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TIIK BAKRE DAILY TIMES, BARUE, VT., FRIDAY, MAY 9, ,1013.
CURRENCY BILL NEXT The President Is to Send Special Message in on June 1 ANNOUNCEMENT MADE YESTERDAY After Conference of Demo cratic Leaders with the President Constipation . Is Cured by - HOOD'S PILLS 25c. CALLS FR1EDMANN "ADVERSE FACTOR Washington, May 0. At a conference of the president mid the -Democratic lend ers yesterday, Mr. Underwood informed the president that the work of pnssinji th tariff hill through the House would be completed with the day. The presi dent told the Democratic leaders that he thought it advisable that currency leg islation be taken up at this session, lie said he desired to have the currency committee of the House organised as soon -as possible in order to begin the consideration of the currency bill. President Wilson ii-.t 'mated that a practical agreement between currency ex perts of Congress had been reached with regard to the form of the currency bill and that it would be practicable to place the measure before the House at an earlv date. " Mr. Underwood said he thought the recess advisable so that the other com mittees of the House could be complet ed. It was learned at the conclusion of the conference that the president had not yet decided to press the currency pill to enactment at mis nemion. at this time thought it proper that ,c bill be taken .tip in the lower Use. Mr. Underwood said the president an( the congressional leaders wou' decide upon this matter according t" the prog ress made with the measure Vn the House and with the tariff biU in , the Senate. President Wilson willVnd ft currency message to Congress w".n the, House re assembles on June 1,' By that time he expects to have rer.ed an actual agree ment with the pader of the House and Senate. Tuberculosis Association Chief Intimatea "Cure" Will Be For , gotten. Washington, May 0. "One of the ad verse factors that are retarding the pre vention ef the white plague" wa the characterization applied- to Dr. F. F. Friecimaim's tuberculosis vaccine by President Homer Folks in his opening address yesterday at the meeting of the National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. "Nothing like the series of event,' said the speaker, "which followed the- an nouncement of the Friedmann 'cure' in Berlin has hitherto occurred in the tu berculosis campaign. Only those who have been engaged from day to day in inducing state and local authorities to appropriate funds can appreciate how vastly more difficult this tasT has been made in the last few months by the ex- tremeiy enective press agems vi it Friedmann. a "Tims far it has not been evideMto me, a a layman, that any of thon, who have had to do with the subject fM this country have won much credit. "When the Friedmann 'cure.' ias taken its legitimate place, and, p Reliance, has been forgotten, we shall rinpmhr those processions coming frym everywhere whom the announcert 0f the 'cure' summoned to our vi'on GREAT OPFM FIGHT WON BY CHINESE REPUBLIC great Winter wheat crop. Governrent Report Shows An Indicated field of 513,571,000 Bushels. ".Washington, May 8. The government Vtrp report, issued yesterday, places the condition of winter" wheat on My 1 at TH.l per cent., or 3-10 of 1 per cent, higher than on April 1, and fi.3 points above the ten-year average for May 1 of S.i.O. The indicated yield per acre was 16.fi bushels, and the total indicated yield 513,019,000 bushels, against a total pro duction of 3n9.fllfl.fMNl bushels in 1012 nd 4:10,656.000 bushels in 1911 and 434. 142.000 in 1900. The estimated acreage to be harvested was 30,938,000. The condition of rye on May 1 was fll per cent., against 89.3 on April 1 and 87.5 on May 1, 1912. The ten year average for May 1 is 89.fi. The percentage of abandoned acreage was one of the smallest on record, amounting to only 4.5 per cent, of the are seeded last fall. The acreage to be harvested was given as 30,938,000. British "j!rtig No Longer To Be Forced , Opon An Unwilling People End of a Struggle of Century. , London, May 9. The government an nounces that no more opium will be sent from India to Chin this year. It says that it is probable thnt the traffic in opium between India and China will never be renewed. By this act Great Britain ends vir tually a .century of brutal, mercenary insistence that China accept India's government-grown opium. Twice she went to war with China to force the latter to open her doors to the drug. For a long time it was feared that she would again seek to coerce the new republic into taking the product of the poppy against its will. Sixty million dollars' worth of British opium was piled up in the treaty ports and the speculator "moved heaven and earth" in their ef forts to get the government at London to make China admit it. Under treaty stipulations the speculators had some color in their arguments, but at last British moral sentiment has risen high er than British greed and China Is to be allowed ta stamp out a vice which she has been trying to eradicate literally for centuries, but which England by sheer brutality of superior and con scienceless force has for generations kept fastened upon her. WiE'S LOVER KILLED HUSBAND. CONVICTED CAPTAINS REPLACED. Commissioner Waldo Puts New Men in Positions Held by Sweeney, Etc. Xew York, 9. The four vacancies in the police staff made Wednesday by the dismissal from the force of Captains Sweeney, Murtha, Hussey and Thomp son, were filled immediately by Police Commissioner Waldo. . By the commis sioner's order, Lieutenant David Kane was promoted to a captaincy and placed in charge of - the Lee avenue station, Brooklyn, formerly commanded by Thompson; Lieutenant .John B. Sexton was made a captain and placed in com mand of the Alexander avenue station; Lieutenant .John H. Folkner got his cap taincy, with the Fast Fifty-first strett station as his first command, and Lieu tenant John II. Boyle was made cap tain and sent to the West lOOth street station. A shake-up of eleven police captains was ordered at the same time. WOUNDS TWO, THEN KILLS SELF. Young Man Shoots Wife and Baby and Commits Suicide. Minneapolis, Minn., May 9. III and despondent because he could not live long and because he was unable to support bis wife and baby, Henry Beck, 22 years old. shot his wife and baby early yes terday and then committed suicide. The baby, seven months old, is in a aeriims. condition with a bullet in the abdomen, but the woman escaped with a slight wound. She Confesses Looking on WWle Crime Was Committed. Pittsburg. May P. Mrs. Cecina Fan testzo. held for examination by the po lice following the murder of her hus band, Valerio Fantezwi, a landscape gar dener, in his bed early yesterday, con fessed shortly before noon that her sweetheart and another man murdered her husband while she looked on. The police announced the confession after a grilling examination of the woman. Fantezzo was strangled while he slept. His body was then mutilated. ALFONSO REVIEWS TROOPS. King at Fontainebleau with President of France, Who Gives Him a Horse. Fontainebleau, France, May 0. King Alfonso of Spain parsed in review a large force of French cavalry and artil lery here yesterdav. He spoke to Presi dent Raymond Poweaire in such an ap proving manner of the magnificent Nor man bay thoroughbred which had been provided for hi in as a mount, that the president presented him with the horse. No Republican Reorganization Now, Washington, May 0. About 50 Repub licans in the House met last night to discuss an early reorganization of the Republican congressional campaign com mittee, but owing to the opposition of Republican Leader Mann, the meeting took no action. Mann declared there is plenty of time. J;E Y m Mm? -V VjI Copyright Hart SobaBfr A Mar K m ' m FOR YOUNG MEN who go in strong for outdoor sports, for tennis, golf, -yachting, all the other things where you meet peo ple before whom you want to ap pear well, there's nothing more important than Hart & Marx clothes. You may be able to afford having your clothes made by a high-priced tailor; but there's no sense in doing so when you can buy these clothes ready; the money you'll save , on a suit or two of these goods will pay for a good deal of sport golf balls, tennis racquets, etc. But money-saving isn't the chief reason for buying Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes; the real reason is that you'll get better clothes than the average tailor can produce; better materials, better stylebetter tailoring, better fit. Ready clothes are first, not second; they're better, not "almost as good" at m m fat m m m m m I m m m m 13 m m m m m you can get a mighty good suit; and some at less than that and some at more. Moore Owens Barre's Leading Clothiers 122 North Main St. Tel. 66-W Barre, Vermont m 3 m m m m m m BOY PREVENTS TRAIN WRECK. CASTOR! A lor Infant and Children. The Kind You Hats Always Bought Bears the Blgn&tmr of NATIONALISE AGUE Results of Yesterday's Games. At Boton Boston Pittubtirg 1. Hatteries liekson and Whal ing; Adatn, Robinson and Cel loy. At Xew York Cincinnati 4, Xew York 0. Uitterie Johnson ami Clarke; Tesreaii, Wiltse and Wiilson. At Philadelphia St. Louis 5. Philadelphia 4. Ratterie Har mon, Sal!ee. Perritt and McLean; Chalmers, Dooin and Killifer. At Brooklyn Brooklyn 2, Chi rago 1. Batteries Ruokfr and Miller; Lavender and Breonshan. Standing of the Clubs. Won. Lout. Pet. Philadelphia 1 .23 (hiKO 14 0 .2 Brooklyn 11 ." St. Louia ...IS -Wt New York 10 J'2 Pittburj? 1 12 So.on 7 It -V.H Cincinnati 5 H 538 Robert Brinkley, Aged Ten, Runs Half Mile To Flag B. & 0. Train. Weston, W. Ya May . After a rim of half a mile, Robert Brinkley, aged ten. flapped a Baltimore A Ohio pas senger train In the mountains near here Wednesday and probably saved the train from meeting with disaster by crash ing through a burning treBtle. The un derpinning of the structure had burned away when the boy discovered the fire. The'train with I5()'pacngers was halt ed near the trestle until a skeleton sup port was erected. iDo Not Put Your! Furs Away j J but have them repaired! ' I during the dull season atl;7 Q- rV j special prices and stored, F OF OtOIIlclCIl j free oi cnarge until iaiL ; REMODELING AND REDYEING A SPECIALTY I I Troubles HEADACHE, BILIOUSNESS, C0NSTI- PATION, UNSTRUNG NERVES, ! 1 SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, TAKE I. STECKOLCHICK j Dr. GREENE'S NERVURA j STATE ST. MOKTFELIER, VT. J U I"" h-T G0V. SULZER CALLS EXTRA SESSION Legislature Called To Meet June 16 To Consider Primary Law. Albany, May 0. Oov. Pulzrr last night issued a proclamation ordering the lcg ilature to reconvene in extraordinary session Monday, June 10. the same time announced for the meeting of the com mittees to conduct a state-wide cam paign in favor of the governor's direct primary bill. An itinerary of the speaking cam paign for the governor will be arranged. Col. Roosevelt also is understood to have offered to speak in favor of the measured. AMERICAN LEAGUE Results of Yesterday's Games. At Cleveland Cleveland 3. Boa ton 2. Batteries Gregg and Car inch; Bedient and Cady. At St. Louis Philadelphia 6, St. Iuis 3. Batteries Bender and Thomssj Hamilton and Ag new. At Clicagr-1ii.'ago 10, Wash ington a. Batteries Rusell and Schalks f?room, Ullia. Bnehling, Cashion. Ilenrv and William. At ltroit-iMroit 3. New York 1. Batteries-Hall and Stansge; Schults. McConnell and Sweeney. CONVICTED INSPECTOR MAY MAKE CONFESSION Activities and Silence of District Attor ney Whitman Stimulate Belief That Grafter "Higher Up" Will B Revealed. Xew York, May (. "The man higher up" the unnamed individual who has skimmed the cream from the fortunes distributed in police graft and who has been sought for months by the district attorney but never located may be re vealed by one of the four former in spectors "found guilty the other day of omiinirinv in nli-it riTit justice. Reports were current yesterday that one of the four had made an offer to the district attorney to eonfess npon promise of im munity) and suspension of the prison term confronting him. These reports were reinforced by the district attorney silence, ami his move ments. He refused to discuss them snd the chambers (of Supreme Court Justice Seabury, who ipresided at the inspectors" trial. After j ! :W r..- I.... Kuihiirv ft ! 8 lOI'K 1 I K Willi HI"Uir Whitman left for a destination ne or dined to reveal, raying that he would return to his office late in the after noon and tnat there might be impor tant developments to announce then. SEVEN FLY FOR 7S MINUTES. All Records Broken by French Airman Frangeois at' Chartras. Chartres, France. May 9. Six passen ger were carried during a 73-mimite flight bv the French airman Frangeois in his bipiane here yesterday, beating the worlds record for duration of flight with this number of passengers. "RED DOG" FOUND IN GRAHAM FLOUR Chemistry Bureau at Washington Wants the Public Warned Against the Lo'reT Grades. . Washington, May 0.llaving learned that many so-called "graham flourf'' on the market contain the sweepings from the mill and that they often contain "red dog." the lowest grade of flour produced, as well as bran and other bv-products, the United Stitc bureau oi chemistry ha defined true graham flour as "unbolted w heat meal made from sound, clean, fully matured dried wheat." This is the result of an extensive inves tigation just completed. The bureau hohls that mixtures should be labelled "Imitation (Jraham Flour." This distinction it not compelled by pine food derisions, but it i advied by the bureau of chemistry "to miintain the integrity of-the trade." . I It's Money in Your Poc to Buy Coa OLD AGE DEFERRED mail. AJtL Standing of the Clubs. Won. Lost. Philadelphia IS 3 Washinifton 13 S (lev land 13 Chiragn H 1 M. f-nwn I Boston T 13 TVtro't " I' New Vrk 3 1 Pt. .ti.13 .722 ."It --.S3 .3.V .31 .!.- Echo from the Medico-Legal Society. A few generations bark, a man 'of .V) a considered old, gray-bearded, and waiting for dVath. Note the change today; at a meeting of the Medico Legal society it was stated that a man of ." 'ought to have forty good yeara ahead of hira and. thus at nine ty be in the fulnews of maturity. 'What if you have wen anty. or even aetent'y Inrthsdays temperate habita, fresh air and es'ercise. with a simple diet and a sufficient amount of simp will guard your h-alth. I If. perchance. "yoir circulation i poor, if you bomme run down weak and mJiiia mtihinir in t hn world Will ... j . . - n -- , ton'.? up tho tired hack-sliding or gan enrich the MimmI anil rreaie ativnsth so quxkly as our ddKHWie nnl liver and irtn tonic YinoL ' W . ak rt fe4ile. ! i s-oll ra if fd old Ipcrssm in this vicinity to try inol on our agreement to mum ineir numrj it fail in vive satisfaction. P. S. rVzema enftrrers! We rnar-antf-e enr new skrn rmcdy. o. Red C'rwMk Parroacy, Ib-jJ Eull; Prop Barre, t. AJ U I 1 Now GRATE - - - - per ton, $7.25 EGG and STOVE - - per ton, 7.50 NUT per ton,' 7.75 PEA per ton, 6.50 JEDDO LEHIGH 60c a ton higher. Coal mined in Murray, Pa., $6.75 per ton or in carload lots at $6.00 per ton on the cars. COKE, in the Nut and Stove sizes. Hard and Soft Wood. 1 The D. M. Miles Coal Company, I . Telephone 133 ::s3s::s::c::sn3nn::c it