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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, May 29, 1914, Image 2

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TKJE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., FRIDAY, MAY 29, 1914
MORE WORK
FOR CONGRESS
A Strong bemand for Ac
tion on Conserva
V . tion
BILLS OF UTMOST
!''" IMPORTANCE
More Necessary
Anti-Trust
,. V ' gram
Than the
Pro-
Washington, May 20. A. straight ap
peal to President Wilson to urge upon
House leaders the necessity for u special
rule for the conservation programme will
be luttda nest week, so that it may be
completed by the IJxxusto before the ad
journment. Members of the ':oinmitteo
on public lands of the House, which has
been framing; the bi!3, will cell at the
White House for this purpose. Soverul
important conservation meawres have
been drawn after months of full hear
ings and the hardest kind of work. The
committee is anxious to see its bills sent
over to the Senate for passage by that
body at the winter session.
Although the Hons cations which
adopted the rule under which the trust
bill are now being: considered refused to
take up conservation, nevertheless it was
made clear by Leader Underwood at the
tini that he would not object to tho
taking up of other legislation as goon
as tho trust programme should be out
of tho Way. By the middle of June, at
the latest, the boards should be clear in
the House, and if the president will sane
tion the rule to be asked of him next
week, it is certain that the conservation
programme can be put through one
branch of Congress.
"We regard the conservation pro
gramme as far and away the most im
portant thing before the House to-day ,"
said a member of the public lands com
mittee. "Personally, the trust pro
gramme seems to me, practically useless.
I shall vote for it, but I shall hold my
nose while I am doing so. These con
servation bills, however, are necessary
if we are to develop the natural re
sources of the country without waste
.and without the wicked kind of exploita
tion that has prevailed in the past. We
have a set of good bills already, and if
the president will let us have this rule,
we can get them through the House now,
ship them over to the Senate, and then
next December begin to bring pressure
on the Senate to pass them."
Secretary of Interior Lane and Secre
tary of Agriculture Houston are both
deeply interested in the success of the
conservation programme, and they will
undoubtedly advise the president to rec
ommend the special rule.
' WOULD INVESTIGATE N. Y. C.
WHEN TONGUE IS COATED
your liver Is torpid and Is aflfectlnff
your stomach and bowels. To rouse,
your liver, take the little, purely vege
table and in-all-ways satisfactory
Hood's Pills. They relieve biliousness,
constipation, all liver ills. Do not irri
tate nor frripe. Price 25c, of druggists
or C. L Hood Co, Lowell, Mass.
general to inform the Senate if the .com
bination of railroad lines comprising the
New York Central system is in violation
of the Sherman anti-trust law was in
troduced yesterday by Senator Norris,
Republican, of Nebraska. On objection
by Senator JReed it went over until to
day. The Norris resolution also asks the
attorney general if his department con
templates any action for the dissolution
of such a combination. It alleges that
the New York Central by control of the
Lake Shore and other- railroads and
steamship lines controls "four competing
lines of transportation between Chicago
and Buffalo and two competing lines be
tween New York and Buffalo."
WILSON DEAF TO
TRADE APPEAL
Firm in Resolve to
the Anti-Trust
Laws
Push
UNCLE SAM'S BEAUTY
HINTS FOR HOT DAYS
TURNS DOWN, MANU
FACTURERS' PETITION
Middle West Business Men
Asked for a
Rest
He
Says That Women Should Show
More Sense About the Manner
of Dress.
Evolution Introduced by Senator Norris
Goes Over on Objection.
: A resolution calling upon the attorney
Washington, May 29.-"Helpful hint
to keep cool" during tho hot wave were
given yesterday by Assistant Surgeon
General Rucker of thar public health
service. . .
"First of all, don't overeat," said Dr.
Rucker. ' "A furnace is not stoked in
summer tho way it is in winter. Par
take sparingly of meats.
"Eat largely of fresh vegetables and
fruits. "
"Avoid alcoholic drinks. Alcohol nev
er made anyone cooler.
'Be sparing in the use of ice water.
Drink plenty of water, but not too cold,
and have no ice in it,"
In the matter of wearing apparel, Dr.
Rucker advocated loose clothes of a light
color and weight.
"It is a significant fact," he said,
that women are much more sensible
about clothes than men."
"Keep in the air as much as possible
ana in the shade, he continued.
"In the matter of sleeping, stay out
of doors. Screen off the porch if
sible and sleep in the open."
Cold baths are to be avoided, accord
ing to the public health service physi
cian. It is far better to bathe in luke
warm water in the summer than in cold
water. Sponge baths are excellent for
keeping cool, although too many should
not oe taaen.
Washington, May 29.-i-Oflicers of tho
National Implement and Vehicle associa
tion, the Ohio Manufacturers' associa
tion, and the Illinois Manufacturers' as
sociation called on President Wilson yes
terday and petitioned in the name of
their associations that all legislation af
fecting the business world, except the
trade coramision bill, be withheld until
a trade commission could look thorough
ly into the business situation and make
a report on which Congress might enact
laws satisfactory to manufacturers and
employes.
Senator Pomerene accompanied the
delegation. The president listened to
their petition with much interest, but
gave no assurance that he could change
the present plan, which contemplates
passage of the l.layton anti-trust act.
J. he petition presented to the presi
dent stated that "business is hesitating,"
that the unemployed are numbered in
the hundreds of thousands," and abun
dant capital awaits investment."
pos
MUNSEY AT SAGAMORE HILL.
He and George W. Perkins Call on Colo
nel Roosevelt.
Oyster Bay, N. Y., May 29. Frank A.
Munsey, one of the leaders of the Pro
gressive campaign in 1912, came to Oy
ster Bay yesterday to see Colonel Roose
velt. It was Air. Munsey who, after the
campaign, launched a movement for
amalgamation of the Progressive and
Republican parties, which Colonel Roose
velt rejected. Mr. Munsey motored from
New York with George W. Perkins.
Colonel Roosevelt yesterday had recov
ered from the fatigue of his trip to
Washington and apparently was as vig
orous as ever. He said he expected sev
eral other political visitors later in the
day.
WILSON ON STUMP
IN FALL CAMPAIGN
The President Will Defend His Policies
Against Colonel Roosevelt's
Onslaughts.
Washington, May 29. Plans for Pres
ident Wilson's participation in the com
ing fall congressional campaigns were
under consideration vesterday. Repre
sentative A. Mitchel Palmer, the Demo
cratic senatorial candidate in Pennsyl
vania, and Senator Thomas, who is again
a candidate in Colorado, both saw the
president yesterday. While no definite
arrangement was made, it is believed
certain that the president will make
speeches in behalf o( each of them.
Ibe Pennsylvania campaign is to take
on national characteristics. Colonel
Roosevelt will stump the stale for his
friend, Gifford Pinchot, the Washington
party's senatorial candidate, and will as
sail the Wilson policies. Senator Pen
rose, the Kepubitcan candidate for re
election, will make his tight on the tar
iff issue, and the president wjll take the
field and answer both assaults in per-
m.
It is understood to be the present in
tention of the Democratic leaders to use
the president for only half a dozen set
speeches during the campaign.
boH
Terms ax rocii
omxashpri
Our new club plan
of selling makes
them possible.
By getting: several
people to combine
their purchase we
are able to sell sev
eral watches at no
greater cost than it
ordinarily takes to
sell one watch.
And so we give
you the benefit of
this saving.
Tou can't buy a
better watob than
the South Bend
which wo are offer
ing on this club,,
plan.
Come In and let ua
show you one.
We can make this
club offer for a iim
ited time only so
take advantage of it
Immediately.
W. II.
GOODFELLOW
& SON
BASEBALL Intercity Park
TWO BIG GAMES
MEMORIAL DAY
Saturday, May 30
Barre Athletic Club
vs. ;
Hanover Ind.
GAMES CALLED AT
10:15 A. M. AND 3 P. M.
The Hanover Independents are made no of
eolleire player who are ineligible to play on
the vanity team. Those who aaw this team
two week ago will tell you that It la the
beet team that has been her thia aeason.
This attraction fo guaranteed, so arrange to
attend both of theae una.
Admission, 25c Ladies, 10c
GRANDSTAND FREE
Don't Forget the Place Intercity Park
m
V. STEFANSSON s
famous explorer . ' ' .
"Tuxedo is mild, cool and sooth'
ing just the tort of tobacco I need.
Tuxedo goes With we wherever I
go.
There is a Great Difference
in Tobaccos
Tuxedo is the Mildest, Sweetest, Most
Pleasant Smoke in the World, Because
First No one but the makers of Tuxedo
is willing to spend the money necessary to
buy the mildest, choicest, most thoroughly
aged, selected Burley tobacco.
Second No one but the makers of Tux
edo knows how to treat this Burley tobacco
so that every bit of, pleasantness and good
ness remains in the tobacco and every bit of
unpleasantness and harshness is taken Qut.
The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe and Cigarette
Tuxedo was born in 1904. Its first imi
tator appeared two years later. Since then a
host of imitations have been born, and are
clamoring for your patronage.
No imitation is ever as good as the original.
INK IV fVWflMIIWIIU 1 ul. '-. .-a . II -
gives as cool, sweet ana satisfying uiuoi- aim uiun, v-au titi an
CEO. RANDOLPH CHESTER
famous aufror '
'Whu shouldn't a man be wilt-
a smoke as Tuxedo ? '
' X N. MARCHAND
famous illustrator
"Fill my pipe with Tuxedo and
I'm content. You can't beat
Tuxedo for mildness and purity.
tion tobacco as good as Tuxedo.
If you arc not a pipe smoker, you are denying
yourself the greatest smoking pleasure known
to man. Une week ot
Tuxedo will give vou
more enjoyment than
you have ever had and
at the end of the week
your nerves will be better
and your general health
will have improved. . Try
Tuxedo this ueekf
YOU CAN BUY TUXEDO
EVERYWHERE
Famous green tin with gold let- 1 f
taring, curved to fit the pocket X J C
Convenient pouch, innurlind C
with moisture-proof paper . . OC
In data Humidort SOe and 90c
' THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
. i.
'''&ti i-J ,J""1'",.'", ' - -
PUPIL FLOORS
MASTER WITH BLOWS
Latter Tried to Prevent Former Leaving
Class Room After Refusing
Permission.
Portsmouth, N. II., Way 2!). Because
lie tried to stop Arthur Davis, a pupil
and a member of the baseball team,
from froing to the school toilet after he
had refused the boy permission. Crutrles
Cbeetham, master of mathematics in the
rortamouth high school, was knocked
down and suffered a broken nose and
two black eyes. Davis was sent home
and superintendent of Schools James R,
Fringle has the matter under mvestiga
tion.
Davis had requested permission to go
to the school toilet. Mter Cbeetham
refused permission. Davis thereupon
rose from his seat and started toward
the door of the class room. Cheetham
grasped Davis by the arm.
ith a right-hand blow straight from
the shoiililer Davis struck Cheetham just
between the eyes. The teacher was sent
sprawling to the floor.
Several of the pupils in the room at
tempted to interfere, but Davis walked
out and wtAit to his home. No complaint
was lodged aeainst him with the police.
FLIES IN LANGLEY "AEROPLANE."
n
Conrrliht Hart Icktfser ft Marl
You've no idea of the value or the extreme satisfaction men.
find in
Hart Schaffner & Marx
clothes Unless you have actually worn them.
There's the satisfaction of knowing you're dressed in the
latest and best fashion; that you have the finest qualities that
can be bought; that you've actually saved money. A Hart
Schaffner & Marx suit will outwear two of the ordinary kind.
Naturally we feel a good deal pleased at the selection we
have here for you; you'll feel the same when you see them.
Come in to-day and prepare yourself f or
Decoration Day
To be well dressed, you'll need other things besides a good
suit. You'll want new togs throughout - shirt, hat, tie, sox,
shoes, underwear, etc.
You'll find us able to meet your requirements.
Moore & Owens,
BARRE'S LEADING CLOTHIERS
122 N. Main St., Barre, Vt. - j J Telephone 66-W
Store open Friday night until 9 o'clock and closed all day Saturday, Decoration " Day
Ridi-
Glenn Curtiss Justifies Inventor
culed During Life.
Bath, N. Y May 29. Aviator Glenn
Curtiss demonstrated that the late S. P.
Lnf;ley, secretary of the Smithsonian
institution, whose aviation experiments
were laughed at 15 years ago, was on
the right track, whem tiirtias yesterday
made s successful flight in the queer
Langley "aerodrome.
Hie model was brought here from the
Smithsonian institution in ashington
Ijtngley died of a broken heart from
the ridiculA which followed his attempts
to fly on the lower Potomac river near
Washington.
FAITHFUL MANY YEARS
But "Apple Mary" Now Decides That
Sweetheart Is Lost.
w York, May 2!). After 67 years
of waiting for the return of her sailor
sweetheart, who sailed as the third ofh
cer of an American merchantman on a
voyage to China with her promise to
marry him on his return, Apple Mary
Walsh, 4 years old, has decided to de
sert her station at the Battery for more
comfortable quarters on BlackweU s is
land.
The heat Wednesday led "Apple
Mary to reach her decision. the asked
a policeman to arrest her, that she might
spend the summer in the workhouse.
She was taken before a police magis
trate, who afer hearing her story com
mitted her as requested. '
Apple Mary explained that she re
ceived a letter from her sailor boy a
year after he sailed. After that no trace
of his ship was ever recorded, but she
always expected to meet him some day
at the Battery, where ..they parted in
THAW OFF TO SUMMER HOME.
Takes Nine Trunks and Plenty of Fish
ing Tackle.
Concord, K. H- May 2!. Harry K.
Thaw left here yesterday for Gorham,
where he will spend the summer at the
Mount MadUon house.
He was accompanied by Sheriff Hol-
man A. urew ana others, with nine
runks, 10 traveling bacs and a lot of
fishing tackle.
Mass. to Have Blue Sky Law.
Boston, May 20. A bill known as the
Blue iSky law" giving the state powers
to regulate foreign corporations, was
passed to a third reading in the House
esterday by a vote of 74 to 67. The
measure was adversely reported by the
committee on wars and means.
MELLEN ON STAND IN
3IISS MORSE'S SUIT
Testifies for Defence At Hearing in New
Haven He Was First Witness
for the Defence.
New Haven, May 20. diaries S. Mel
len, ex-president of the New Haven rail
road, was the first witness for the de
fence here yesterday in proceedings
through which Miss Jennie Morse seeks
the appointment of receiver for the
Metropolitan Steamship company.
When examined before the special
master taking testimony, Mr. Mellen de
nied that the New Haven was ever in
terested a dollar's worth either the
Metropolitan Steamship company of
Maine or New Jersey. He said so far
as he knew neither the New Haven of
its subsidiaries owned stock in either.
His declaration offset, tho claim of
Miss Morse, who is a Bister of Charles
W. Morse, that $3,000,000 of New Haven
money was used to eliminate Morse
from steamship business on the east
coast.
Representatives of the National City
bank and of the Farmers' Loan & Trust
company of New York are to be called
next week.
The Gianinni Verdict.
Herkimer, N. Y, May 29. Jean Gian
inni, the 18-year-old boy charged with
the murder of his school teacher, Lida
Bcecher, was acouitted here yesterday
on the ground of criminal imbecility.
Victim of Heat.
Lowell, Mass., May 29. The first vic
tim of the extreme heat in this city was
recorded yesterday when Martin Knee-
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Yesterday's Games
At Chicago Chicago 4, St. Louis
3 (16 innings). Batteries Cheney,
Pierce, Bresnahan and Archer;
Robinson, Perritt and Wingo.
At Pittsburg Philadelphia 2,
Pittsburg 0. Batteries Mayer
and Burns; Harmon and Coleman.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Won Lost Pet.
Pittsburg 21 10 .677
New York 18 11 .21
Cincinnati 21 15 J583
Brooklyn 14 15 .483
St. Louis IS 21 .462
Chicago 1 21 .432
Philadelphia 13 17 .423
Boston 0 20 .310
ney, a Bay State street railway em
ployee, collapsed and died in a few min
utes. He was about GO vears old.
- AMERICAN LEAGUE
Yesterday's Games
At Washington Detroit 8,
Washington 5. Batteries Dauss
snd Stanage: Shaw, Bentley,
Henry and Williams.
At New York New York 6,
Chicago 1. Batteries Fisher and
Nunamaker; Cicotte, Jaspar,
Schalk and Meyer.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia 3,
St. Louis 0. Batteries Plank and
Lapp; Baumgartner, Mitchell and
Agnew.
At Boston Cleveland 5, Boston
2. Batteries Hagerman and Car
isch and Bassler; Bedient and
Thomas.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Won Lost Pet.
Washington 21 13 .618
Philadelphia 18 12 .600
Detroit 22 15 .695
New York 15 16 .4S4
St Louis 16 18 .471
Boston 15 17 .469
Chicago 15 21 .432
Cleveland 12 23 .343
29 years old and has been in organized
base ball since 1905 star left-handed
pitcher of St. Louis Cardinals. Some
what erratic, but one of the best South
I Paws in the business. During the winter
I he is sheriff of Higginspoit, Ohio.
Familiarly known in St. Louis as the
"Coca-Cola Kid" also as the "Pride of
Higginsport." One of the tallest m
baseball standing 6 feet 3? inches
I base ball since 1905 star left-handed ' " . W., , "
pitcher of St. Louia Cardinals. Some- t '. . ' J ' .ri A
g what erratic, but one of the best South ' ', " 'U . T it
am t y f 'r VA r 1 v -
Best quenches athletes thirsts with no WiAt
Delicious RefreshingJ
Dnrnna A feaolM br full axnr- nj Ltiniv,'? f -rr
Kkkaaam aaraarate wlMtluuM. Mf ,w' " -. J J1.
Ov. ,. i er Whenever &-&Jr
Vs. THE COCA-COLA CO... ra K n 4-fap
0S ATLANTA, CA. f A"W
Ss fr "f Coca-Cola.
1

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