of the Grand Trunk legal force. Judge J. W. Remiek of Concord, N. H. i John S. Murdoek of Providence. C. W. Witters, vice-president of the Central Vermont, of St. Albans, Vt. W. If. Chaffee, treasurer of the Central Vermont, of St. Albans, Vt. Howard G. Kelly, vice-president of the Grand Trunk, and consulting en gineer of tl'e Southern New England. , Although President Chamberlin was reluctant about discussing the situation he said that he would return to Boston in about two weeks and would have something interesting to tell them. 1 STANTON OUSTED. UPSET STOMACH AND INDIGESTION Heartburn, Gas, Sourness or Dyspepsia Ended in Five Minutes with "Pspe's Diapepsin." Time ill In five minutes all stomach distress will go. No Indigetsion, heart burn, sourness or belching of gas, acid, or eructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul breath or head ache. Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its speed in regulating upset stomachs. It is the surest, quickest and most certain romedy in the wohle world, mid besides it is harmless. Millions of men and women now cat their favorite foods without fear they know now it is needless to have a bad stomach. Please, for your cake, get a large fifty cent case of Pape's Dinpopsin from any drug store ana put your stomach ngli Don t keep on being miserable life too short you are not here long, make your stay agreeable. Eat what you like and digest it; enjoy it, with out dread ot rebellion in the stomach, Diaoensin belongs in vour home, anv . . . . . . . '. . way. It should De kept handy, should one of the family eat something which doesn't agree with them, or in case of an attack of indigestion dyspepsia, gas tritis or stomach derangement at day time or during the night it is there to give the quickest, surest relief known. Advt. House for the Third Time Accepts the Meas ure PEPPERY HEARING ON WEIGHT RULES Some people say to us ".don't you sell anything but Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits? " The answer is Y -HI Heiskell Ends Senate Serv ice of Twenty-Two Days and continuing, still other makes we sav we sell MORSE -MADE SUITS and - and they all give satisfaction, but we find that Fussy" people want H. S. & M. clothes because they are made to please the exacting. ' , But you can have others if you choose, and if we do that we'll please ourselves. Good Suits to-day, as low as H. S. & M. Suits, as low as " The Regal Shoe certainly does satisfy it is BAILEY WARNS OF ANARCHY TO COME Kansas Socialist State Senator Is Un seated. Topeka, Jan. 31. The Kansas state Senate yesterday unseated its only So cialist member, Fred iStanton, by a vote of 28 to 10 in favor of E. E. Porter, Republican. The evidence tended to show that men crossed the line from Missouri to vote for Stanton, that there were errors in count and that scores of aliens voted. Former Texas Senator Says Demagogues Have Now Supplanted the Bosses. Philadelphia, Jan. 31, "Anarchy and a destruction of property similar to that which occurred in the irench revolution will prevail in this country unless the present trend of politics is checked, de clared former Senator Joseph V. Bail ey at the banquet or liroup 1, Pennsyl vania Hankers association. lie said that the present tendency is to teach the people to look to the gov eminent for support instead of teaching them to support the government, lie deplored the extravagancies of national state and municipal governments, and urged his hearers to drive out both the bosses' and the demagogues who, he ueclared, are supplanting the bosses in power, by taking a proper interest in public ailairs. More than 6(H) guests were present, including representatives of the leading financial institutions of New York, Bos ton, Chicago and other cities. FEWER TOES, BIGGER HEADS. A remarkable blending of pure, good tobaccos- La r . TURKISH BLEND CIGARETTES The greatest selling cigar ette in this country a blend that is "Distinctively Individual ' ' 20 for 15c Man's Physical Makeup to Change, Says Paris Authority. Paris, Jan. 31. A. F, Ledouble, pro fessor of medicine at Tours, declares that the man of the future will have no little toes, fewer teeth, nine ribs instead of twelve, a smaller jawbone and short er arms and legs than the man of to-day. According to Prof. Ledouble, the man of the fun will, on the other hand, be equipped with a much larger head and a larger and much more finely developed hand, with independent fingers. There in a tendency, says Prof. Ledouble, for the first, eleventh and twelfth ribs to disappear, thus leaving nine Instead of twelve on either side of the body, DEBATE TERM OF PRESIDENT. jciGAXBTTES $ ij MTCMMOND.VA. JSf Senators Make Some Radical Proposals on Subject. Washington, .Tan. 31. Presidential terms ranging from two to six years s prohibition against second terms and third terms; exemption that would affect Roosevelt, Taft and Wilson, and pro posals for the recall and direct popular election of Presidents were thrust into the Senate yesterday in rapid succes sion during the first day's consideration of a constitutional amendment limiting a president to a single term of six years. In a session filled with lively debate Senator Bristow'a proposal that a pres ident could be recalled at any regular election was voted down 88 to 10. Senator Hoke Smith's amendment to make a single term of four years instead of six was defeated 42 to 25. Over a dozen amendments were pend ing when the Senate took a recess last night and they will be taken up to-day. DIE RATHER THAN SEPARATE. Paris Workman and Wife Dead in Their Home. Paris, Jan. 31. A double tragedy was occasioned here during Thursday night by a doctors order that a man ana wife would have to be separated owing to the woman suffering from an Incur able spinal disease. The sick woman, Mme. Paul Carriere, the wife of a work man in poor circumstances, expressed the wish to die rather then be sent away from her husband. This morning both were found dead in their home, the woman strangled, it is supposed, by her husband, and the man hanging from a hook behind the door. Washington, Jan. 31. The conference report on the immigration bill was again accepted by the House. It was the third time that the measure had been taken up in the House, because of the Senate's insistence on' further conferences. It finally was adopted after a short debate, during which the bill was characterized by some as un-American, un-patriotic, vicious and unnecessary and warmly defended by others. It now goes to the Senate. In a peppery atmosphere which kept senators at the sneezing point, repre sentatives of manufacturers of flavor ing extracts, spices and peppers appeared yesterday before the Senate Manufactur ers committee to asK that tne net weight bill" be amended so as to permit 'reasonable variations." They produced samples to show that it was impossible to manufacture glass containers ot pre cisely the same size. "It seems to me hardship and an unreasonable audi tional cost to require the man who sells peanuts at the ball park to have the weight marked on each package," de clared Senator Oliver, chairman, fcd ward F. Forbes of Boston, John M Green of the National Retail Grocers' as sociation and others spoke. Senator John N. Heiskell of Arkansas, whose successor will take office to-day, bade farewell yesterday to iis twenty two-days service as senator. "My suc cessor is bearing down upon me," Sen ator Haskell told his colleagues, "armed with a commission that will serve as writ of dispossession for me. He will n turn serve but a short while, when another will come to take his place for the long term. There is senatorial glory enough to go around if you keep it mov ing fast." WILSON WANTS FISHER, Secretary of Interior May Continue in the New Cabinet. Washington, Jan. 31. President-elect Wilson is bringing the strongest possible pressure to bear upon Secretary of the interior tishor to accept the same port folio in the new cabinet as he now holds in that of President Taft. This informa tion is positive. Mr. Fisher is reluctant to accede to the request of Mr. Wilson, 1 understood, on financial grounds. On the other hand, he does not like to refuse because he is thoroughly inter ested in his work, which he feels has only just begun. The president-elect has been urging Mr. Fisher by special messenger and by correspondence. Many of those in Washington who are ac- uainted with the situation believe that in the end Fisher will accept. We're sure to please you Come in, let us show you; $10.00 $18.00 made to fit and tvear." MOORE & OWENS S&SsS ODDS AND ENDS OF THE TARIFF Committee Takes Up Last of the Schedules A WIDE VARIETY OF INDUSTRIES IN THE FIELD OF SPORTS Audubon Man, Wants Pro tection for Husbands Against Millinery Bills PRESIDENT-ELECT QUESTIONED. But Correspondents Fail to Get Cabinet Make-Up. Trenton, Jan. 31. President-elect Wil 6on permitted himself to be questioned great length by correspondents es terday about the makeup of his cabinet nd seemingly enjoyed the efforts made to secure information. The governor, however, carefully avoid ed disclosures. He intimated that pos sibly the declination of a single port folio might tnuke it necessary to re distribute the entire cabinet. Except for a visit of Representative tarter Ijlass, chairman of the House sub-committee on banking and eurren cv, the governor devoted the day to New Jersey business. Honor to Boy Corn Grower. Washington, Jan. 31. In rejognition of the record of Lester Hrrant, cham pion boy corn grower of Kentucky, who died here recently, a hill has been in troduced by Representative Thomas pro viding for the erection of a monument over the youth's grave. FRUIT LOSS $30,000,000. SURE TO PLEASE "Solving any humorous problem b,elps humanity." We do that in every bit of electrical work entrusted to us. House service, in the way of wiring and in stalling ELECTRICAL BELLS is not only "sure to plea" when we do it, but is certain to last. It's a mis take t think any kind of wiring is pod. Don't chance it hile we are here nd while our pritcs are low like now. Get U. Barre Electric Co., liS Ksrtfc Hnm Stmt vhW lUck. TrirpUa S-W Official Estimate of Damage Done by California Cold Snap. Lr, Angeles, Cal. Jan. 31. Thirty million dollars is the estimate of the damage done to citrus fruits by the re cent cohl weather in this state, according in a bulletin just issued by State Horti culturist A. J. Cook. The bulletin say that where oil pot smudges were used an average of 8.5 per cent, of the fruit es caped injury. HYOMEI will end CATARRH Held for Grand Jury. Boston, Jan. 31. Joseph Hirshman was held for the federal grand jury yesterday on a charge of using the mails m a scheme to defraud. The govern ment charged that Hirshman and Iharlcs Kissellof opened a dry goods and fur store in Brockton under the name 0 M. Lyman and that by use of the mails they obtained on credit iroods to the value of about f-I.Oort, which were later sold at a big discount and were not paid for. Kissellof pleaded guilty re cently and has assisted the oilkers in the troe.'utoa if ll.nhmau. YouVe Tried Ointments, Sprays and Douches fJ;; and Failed; Now otionof And. Breathe This Balsam ic, Germ Destroying Air. Why bother with makeshifts? Booth's HYOMKI has cured thousands upon thousands 01 acute ami chronic ca.es of catarrh without stomac h dosing. It will cure you if you are liberal eunuch to give it a chance. If you could afford the time and the expense of a visit to the eucalyptus for ests of inland Australia, you could soon get rid of catarrh. Booth's HYOMKI brings to your home the same pleasant, healing, gerni-de-utroying air that you would breathe in inland Australia. A complete HYOMEI outfit is tl.M, and extra bottles, if later needed, arei AO rents. The little booklet in outfit gives simple instructions for use and -1 ..I - . .. - ,L. UVYtML'l 4 . ment nin many use in conjunction with the inhaler ith wonderful reaults. All pharmacists worthy the name k-11 Booths HYOMKI. if a dealer is not fonvetiH-nt. mail order will be filled, charfes prepaid, by Booth IliOMU Co.. Kultalo. N. Wahington, Jan. 31. The sundry schedule of the tariff law, with its large number of varying articles that fall out side the other thirteen schedules, was again up for discussion yesterday before the House committee on wars and means. The hearing room was crowded with representatives of interest in volved and there was a formidable list of witnesses that promised to occupy not only all day but possibly the night. Most of the witnesses want retention of the present tariff on the products of their industries. The testimony all through the tariff hearings has been lib erally sprinkled with politics, the Demo cratic members of the committee eon- tending for the principles of tariff for revenue only, with oecasionel free trade suggestions, and the tcepuoiicans intend insr in their examination of witnesses to bring out the effieac yof the doctrine of protection for home industries and the working operation of the rnyne Aldrich tariff law. The remaining hear ings will be on the free list, the mis cellaneous provisions and the administra tive features of the tariff. Chairman Underwood stated at the opening of yesterday's hearing that the present 20 per cent, tarill on harness and saddlery was too high. The state ment was made while E. W. Campbell of Cincinnati, representine a saddlery association, was pleading for the reten tion of the duty. "We are not going to write a prohibitive tariff," said Mr. Underwood. Mr. Campbell testified that when the conferees between the two houses were framing the Pavne-Aldrich law. Presi dent Taft asked him what he thought was a proper saddlerr tariff, and the witness telegraphed the association's view that twenty per cent, was suffi cient and that the president communi cated this view to the conferees. Rep resentative Pavne of New Y'ork said he had no recollection of any such com munication from the president. The grettes from the conn- terest of the National As- bon Societies and other organizations favoring the protection of birds was led by Vr. William T. llorn sdny for the New York Zoological so. ciety. Te advocated a specific prohibi tion against the Importation of plumage of wild birds for millinery. T. Clilbert Pearson of New York, sec retary of the National Association of Audubon Societies, enlivened the hear ing by suggesting that it was not only For the fifth consecutive season, Clyde Waters, a former Williams college ath lete, has signed with the. New Haven jhglclub Connecticut league. The corn belt is extensively repre sented on the fiiants pay roll. Doyle, Fletcher and Wilson come from Illinois, Crandall and Devore from Indiana, Hart ley and Merkle from Ohio and Tesreau from Missouri. Chester IIofT, who led the pitching staff in the New England league, has signed with the Highlanders, lloff won sixteen games and lost six for Law rence. At the close of last season he was handed over to New Y'ork. Fletcher, the Giants' shortstop, was I charged with more errors than any other shortstops in the National league, ye he led shortstops of the league in assists per game. Fletcher's average was 3.39 per game. Every string Is being pulled by the Germans to bring the setting of the next Olympic games to Germany. A proc lamation has been issued by Germans pointing out the importance of the games to their country. A move is on foot now to solicit for funds, intending to have its excellence surpass all pre vious assemblages. Cambridge and Oxford universities met for the first time back in 1864 and this track meet has continued annually, un interrupted. The first intercollegiate meet in America was held in 187b. Thorpe is entitled to retain his hon ors won at Sweden, according to the sen timent voiced by the press throughout the world as his status as an amateur has been raised too late. Swedish news papers commend the Americans on the honesty shown. Yale university has a swimming team that will stand well with all others when the student swimmers assemble for the annual intercollegiate champion ship. Yale by merit of its victory over j the McGill swimmers, who previously ad ministered a defeat to the University of Pennsylvania, last year s intercol legiate champions, may well be rated al the head of the list. Yale has a group of water ducks that intend to be placed in every event. , Connie Mack's idea of a simon pure amateur is: "A simon pure amateur is an athlete who pays another man for the privilege of playing." Many baseball funs are inclined to believe that Roger Bresnahan has deep insight. They aver that the reason of Bresnahan's refusal to sign with Cin cinnati was that be was skeptical over Evers chances of making good as man ager and if such was the case the lor mer Giant and Card would step into the vacancy. Before penning his name to a contract though Kresnahan sound ed his ground. Should he have been with cither the Beds or the Pirates, Rog er would have been first string catcher. being required to carry the brunt of the backstopping. At Chicago he can sit on the bench over half the games, with Archer and Needham alternating. Fritx Hanson, the world' champion welterweight wrestler, met defeat Mon day night at Concord. N. H, losing his match with John Kilonia of Manches ter, a middleweight man. Hanson won the first fall and Kilonis coming back for the second and third. Syracuse, N. V.. is to secure the ser vices of Pat Donahue, who used to catch with the Red Sox back in 1110810. Don ahue has been declared free sgent and will sign with Syracuse. 1 Monte Cross, the former Philadelphia : ball player, has accepted a position as FIVE NEW PAPERS A DAY. Birth Rate in United States and Canada According to Newspaper Census. Philadelphia, Jan. 31. New publica tions came into existence during 11)12 at the rate of about five a day, according to census figure compiled by the 1913 American Newspaper Annual and Direc tory, published here to-day. The exact number begun Is 1 ,686. In the same period 1,050 were discontinued, making the net increase for the year 3d, about equally divided between the United (States and Canada. As in Tecent years, there were many consolidations. Much the largest comparative growth was in the daily field. The publishing and printing industry, which the annual and directory repre- j sents, is one that, in number of em-' ploves, value of products, jand value ad ded by manufacturer, is exceeded only by four others in the entire realm of our country s manufacture. The increase 111 value of output in this industry is re markable. Jn ten years it was more than 86 per cent. The annual income of newspapers and publications is now es timated at $:itiO .0i),000 a million dol lars a day of which, perhaps, two-thirda is derived from advertising. The current Annual Directory de scribes 24.3SI publications,' of which 2. 633 are daily; 17,283 weekly; 3,0(i!) monthly. These are printed in 11,0-9 towns, which are likewise commercially described.'- Publications issued in the interest of various classes and lines of business con tinue to lie numerous. There are 208 such lists, running from the large ones, devoted to religion and agriculture, to small groups, representing sociology, woman's suffrage, cement and concrete, moving pictures, esperanto, etc.. Every line of activity has its printed exponuit in these tlays. PEARSON LEADS H0LLIS. First Time the Republican Candidate, Has Led in New Hampshire. ? Concord, N. II., Jan. 31. Although there was again no choice, Edward N Pearson, Republican, yesterday passed Henry F. Hollis, Democratic, in the votff for United States senator in the Ne Hampshire legislature. He had 100 votcj to l.V for IJollis. This is the firsf. time that the Republican candidate has led. Robert P. Bass, Progressive, had 31 votes, and 17 were scattered among other candidates. SUFFRAGE IN NEVADA. Measure Passes Senate Giving Votes to Women. Carson City, Nev Jan. 31. The equal suffrage amendment was passed by the state Senate yesterday by a vote of 19 to 3. f icRw&Poor$ Products ' HI Ma.de iiv J THE NATIONAL TjjfjjT m Boston,Mas$. Shckney z II t SPICtJ M-l - - JL. MUSTARD POT nevl f 1 1 JL w; m mm m Itag glk m nBSU 5Kr : - &J "1 !h3 " 1 j Wwy SjSgjFT """"""1 SygPig. """ PURITY NX STRENGTH a matter 01 protection lor me Dims, . . .-- .i.nh.i w.;ifUM, but of protection for husbands, a, he J s (o.s was vpjr wjth st said, women would buy feathers at 10 devoting" his time to an oiiiice. ...... .Iroaehing the youngsters and scouting. Adolph Keller of New Y ork. wanted j CroM connMtM wit), r- per cent. irm on state oiitton. Edward H. Wsgner of New York, an importer, wanted cheaper fireworks. Uniform Marriage Law. IWton. Jan. 31. The Marhu-tts lec;lature nrgel yestenlar to pass the uniform msrrinue act. which the na tional commision on unifnrmitr of mar baseball coaching before. Billy Clymer. the manager of Buf falo, is an optimist, anil says that Larry Pspe will bo the leading .pitcher in the International league next season. Receiver Named. CUT SPECIAL From the Largest Fruit and Confec tionery Emporium in Barre and Vicinity Cranberries, qt., 5c Boston. Jan. 31. Joseph A. Mahoney was appointed receiver for the National ' nape laws hopes il be adopted in all jrruit Product company by Ju:ge Dodge 1 the tt. HoIl, R. Rar, chairman: in the United States ditritt court yes-,' of th rmmlion, told a" legislative j U-rdsy. The company manufactures) committee that severs! ute bad adopt-) sila fountain supplies. The receiver ! ed the meure. among them le:iig Vr-wa appointed upon petition of If. K.I mont. The uniform marriage act pro- I Porter of Chelsea, a stockholder. ho J irfe mfat slisll b regard-! as pro- ha claims ntfain-t the company aggre- The Red Cross Pharmacy guarantee hibitive as well as val d in the signing ' estin; ..(. The receiver was au-j iU AJU of marriage bond. , tbor iJ to continue the business. j Navel Oranges, per doz 25c, 30c, 40c Peanut Butter Kisses, per lb 13c New Clean Dates, 2 lbs., 15c Chocolate Cream Drops, per lb 13c Grapefruit, Fancy, 3 and 4 for 23c DIVERSI FRUIT CO.