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T1IK BAKHK JJAiL,Y J3A1UIE, , VT., THURSDAY, JANUARY . 22, 1914.
FIVE TRUST Hood GAFFNEY FOR BILLS READY HIGHWAYS Jledicine That originated In famous doo tor's successful prescription, that is made from the purest and best ingredients, that has a record of relief and benefit believed to bo unequalled the world oversuch is HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA. Nature's Own Wrapping Keeps Tobacco Best No artificial package tin, bag, or tin-foil and paper can keep tobacco as well as the natural leaf wrapper that holds all the original flavor and moisture in the Sickle plug. When you whittle off a pipeful, you always get fresh tobacco, that burns slowly, and smokes cool and sweet. Chopped-up, "package" tobacco loses much o( its moisture before it goes into the package, and keeps getting drier all the time. And the drier it gets, the faster it burns in your pipe, and the more it bites your tongue. Only fresh tobacco gives real pipe satisfaction and only tobacco you cut off the Sickle plug as you use it, can be fresh. Economical, too no waste no package to pay for 1 more tobacco. Get a Sickle plug from your dealer today. ! 3 Ounces Jjf Slice It as Congress Prompt to Act on Was Demand Murphy Made Wilson's Sugges tion of Sulzer and Which Latter Refused WILL TAKE UP MEASURES OUTLINED BREAKS A COLD OPENS NOSTRILS CAUSED BREAK WITH TAMMANY ij i!il'l,'"'",;,.-. . , r;j i..v"4. jj -L JI..........r.h-;,N myt. The Program Is Submitted to the Presi- dent Washington, Jan. 22. Five bills to carry out the suggestions of President Wilson's trust message were being com pleted in Congress yesterday. An interstate trade commission with inquisitorial powers into corporations and authority to aid the courts and keep big business within the law. Prohibition of interlocking directorates in interstate corporations, railroads -and national banks. Empowering the interstate commerce commission to regulate the issuance of railroad stocks and bonds. ,f A Shermau law definition bill which would define specifically what consti tutes conspiracy in restraint of trade. A general trade relations, measure seeking to eliminate "cut throat" com petition in business and which would provide punishment for individuals and make it possible for firms or individuals injured , by unlawful business restraint , to avail themselves of findings against combinations and - institute suits in equity for relief. - Following a conference last night at! ' the White House, members of the House ! judiciary and the Senate interstate com merce committees went to the capitol ' yesterday with the program as outlined in mind and revision of tentative drafts of measures already prepared was un dertaken. ' Senator Xewlands, chairman of the committee which will have charge of the legislation in the senate, and Chairman Clayton and Representatives Carlin and Floyd of the House judiciary sub-committee on trust legislation were in the conference with the president. Representative Adamson, chairman of the House committee on interstate and foreign commerce, which will have juris-' diction over the bills relating to govern ment supervision of railroad securities and the interstate trade commission, ex pected to confer with the president yes terday and to-day. ' ' There is already pending before his committee a railroad securities hill drawn by himself, which will form the basis of the administration measure. A trade relations bill drafted by the judi ciary sub-committee and Senator New lands and shown bv the president last night, may be introduced by Senator! Newlands, and with other measures pending, turned over to the Adamson committee, to aid it in its work. A meeting of the entire membership of the judiciary committee has been called for to-day, when bills relating to trust subjects will be reviewed and probably will be introduced the following day. Senator Newlands had another confer ence yesterday with the president. Democratic Leader Underwood of the house after a conference with President Wilson said he hoped Congress would adjourn by June 1. "Pape's Cold Compound" Ends Colds and Grippe in a Few Hours Con tains No Quinine. Your cold will break and all grippe misery end after taking a dose of "Pape's Cold Compound" every two hours until three doses are taken. It promptly opens clogged-up nostrils and air passages in the head, stops nasty discharge or nose running, relieves sick headache, dullness, feverishness, sore throat, sneezing, soreness and stiffness. Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing and snuffling! Ease your throbbing head nothing else in" the world gives such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold Com pound," which costs only 25 cents at any drug store. It acts without assistance, tastes nice, and causes no inconvenience. Accept no substitute. Advt. Sulzer Testifies at Graft In quiry and Tells About Highways TEAM RECRUITED FROM THE CROWD MINERS ATTACK THE A. F. OF L. In Debates at Mine Workers' Convention Now Being Held at Indian apolis. Indianapolis, Jan. 22. Attacks on the American Federation of Labor cropped out at the mine workers' convention dur ing the debate here yesterday on resolu tions. Duncan McDonald, labor leader, said in speaking on the question of having the federation of labor pass a resolution providing for industrial unionism rather than crafts unionism, said, "If anyone can get a progressive resolution through the A. F. of L. he will deserve a monu ment. That body is worm-eaten and dead." So-Called Goddard Alumni Had Little Chance Against Regular School Team, Losing 59 to 25. Interest in the Goddard-alumni basket ball game, which was staged at the Church street gymnasium last evening, was greatly lessened because of the fail ure ,of the designated "past masters' " team to make appearance. iGoddard won over the team that did play by the score of 59 to 25. After the crowd had .congregated, Manager Bishop of the alumni team announced the-absence of several of his players, and after a lengthy conference the coaching staff of Goddard permitted Manager Bishop to pick the required players from the crowd. The affair took on the appear ance of a real basketball game for a few minutes, but after the first half the so called alumni organization .waned in strength and offered practically no op position to the smooth scoring machine of the seminary team. The game was the second of the sem inary schedule. The seminary quintet showed considerable improvement in form over the last game and within a short time will be in readiness to tackle state preparatory schools for the state title. That Goddard has a powerful scoring machine is indicated by the scoring sheet, which shows each player assum ing an active part in scoring. Cosby and Witt headed the scoring list, with seven baskets each. Lumen, the little Hard wick hid, and Tierney followed with Bl and five baskets from the floor, respec tively. The powerful defense work of Keefe and Witt kept the opposing score down. . "Gar" Bishop was stationed in the pivot position for the opposition last night and certainly did. justice ' to him 'self. He secured four baskets from the floor, and his passes were without doubt largely responsible for every other point made by his side. Riley led the scoring faction of the losing team with five field goals. The game was started in a bril liant fashion with both sides scoring im mediately after the ball was set in mo tion. The game was on even terms for several minutes until the close of the period Goddard drew away from their older competitors. When the first half ended the score was 23 to 20 in favor of the Goddard five. During the last half Goddard outclassed the alumni and ran up 36 points. The summary: New York, Jan. 22. William Sulzer testified yesterday under ' oath that Charles F. Murphy threatened to wreck his administration as governor of he did not appoint James E. Gaffney commis sioner of highways. He said he declined to make the ap nointment after conference in Washing ton with United States Senator O'Qor man. The senator told him Gaffney was Murphy s chief bagman and that uatt hey had attempted to hold up James C. Ntowart, a state highway contractor, for $100,000. Sulzer appeared as a witness in Dist. Atty. Whitman's graft inquiry. The witness explaining a telegram he sent the canal board requesting it to defer action on the contract upon which Stew art was the lowest bidder, said Murphy had summoned him to New York and told him he was butting in and tlutt he was not beginning right as governor. When Sulzer resented this and said he would be his own governor, he swore Murphy said, "Like h 1 you will." He testified Murphy wanted to ar range for a telephone connection between Delmonico's and the executive mansion at Albany. The district attorney did not announce prior to the. resumption of the inquiry over just what ground he would take the witnesses. It was thought, however, that he would question Sulzer about all matters in which his name has been mentioned Since the graft inquiry began. George M. McGuire of Syracuse at the beginning of the investigation said he gave Sulzer $500 in cash as a campaign contribution in a hotel in Syracuse on the day after Sulzes nomination. McGuire asserted also that Sulzer asked hira for an additional contribution of $3,000; that $500 of this went to Sul zer directly to aid him in his direct pri mary fight and that $2,500 was sent to him through the agency of John A. Hen nessy, the ex-governor's graft investi gator. A part of the $2,500, McGuire swore, was contributed by an agent of the Bar ber Asphalt company, which McGuire represented. HOLDS NO PROPERTY. Goddard. Alumni. Lameri rf lg Farrell Tierney, Johnson If .... rg Lebourveau Cosby c c Bishop Keefe, Welis rg If Aldrich Witt, Knight lg rf Riley The score Goddard 5!), Alumni 25. Baskets 'from the floor Cosby 7, Witt 7, Keefe 2, Tierney 5, Lameri 6, Riley 5, Bishop 4, Lebourveau 3, Johnson. Bas kets from fouls Bishop, Lameri. Ref eree Brown. Time 20-minute halves. That of Roosevelt's Assailant in Mew York Sold. New York, Jan. 22.-John Schrank ceased to be a property holder in this city Tuesday, when the five-story tene ment bouse in East 84th Street was sold at foreclosure. It was Schrank who tried to kill Col onel Theodore Roosevelt in October, 1912, in Milwaukee. Examination disclosed that Schrank was knpwn as John Flemming, having assumed the name from an aunt and uncle with whom he lived for 12 years after his arrival from Bavaria about 30 years ago. FISH GUILTY. Jury Convicts Him of Burning Yacht to ,' Get Insurance. Boston, Jan. 22. Capt. John A. Fish of New York was convicted by a jury in the federal court yesterday on a charge of burning his auxiliary schooner yacht Senta, Oct. 25, 110. in Edgartown harbor to get $25,000 insurance. An appeal was taken and Fish was freed on bail. The penalty is life, or a term of years of imprisonment, . "Guilty" Is Murray's Plea. New Haven, Jan. 22. Flagman Charles Murray of the ill-fated Bar Harbor ex press which was wrecked, ' costing 21 lives, pleaded guilty to manslaughter yesterday and the judge deferred sentence. ioc jitnsm you uss ar i ii titi m irnr m i n n FORD'S PROFIT PLAN A BOON TO CUPID More Than 75 Employes pet Marriage 1 Licenses During Past Two Weeks. Detroit, Jan. 22. "It , was a great boost for the marriage business in De troit that profit sharing scheme of Henry ords," declared Marriage, Li cense Clerk Stewart yesterday, when he totalled up his records for the past two weeks and found that more than seven ty-five Ford employes had applied for licenses in that period. In several instances, the license clerK reported, the girl made the application for the license because the prospective bridegroom didn't want to lose any time under the $5 minimum wage scale now in effect at the Ford plant. "les, we rather figured things wouji happen that vay," said Henry ' yesterday, when told of Cupid's in activity that has followed his p throphv. "'These men are now an.,vi of a living wage, not only for them selves but for a wife and children. Wfty shouldn't they get married t" stock report of the Orange Judd Farmer shows unprecedented farm wealth in this orm of property. Tho total value represented is 60 per cent, more than the total money in cir culxtion in this country. Ti number of meat producing ani mals, however, shows a decrease. PROF. TAFT FOR .COMMON SENSE . Former President Arraigns the impracti cal Reformers in Their Mod ern Crusades. Philadelphia, Jan. 22. Former Presi dent Taft last night called' a halt in the movement toward purer democracy and greater social and individual freedom. . ., i i i l . : I n gieecn ne arrmgneu me im- pr , 'orroers ana oemagogues wno iiise class consciousness. He adi benefits of many modern cru- , sailcs, but added, "the people are aroused, j now let common sense prevail. ESCAPES DEATH PENALTY. HEALTHY HAIR-NO MORE DANDRUFF Parisian Sage Makes Dry, Unat tractive Hair Soft, Fluffy, Abundant and Radiant With Life. . It's entirely nee ''ess to have unsight- 'v, matted, scrag,,,, or faded hair. A ttle care j: all that is needed to make - soft, pretty, perfectly healthy, and ce from dandruff, the hair destroyer. Use Parisian Sage it supplies hair needs and is absolutely harmless. A cleanses the scalp of all "dandruff, quickly stops itching head and falling hair, and is one of the best tonics to stimulate the hair and make it grow long and beautiful. Get a bottle of Parisian Sage to-day from the Red Cross Pharmacv or at nv drug counter. It costs but 50 cents. Rub it into the scalp all dandruff dis-! appears your head feels fine the hair j is pretty and perfectly healthy. Advt Cupjrijttt Hsn Sctuuiucr & Mux The Chesterfield overcoat shown in this illustration is a style which will always be in demand. It is the . real "dress" overcoat; the staple model suitable for every sort of service. Hart Schaffner & Marx make it right, and we sell it right. Just to prove it, read these Little. Prices, on Fine Overcoats $15.00 OVERCOATS now $10.50 16.50 OVERCOATS now 11.00 18.00 OVERCOATS now 13.75 20.00 OVERCOATS now 15.00 22.00 OVERCOATS now 17.00 , 25.00 OVERCOATS now 19.00 Moore & Owens, BARRE'S LEADING CLOTHIERS Barre, Vt. " w Wa Nobody allowed on this earth except regularly certified smokers of STAG. The best outdoor tobacco The best indoor tobacco because it holds all its good- because of its fresh and deli ness in the open air. cious fragrance. Convenient Packages: The Handy Hiif-W S-Cr Tin. the Full-Site I0-Ont Tin, the Pound and Half J Pound Tin Mnidort and the Pound Gims Humidor. 14 YXo Htl. iiyti 'v ixyfji muss, xm Mrs. Edwards, Slayer of Husband, to B Set Free. Harrisburc, Pa., .Tan. 22. From the drift of- the proceedings before the par don bonrd yesterday it is believed airs. Kate Edwards, in mil J2' years wait ing sentence ot diatli ior trio muruer 01 her husband, will be free, because of her sex. No- governor has cared to fix a date of her execution. TAX ON LABOR FOR CALUMET. Federation Members to Be Assessed Two Cents a Week. j Washington, Jan. 22. The executive council of the Americas Federation of Labor, now in session in this city, has decided to assess each member of the federation, which means that every member of a labor union identified with the federation will have to pay 2 cents a week for a period of ten weeks as a : strike fund to aid the strikers in the Calumet copper country of Michigan. This, it is estimated, will raise a fund of $4 1,000 a week. There are 2,I)H 1,000 members of the federation. This fund will carry the copper strike through the winter,- for representatives of the miners who ap peared before the council stated that it would require but $18,000 a week to meet the expenses of relieving the strikers. SENATOR CULL0M LOW. Aged Statesman Talks a Lot, HoweTer, to Those at Bedside. Washington, Jan. 22. The condition of former Senator Shelby M. Cullom, 85 years of age, was reported as very grave early yesterday, and attendants who sat up with him last night feared for a time that ho would not live until morning. Ifis mind is still clear and he talks a great deal of the Lineom memorial, with which he has been closely identified, lfe has been told that his condition is very critical. TO MEDIATE DIFFERENCES. Judge Chambers Will Begin Hearings at Geveland. Washington, Jan. 22. Mediation of the difference between the New York, Chicago & St. Louis railroad and its telegraphers, station agents, towermen and signalmen, who voted to strike, will be undertaken at Cleveland to-day by Judge Chambers, the United States me diation commissioner. DO NOT TM. to take advantage of our special offer by means of which you can have your house wired for electricity with practically no cash out lay on your part. This offer closes on Feb ruary 1st, so we urge all who have not taken advantage of this opportunity, to place their orders today. 'Phone 246-2. GREAT VALUE IN LIVESTOCK. 50 Per Cent. Greater Than the Money in Circulation Here. Consolidated Lighting Co. 4 Chicago, Jan. 22. The annual live-1 a,