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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, October 15, 1912, Image 1

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VOL. XVI--XO. 180.
Bullet of John Schrenk, Would - be Assassin at
Milwaukee Last Night, Did Not Penetrate a
Vital Organ According to Second X-Ray Ex
amination Made This Morning and Prospects
Arc for a Speedy Recovery.
Scene of the Shooting at Milwaukee Was One
of Great Confusion, Crowd Clamoring to
Kill the Man Who Fired the Shot. Roose
velt Insisted on Making Scheduled Speech
and Then Was Rushed to Chicago.
Chicago, Oct. 15. Col. Theodore Roose- A wild cry of "Lynch him" went up.
velt, with the bullet in his chest, which M-oionei Koosevelt spoke to the people
was fired hist night by John Schrenfc
at Milwaukee, was taken to the Mercy
hospitul here this morning after a con
sultation of physicians, who ordered a
second X-ray examination. This exami
nation located the bullet deep in the tis
sues, but apparently a safe distance from
the lung.
.. The telegram sent to Mrs. Roosevelt
after the examination said: "The pres
tnt examination shows no further dan-
) ger beside that of which you were in
formed from Milwaukee. Respiration
good; pulse normal; bullet in safe place;
no blood expectorated."
Dr. Terrell, one of the physicians at
tending the ex-president, said that the
bullet passed through too many sub
stances before it entered the body for
fear of blood poisoning to be imminent.
Col. Roosevelt arrived at the hospital
y automobile from the station, where
he was brought by special ' train. Tie
refused to ride from the station to the
hospital In nn ambulance. In fact, he
walked from the automobile to the insti
tution door, leaning on the arm of Dr.
Murphy. The injured man took off his
hat in answer to the subdued greeting
of the crowd which was waiting to see
Entering the hospital, Col. Roosevelt
walked into the X-ray room without as
sistance, reading a message as he walked.
Once in the
, joke because he had forgotten his paja-
mas on the train, and he also showed
much interest in the preparations for the
After the examination had been com
pleted, the patient said he was hungry,
and he ordered a hearty breakfast, con
sisting of tea, bacon and eggs and toast,
which is his customary morning fare.
Later in the forenoon his secretary an
nounced that Col. Roosevelt would not
attempt to make any more speeches dur
ing the campaign unless un foreseen cir
cumstances should arise. His physicians
said that it was possible that no opera
tion would bo performed, and as soon a
h his condition warrants the patient will
be removed to Oyster Hay.
If an operation is necessary, it can
and told them to spare the man, who
then was taken into the hotel and held
there until he was removed to the police
Roosevelt Insisted on Making Speech.
Tn spite of the entreaties of physicians.
Colonel Roosevelt insisted on delivering
his speech. "I v.ill make this speech
or die, one or the other." he said.
Colonel Roosevelt barely moved as the
shot was fired. Jiofore the crowd knew
what hall happened. Martin, who is six
feet tall and a former football player,
had landed squarely on the assassin's
shoulders and had borne him to the
ground. Tie threw his right arm about
the man's neck with a deathlike grip and
with his left arm seized the hand that
held the revolver. In another second he
had disarmed him.
That Was the Probable Box Select ;on
for the Seventh Game Today in the
World's Championship.
Boston, Oct. 15.--The weather condl
Hons to-day were favorable for the
seventh game in the world's champion
ship baseball series at Fenway park, the.
skies being bright and the air clear and
bracing. The Boston Red Sox need only
this afternoon' game to get the chum
pionship, and the New' York Giants neod
two games.
The probable batting order is as fol
lows: For New York, Devore, right field:
Doyle, second base; Snodgrass, center
field; .Murray, left field; Merkle, first
base; Herzog, third base; Meyers, catch
er; Fletcher, short stop, Mathewson,
For Hoston, Hooper, right field;
Yerkes, second base; Speaker, center
field; Lewis, left field; Gardner, third
base; Stahl, first base; Wagner, short
stop, Cady, catcher; Wood, pitcher.
Players Not to Share in Tie Game.
Boston, Oct. 13. The national baseball
commission to-day refused to grant the
plea of the players to share in the re
ceipts of the tit game last Wednesday.
Aged Man Victim of Heirt Trouble
Taft Gazes on the Largest Ag
gregation Ever Assembled
Following Grand Demonstration Yester
day Afternoon, the 123 War Vessels
Passed in Final Review Be
fore President To-day.
colonel bore a bu!!et in his body, kept
up its cheering.
Crowd Hears Roosevelt Was Shot.
Then Mr. Cociiens stepped to the front
of the platform and held up hi hand.
There was something In his manner
which had its effect upon the crowd, and
.1 i . I .... i.. ,i:...i .....
inc viici'iuiK Biinu--uiy men I
"I have something to tell you," said e
Mr. Cocheris, "and I hope you will re
ceive the news W'th calmness."
His voice shook as he spoke, and a
deathlike stillness settled over the
"Colonel Roosevelt has been shot. Ho
is wounded.''
He sokc in a low tone, but such was
the stillness that everyone heard him.
A cry of astonishment ami horror went
up from the crowd, which was thrown
into confusion hi an instant. Mr. Co
chens turned and looked inquiringly at
Colonel Roosevelt.
"Tell us. -ire you hurt!" men and wom
en shouted wildly.
Colonel Roosevelt rose and walked to
the edge of the platform to quiet the
crowd. He raised his hand and instantlv
Watfchine a
Littleton, X. II., Oct. 15. One of the
worst tires in the history of Littleton
occurred here about 3 o'clock yesterday,
when a liverv stable owned hy I. V.
Richardson, well known as a hotel pro
prietor, was burned to the ground, caus
ing the loss of one man's life, numerous
I animals and damage to adjacent prop-
Colonel Roosevelt stood calmly looking: there was silence. "It's true," he said.
Then slowlv he unbuttoned his coat and
placed his hand on his breast. Those
in the front of the crowd could catch
a sight of the blood-stained garment.
"I'm going to ask you to be very quiet,"
said Colonel Roosevelt, "and please ex
cuse me from making you a very lonft
speech. I'll do the best I can, but you
see there is a bullet in my body. Rut
it's nothing. I'm not hurt badly."
A sigh of relief went up from the
crowd and then an outburst of tumultu-
nn on thniiiT I nnt untr hail hnnnpnpff
Martin picked up the man as though he
were a child and carried him the few
feet which separated them from the car,
almost to tae side of the colonel.
"Here he is," said Martin, "look at
him. colonel." All this happened within
a few seconds, and Colonel Roosevelt
stood gazing rather curiously at the man
who attempted his life, before the
stunned Vrowd realized what was going
on. : Then a howl of rage went up.
"Lynch Him! Kill Him!
"Lynch him! Kill him!" cried a hun
dred men. The crowu pressed in on them
and Martin and Captain Girard.who had
followed Martin over the side of the au
tomobile, were caught with their pris
oner in the midst of a struggling throng
of maddened men. It seemed for the
X-ray room, he began to moment that he would be torn to pieces
ui Hit- luiiii mini nti-ii, null 11. i.tte, .o"
I'd Roosevelt himself who intervened in
his behalf. j
He raised his hand and motioned toi
the crowd to fall back. "Stop, stop!"
he cried, "stand back; don't hurt him."
The men in the crowd at first wer
not disposed to heed his words, but at
length fell back .nd permitted Martin
and Girard to carry the man into the
hotel. After a short struggle, the assas
sin gave up and was carried without
resistance out of the reach of the crowd.
"Are you hurt, colonel ?" a hundred
voices called out.
"Oh, no." he responded, with a smile.
"Missed me that time. I'm not hurt
a bit."
"I think we'd better be going on." he
said to the other members of his party,
"or wc will be late."
Xo one in the party, including Colonel
Roosevelt himself, entertained the slight
est notion that the colonel had been
K. 15. Richardson, a man about ifl
years of age, while watching the Haines,
dropped dead from the shock. Mrs. Al
bert Hahhm, who lived in one i,l the
nearby houses and who had just re
turned from the hospital, was prostrat
ed, and several other women fainted,
the fire being situated in a congested
part of the business street, where great
loss of property Beemed imminent.
The blaze was caused by the explosion
of a lantern in the haymow and by some
niixup in the pulling in of the alarm the
tire company did not get to the scene
until the fire was well under way. The
company kept the flames from spreading
to the .Northern hotel close bv, hut five
buildings known as the Rounsevel prop
erty caught fire. Fred M. Chase, a Hos
ton and .Maine railroad conductor, was
the owner of one of the houses which
w as occupied bv Dr. G. W. Hazelton.
The latter lost heavily through damage
by wnter. F, 11. English lost a large
quantity of hay and grain stored in the
stable. V
(Continued on fourth page.)
be performed with only a local applies-1 Rhot- Ue ?n no h'k or Pain ftt tllft
unit', ttnil !b nns wssuiiicii Limb me mil
let went wild. As soon as Colonel
At the Attempted Assassination of Col.
Xew York, Oct. IS. President Taft
issued a long statement relative to the
Roosevelt "hooting to-day, in which he
said: "f cannot withhold an expression
of horror at the act of the maniac who
attempted to assassinate Colonel Roose
tion of cociine. It is believed that the
colonel w ill be kept in the hospital only
ten days.
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 15. Col. Theo
dore Roosevelt wua shot and wounded
last night as he was leaving the Gilpat-
rick hotel for the Auditorium to make
a speech. The wound appeared sup?r
ficial and the colonel went on to the
hall and began his speech after he had
seen his assailant arrested and taken
to the police station.
A mob surged around the prisoner,
who apparently is mentally upset on
the subject of Roosevelt's running for
pnother term as president.
The man, who is small of stature,
admitted firing the shot and said that
"any man looking for a third term ought
to be shot."
In notes found in the man's pockets'
at the police station were statements
Roosevelt had assured himself that the
assasitin was safe in the hands of the
police, he gave orders to drive on to the
They had driven hardly one of the four
blocks from the h-tcl to the Auditorium
when John McGrath, another of Colonel
Roosevelt's secretaries, uttered a sharp
exclamation and pointed to the colonel's
"Look, colonel, he said, "there is a
hole in your overcoat."
Colonel Roosevelt looked down, saw
the hole, then unbuttoned the big brown
army coat which he was wearing and
thrust his hand beneath it. When he
withdrew It, his finders were stained with
Colonel Roosevelt was not at all d is
ms ved bv his discoverv.
"It looks as though I had been hit,"
he said, "but I don't think it is anv-
Was Announced This Morning, Dispatch
Declaring That 10,000 Turks Were
Heidelberg, Germany, Oct. IS. A great
.Montenegrin victory over the lurkish
troops was announced this morning by
Prince IVter of Montenegro, in a tele
gram to a former tutor here. The dis
patch was worded: "Glorious victory.
Ten thousand Turks, with artillerv, captured."
estimated at 10,000, with small insur
ance. Seven horses were burned to
death and twentv-five hogs, one of a fine
pair of chestnut horses worth 1,000, per
isWng in the flames. Colin Young, an
employe in the stable, was one of the
heroes of the tire, aiding in rescuing the
animals until he fell on the barn floor
evercome by smoke and water.
"Mr. Richardson who was stricken with
heart failure, while watching the flames,
was a native of Lisbon and in earlier
year was prominent there as a bobbin
manufacturer. He is the father of Mrs.
Fred H. English, wife of one of Little
ton's leading merchants.
The heaviest loser Was I. C. Richard
son, owner of the stalde. whose loss is line sTarooara ana eacn cruiser to pori
Xew York, Oct. 1". The greatest ag
gregation of warships ever mobilized in
the history of the American navy
weighed anchor to-day and passed out
to sea in review before President Taft,
lined by the flagship Connecticut, fol
lowed by battleships, cruisers, torpedo
boats and smaller craft a total of 123
This review followed a review by
Pres. Taft on the bridge of the May
flower yesterday afternoon. For fifteen
miles up the Hudson river he passed be
fore the armada of ironclads. Most of
the journey was made between a double
line of cruisers and battleships, and all
the way from 31st street to within hail
ing distance of Yonkers the cannonade
of a presidential salute swept over the
"Well," said the president, as he 'cfl
the bridge after the Mayflower had re
turned to her anchorage and the cannon
were stilled, "everybody ought to be
proud of that fleet."
The naval ataches of Great Britain,
Germany, Japan, Itily and half a score
other nations tat with the president end
watched the 15-mile pauorama of fight
ing ships unroll.
I'nder leaden skies whose color blend
ed with the sombre figMing craft, the
Mayflower, bearing the president and
Mr. Meyer, headed up stream shot try
after two o'clock. Outing the forenoon.
Secretary Meyer had insetted the fleet
from the Dolphin. The dun smoke of
the fleet's salute to him still hung in a
haze over the water w hen the gun of
the flagship Connecticut bellowed a pies
identiai salute of 21 guns. Thence," as
battleship on the starboard ami each
cruiser to port volleyed the Ion salute
of 21 guns. Thence, as the Mayflower
steamed northward, each battleship on
Executors of Robert A. Lawrence Estate
Are the Plaintiff.
Rutland, Oct. 15. A claim for dam
ages of 50,000 is involved in a negli
genco suit which was placed on trial in
Rutland county court yesterday. The
plaintiffs are the executors of Attorney
Robert A. I,awrence and the defendant
is the Rutland Railway, Light & Power
company, the allegation being that Mr
Lawrence's accidental death bv electro
cution at his home in this rity 'March 10,
1012, was due to the negligence of the
defendant. Mr. Lawrence was lounci
dead in the hath tub bv his wife, who
heard sounds from the room and entered
to find his hands clasping an electric fix
tore as he stood upright in the tub. The
parties at litigation arc represented by
an array of legal talent such as has
seldom been seen in this county. The
plaintiff' counsel consists of I'nited
States District Attorney Alexander Dun-
nett of St. Johnsburv, Attorney-General
John G. Sargent of Ludlow and Edwin
W. Lawrence and State's Attorney Bert
Stafford of this city.
The defendant is represented by
Clarke C. Fitts of Itrattlelwo, former
attorney-general, and Thomas W. Mo
loney and Frederick S. Piatt of this city
Robert A. Lawrence was a member of
e law firm, Lawrence & Stafford of
this cit He was a graduate of the uni
versity of Vermont and tine of the most
I popular of the younger members of the
state bar.
That Is in the Hale Family on Harring
ton Avenue, Where One of the
Early Cases Was Reported.
One new case of smallpox in Barre
was reported by Health Officer Joe W.
Jackson this afternoon, that being Miss
Agnes Hale, aged IS, a member of the
family of John Hale of Harrington ave
nue, formerly of John street, in which one
of the early cases of the disease was
An Important Measure Planned
to Protect Wil';':.
v V
Another Bill Would Change the Time
for the Open Season on Deer A
Few Measures Presented in
the Senate.
reported, the first case being that of a
young child. Dr. C. F. Camp, who wnbHry. Orleans, Wylie of Glover ; Rutland,
State House, Oct,' lit.
One of the most important measure
presented to the Vermont legislature to
late is that introduced in the House this
morning by Mr. ."lumley of Xorthfield,
in which the wills of persons will be
protected by filing them in the register
of the probate's office for a fee of 50
cents, but providing that the will may
be withdrawn at any time. The meas
ure proposes to safeguard the will and
the property bequeathed and will, if
taken advantage of. prevent the destruc
tion of wills by those interested.
The speaker thit? morning announced
the following -special committee on con
stitutional amendments: Addison coun
ty, WVeks of Middlebury; Bennington,
lynn of Dorset; Caledonia, Shaw of
Peach am; Chittenden, Goodroe of Hines-
burg; Essex, Lathe of Maidstone; Frank-
Watson of St. Albans; Grand Isle,
'ike of Isle La Motte; Lamoille, Sillo-
way of Elmore; Orange, Smith of New.
Regarding Cessation of Hostilities Be
tween Italy and Turkey.
Ouchy, Switzerland. Oct. 15. Xo defi
nite result .was reached at the peace
conference hetween the iurki-h and Ital
ian delegates, but further sittings were
held to-day. A less optimistic feeling
prevails regarding the outlook.
Rutland Railway Light & Power Com
pany Is Concerned.
Rutland, Oct. 15. A difference be
tween the company officials and the linemen-
and gromiilmen in the wiring de
partment of the Rutland Railway Light
& Power company developed yesterday
and as a result all the men in this work
of the company quit. One of the men
among whom there is a union stopped
work because of the presence of an em
ploye who worked on the cam during
the strike a year ago.
Two others iiiit and yesterday the
remainder of those working discharged
themselves by not reporting for work.
General Manager I. M. Frost stated that
he did not consider the trouble of much
importance as long as the majority of
the irten quit on their own accord.
volleyed the long salute as the presiden
tial yacht came abreast. Six torpedo
boats conveyed the Mayflower through
the fleet. Directly behind the presiden
tial yacht steamed the giinbojt Dolphin
and in the Dolphin's wake there came a
harbor patrol boat, flying the flag of
Mayor Gaynor. The mayor sat on the
bridge. The gunboat Nashville vith
newspaper men aboard came next and
behind the Nashville steamed iie Hcn
drick Hudson, beariig the citizens' com
mittee and their gwsts.
Earlier in the day the Xashville had
escaped, by a narrow margin, collision
with the mine layer San Francisco,
laden with 90,000 pounds of explosives
intended for charging mines.
Three other members of the presi
dent's cabinet were with him on the
Mayflower: Attorney-General Wicker-
sham, Postmaster-General Hitchcock and
Secretary of War Stimson.
George Cas-vell, Alleged Wife Slayer and
Would-Be Suicide.
Portsmouth, X'. II., Oct. 15. George
Caswell, who, it is charged, killed his
wife and attempted suicide at Plaistow
on May 11, was brought here yesterday
and lodged in the Rockingham county
jail to await the action of the grand
Mrs. Rosenthal Expected to Follow Him
on the Stand.
Xew York. Oct. 15. Sam Schepps, a
gambler and underworld hanger-on, was
the first witness at to-day's trial of Po
lice Lieutenant Becker, charged with the
murder of gambler Herman Rosenthal.
Schepps. who has described himself as
the keystone or arch, was expected to
further corroborate the stories of "HalJ
Jack" Rose and "Hridgie" Webber, that
Itecker ordered the Rosenthal murder.
Mrs. Rosenthal is expected to follow
Schepps on the stand.
Mr. Babcock Victim of His Host, Prin
cipal French of Rockland Military
Academy, Yesterday After
noon. White River Junction, Oct. 15. A Mr.
Rnbcock, a guest of Elmer E. French,
principal of Rockland Military academy
in West Lebanon, X. H., was accident
ally shot by his host while on a hunt
ing expedition in the woods near by yes-
tertlav afternoon, lie was nit bv a seat
tering charge of birdshot, one of the
shots passing through a finger and an
other striking .nni over the eve. The
injuries will not prove serious.
It is expected
sentence without
thing serious."
f)r Xoiirrv Tpr-pll ff Dullna Tov
Colonel Roosevelt's physician, who had! ,n the 'la.v following the shooting, institutions, public and private. It
; entered the antoit.nbile just before it :l aswell removed to the county Ims-; ,., nlpr..v ,1,.,. tIP Mummer ses.
that the man had been visited in a dream ; started off. insisted that the colonel re-' l"tul at ireniwooo aim lor a rime Ins life
by the spirit of Wm. McKinlev, who turn to the note!. He would not bear;" 'lespaired of; but of late he has
had said, Indicating Colonel Roosevelt. f however and the car was driven j .nrd .trench and ,s able to take nour
. . . , , on to the Auditorium. I lament.
"This is my murderer; avenge my death." , ,, a, tlpV r,.ache.l the buildimr ' "'', condition has been such that he
Colonel Roosevelt's life probably was Colonel Roosevelt was taken into :' '"ever been formally arraigned on
saved by a manvrript of the speech dressing room and his outer garments : "" 1','?rKp.11"f n"ri,rr
which he delivered last night. The bullet ' removed. Twell with the help: V"";:" " tJ,ke 1,18
. nf 111- .lolin Vti-nttfin r,T M !hlant and mi.
struck the manuscript, which retarded . J)r s s Sorenson of Racine, Wis who
its force as it passed through into the' were in the audi.nce and came to th
flesh. j dresimr room on a call from the rdat-
His assailant Pj;'""'"' fir-! form, made a superficial examination of Two chosen This Forenoon, Remainder
ing a second time by .Albert II. Martin' the wound. Thev screed that it was v.k) m , '
one of Coloonel Roosevelt's two serre- J in.,s,ible to haunT jrness as to thei Pobsbly W.ll Be Before Adjournment,
taries. Culouel Roosevelt bad just ! extent of the colon) l's injuries and that .' Salem. Ma-s., M. .. Two new
Stepped into an automobile, w hen the j he should hv all means go at once to jurors, making a total of eleven, w ere
would-be assassin piixhed his way in a hospital. i..Wtcd this mornit! at the trial of four weeks, the time being hiefly at
through the crowd in the street anil fired.! IV-i.itr the protests of his physician.- Kftor. Giovinnitti and t'aniso. charged ! (bri-t mas and in the swine. The "stim-
Because He Was So Subjected, Frank C.
Goddard Wants a Divorce.
Rurlington, Oct. 15. In Chittenden
county court yesterday there was a
(KSriliir in the dix'oree tx-tition of Frank
It". (loddard of this city vs. Ellen Kim?
CURRENT EVENTS IN EDUCATION. ICoddard of Worcester. Mass.. who w as
j married in 1ST". Intolerable severity
A few years ao the idea of school or 1 j charged, and testimony as to this was
college all the year round would have j beard, in regard to claims that the de
been hotly decried; to-day it is etab- j fendant had thrown a bread knife at the
lished fa t in a numlier of educational j plaintiff, the' handle striking him in the
reported last Friday as having suspicious
symptoms, has developed a mild case
and while fie case has not been posted
since that time, the doctor has main
tained a strict quarantine.
The two eases at the P. G. Camp house
on Washington street were removed this
afternoon to the detention hospital at
the city farm. Mrs. John Hale, mother
of the two patients above mentioned.
will have "large of the hospital. She
has had smallpox. Her two daughters
were moved to the detention hospital
this afternoon.
In Rarrc Town, cases that were re
ported suspicious yesterday have been
posted. The house of Mr. Fushey at
South Rarre is one of these, wliere
fsala-lle Straton is ill, and Orvis Per
sons is another. - .
At upper Graniteville, the house of
Joseph Lezer is posted for his eleven-year-old
daughter, who has the disease.
The town schools of South Barre and
upper Graniteville have been closed un
til further notice..
Dr. Henry I). Holton. secretary, and
Dr. F. Thomas Kidder, members of the
state board of health, were in the city
last evening nd conferred with local of
ficials, Dr. Holton remained over to
day and had further conferences with
the local health officers. . As a result of
these conferences it was decided to use
the r. O. Camp house on Washington
street as a detention house for suspect
ed cases or for persons who have Ix-en
exposed, and to place patients who have
come down with the disease in the poor
fsrm house. .
Dr. Holton, while in the city to-day,
visited both Drs. Camp and Reid. The
doctor stated that Dr. Camp had small
pox and that Dr. Rcid did not have it.
although the latter had been exposed
and was taking all proper - -ecautions
until such time as it was sure he had
not contracted it.
Montpelier May Close Amusement Places.
A meeting of the state board of health
with health authorities at Montpelier is
to be held this afternoon, at which the
situation as regards Montpelier will be
considered. The Montpelier health offi
cer has received several letters from
Montpelier people, asking that the
amusement places in the capital city be
closed, especially the moving picture
shows. This request is made partly to
prevent the commingling of Barre peo
ple, whose own places of amusement are
Pelkey of Fair Haven; Washington, Rol'
ton of Cabot; Windham, Ware of Wil
mington; Windsor, Guernsey of Roch
ester. 'Bills in the House.
This was .a day of introducing bills hi
the House, the following being presented
after devotional exercises:
H. i). by Mr. Gage of Weathersfield,
to reimburse the town of Weathersfield
for money expended in the construction
of an interstate bridge. Appropriates
$.),000 for bridge between Weathersfield
and Claremont, X. H.
H. 10, by Mr. Cook of Lvndon. to
amend sections 68 and 3410 of "the P. S.,
relating to qualifications of voters.
H. 11, by Mr. Locke of Rarton, to
amend section 2044 of the P. S., relating
10 nie demolition of estates of de
ceased persons. ,
II. 12, by Mr. Callahan of Montpelier.
to amend section 5321 of the P. 8., as
amended bv section 1 of Xo. 140 of the
acts of I00S, and 'cetion 1 of 103 of the
acts of 1010, relating to hunting of deer.
ttiicKs with norns four inches long may
be hunted from Xov. 1 to 10 inclusive.
H. 13, by Mr. llarrv of Springfield,
to incorporate the Springfield Trust Co.
Jl. 14. bv Mr. tallahan of Montpelier.
to regulate the practice of x-eterinary
medicine, surgery and dentistry.
tl. J-, 03' Mr. Ivnight of Pummerston,
to amend section V(20 of the P. S re
lating to killing gray squirrels. Open
season Oct. 1 to Dec. lo. when only fiVe
may be taken, and those-only for food.
Penalty, 10.
H. Hi. by Mr. Knight of Dummerston,
by request, to amend section 2 of Xo.
108 of the acts of 1010, entitled an act
protecting fur-bearing animals. October
close seas.Hi for fox and skunks.
II. 17, by Mr. Rrigham of Bradford,
requring certain vehicles operating on
the public 1-ighwrys to carry lights at
night. . "
II. 18, by Mr. Strong of Hyde Park,
in amendment of nnd in addition to Xo.
2ii of the acts of 1010, entitled "An
act providing for the rebuilding of a
courthouse, iail and jailer's residence for
the county of Lamoille."
H. 10, 'by Mr. Pliimley of Xorthfield,
an act to provide for the safekeeping of
.Joint resolution relating to joint as
sembly Oct, 15, 1012. nt 2:30 in the aft
ernoon, to hear the report of the joint
canx'asaing committee on the election of
members of Congress. Adopted in con
currence. On motion of Mr. Thomas of Shel
don, the House at 10:4.) o'clock ad
journed. v Senate To-day.
Follow ing devotional exercises conduct
ed for first time since session opened
by Rev. M. W. Fnrman of Wot field,
the following bills were introduced in
j not merely mat tne summer session
has been widely introduced, hut the sum
mer xvork, from lieing a purely volun
tary and separate affair has come in
some instances to lie an integral part
of the year's work, according to reMrt-
received at the I'nited State I'.urrau of
Ediieat ion.
The Harvard Engineering school is a
recent instance among higher institu
tions. The course for the master's de
gree in engineering at Harvard now
Heavy Coal Producers.
The concentration of the anthracite
industry of Pennsylvania into strong
an 1 relatively few units is shown by the
fai-t that in 1011 nearly 75 per cent, of
takes two vear, and there i no summer - the mines were producers of more than
head, that she had broken, his spiVtacles,
and that she had torn hi! shirt. Con
tinual nagging was another item in the
complaint. Two witnesses were heard,
ami the case' was left with the court. F.
G. Webster appeared for the plaintiff.
vacation. The course i diviibil into
first summer, first yar, seroiiit sum
mer, and second year. The students work
from H to 10 hours a dsy. and the total
vacations in a year amount t alxrit
.xiamn. no was STanmng in me car itn; the colonel strode "lit of the dressing w ith the reswniNIity of the death in
the colonel, leaped on to the man's shoul-i room and nn to the stage. A large crowd. ! the Laurence MKke 'riot of Anna I co
ders and bore hint to the ground. packed into the big building, cheered pizo. The new jurors are .If dm X. t'ar
t apt. A. O. (oraid of Milwaukee, who- loudly as he enter.! and without a wor ter. a !rivr. of Xcwburyport, and
was on the front wt. jumpi almost tn indicate what bad happened went to.tooigf f. Edmunds, a lump worker, nf
at the same time, and in an instant , hi Sfat. For several minutes, the crowd. ' Am-lury. It i expetf-d the jury will
fs.f Wat oxerpowcreu anu uisarmeu, no man of ayrc suspected that the) be completed before adjournment.
mer term begins June "JN and cl."4-s
Septe?nler ii A BumW of other nni
versitw follow a somewhat similar
plan. The university of Oiuago has
for some years maintain-,! nuinmer
term having Miual weight with the three
other quarters of tin year.
limim ton each and that all lint 3 per
cent of the total production was from
tjiis group of mines. According to the
geological survey the anthracite mines
exclusively in the first class- tho-fp pro
ducing over 20O.0U. tons each yielded
K7.t er cent, of the totl output, and
the li mines included in this clas had
an average prodmtiim of 444,007 ton
each. In lW tlier wer 1S7 anthracite
mines in th 2si.is-tn class and their
average production was 410,0,13 tons
each; in l!n 17(1 mine had an average
production of 3Mi3 tons each.
Rev. A. C. Griffin Is Going to Church in
St. Johnsbury.
Rev. A. C. Griflin, who has been the
curate of St. Monica's church for the past
two xears. receiviwl notification yester
day from Rt. Rev. .1. .1. Rice, bishop of
u... -.- ....... .,k..mi. . 1. in nni,, -r, the Sennte: llv Senator Dyer of Rut-
from the local parish to the curacy of, ,,, , ..,;,,,,, tllo infliction of the
St.. Aloysins chii-ch in St. Johnsbury, j (1,.atI, ppn.,!tv bv electrocution and Is
where he xv.ll be an assistant to Rev.j,jkp 1)jns 3 ., 4 e t t,,.lt it
E. C. Dronhin. H is understood that',.:,!,.. ).., i,,,i,i .. ,in. i,,
his successor in Barre has been appointed, i b( imp(lscd hcfore the law is enacted
but the name has not been announced j that such penalties and all which have
as yet. Rev. lather Griffin w ill leave; nI1 ,'it. ,,,,irt.Ji i,ti k., .i-
the latter part of the week for his : ,,;.,
new charge and w ill serve for the first 1;.. c ,.. 1.-1' vr iw!;
time next Sunday. vi.l.." for rilling t.nnn!.. ;.. l.o K..n,-
The departing curate came to Barre ; bv appointment . v the governor.
from Eliosbuig I-cMs in 1011 and Since! ' llv Senator lloiwo nf Vl.im,mi nrn.
that time he has gained a large number j vilIjn(r th.lt jllrnrs ,,, nt ,,,
of warm friends among people outside ,vil)in fr vraI nr, r!tisinsr the per
of bis church, as we 1 as the members ; ,iirm frln n dollar, to three dollars
ot Ins own narisn. 1 nrouglioiit his resi
dence nere. ne nas iaKcn an active m- ,., ...,r .......,l.n.T l..
j per day: by Senator Ulanchard of Wind
sor, a measure si.icinling the artic!- ot
reresi in mf wc::nre 01 me cuv. anil 1 ..;., f,,, ,), 1 :n.i
his transfer will be keenly regretted
all quarters.
A Caution About Vaccination,
It is letter, but not necessnry
vaccination covered with
to keep
Hv Senator Chaffee of Rutland, a bill
extending the inie for publication of
Vermont court procedure, which Was re
ferred to the joint committee on htrary.
Adopted bv Ser.ste in concurrenejf, a
joint resolution granting the use of rtf
gaile until the vesicle forms. After j rcscnt.it iv.s" hall to the Vermont So
thc vesicle forms, ke-cp it covered withjciety of Engineers on the evening of Oc
sterilired gr.uze until the Mire is healed, tober 31.
This is ?-ecesnry to prevent irritation The chair ippo-nled a members of th
from the rlotl ing. IVi not touch or. special committee to consider projMisal-i
scratch the sor. If there are alarming of amendment to the constitution Sen
sxmptonis or the rm i not doing well, ator Vet'wn, Msttion. Roy. Q'linlan.
consult a pnysjeian. All the fu rious trou-: l.i!e. .Iohnon. fcid'l. Sherw .n. Dirlin"
Me after vjerination comes from in!ec-of fltangc. 1. haffi WaTis, Itaiber
tion due to handing by the patient ami; and lil.inchird of Wiiul-mr.
not from Ibe vaccination
John H. W.wdruff, L I).
itself. Dr.
Weather Forecast.
Fair and colder to-night with frot
c-Jdc-Jj fair; moderate west winds, the Senate adjourned at 10;1L
.foint resolution by Mr. Mif'iii-n pre
tiding for a joint assembly at 2:3"' this
afternoon t 1 hear the report of t'ie com
mittee to canvass votes for member of
Congress. Adopted.
n motion of Mr. Dyer of AJlison,

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