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THE ' B ARKE . DAI LY
TIMES "" , ; , ; t VOL. XVIII-NO. 300. GERMANS LOST SUBMARINES One Was Sunk by Merchant Vessel; Other by Destroyers ADMIRALTY OFFICER MAKES. ASSERTION After Examining Merchant ShJp He Says Cap tain Told Truth London, March 5, 1:05 p. m. Two German submarines have been sunk in Urit'uh waters, according to an official announcement which was issued to-day and which is credited to the secretary or the admiralty. The announcement says that the steamship Thordid was examined in her drydock and that the injuries to her keel and propeller con firm the evidence of Captain Hell and his crew that on the 28th of February the vessel rammed and, in all probabil ity sank, a German submarine which had fired a torpedo at her. Yesterday afternoon the German submarine U-8 was sunk in the channel off Dover by destroyers, and her officers and men were taken prisoners. SOME OFFICIAL REPORTS. French Battleship Was Destroyed in the Mgean Sea. London, - March 5. The British ad miralty issued the following statement late lust night: "The attack upon the fortresses in the ' Dardanelles continued yesterday (Wed msday). The admiralty haa not vet reported on the results obtained within the straits. " utide, the Dublin demolished an observation station ,on the Gallipoli pe ninsula and the Sapphire bombarded puns and troops at various points in the Gu(f of Adramyti. "Six modern fild guns at Fort B have Ik'cii destroyed, bringing the total num ber of guns demolished up to 40. "French battleship (on the Jgen sea) has been destroyed by a cruiser. At various points on the coast field bat teries and formations of troops have been cannonaded by the allies' vessels. "On the Syrian coast the French cruis er iri'ntrpiimtenux demolished Sems, phore D. At Assos (on the Uulf o a tamyti north of Mitylene islandl 1 l.atth.hln .Imiremiiberrv destroyed t oil lMt at Saiile (in Palestine ab,m It'l miles south of Jieirutt. Paris, via l.ondon, March 5. The fol lowing oflieial statement was issued by the French war office last night: 'In llelgium in the region of the. Dune, our artillery fire has been particularly effective anil our infantry have occupied a new trench in advance of our line. "In Champagne we have continued to make progress. We have strengthened ami widened our positions, notably to the northwest of Perthes and to the in ithwest of Mcsnil, capturing about I'M) pt isoncrs. "On the ridge to the northwest of the latter village the, Germans have irtrde fresh counter attacks which hae tain repulsed. Prisoners confirm the se riousness of the losses sustained by the two regiments of the guards in the fighting yesterday. "In the Argonne, in the Four !e Per is district, a Oerman attack was re pulsed, as was also one at Vauqoois. "Near Verdun at Fort Vain, a Orman aeroplane was brought down within our lims and two atiators were taken pris on) rs." Vienna. London, March .'. The following oflieial communication was is sued by the war ollic last night: "On the Hitla tivcr southtsst of Zak licMti, the Russian were repulsed yes terday alter a sanguinary battle. On both si. lea of the Ilorra valley and on the height north of CinO battles con tinue both day and night, Kvcry where mir troo are gaining ground the enemy rctated!y attempt counter attacks, whi. h are always re pulsed. This wa eriallr K on the IV.I cihmI road, white 1 tie Kussians at tacked doting a heavy fall of snow with rmtf forcea. The attack was stopped ot mr artillery fire, which induced hcatv bs. JHi tl" t;r parts of the front there 1 m tw-n tf essetit I change. lUfore I'm-mtal calm prevails," WHEAT SALE FORBID DEN ON THREE DAYS Gtsa Autoe-nOw Fini Thst Thrifty Huifi Have Rem Layirg ia Stipply Kvt Trs Jisd. !ri '. Ijf in 1 a. j -i I c tie ?'mT ar I -ij,, l f ; 7 a t l- . t'-t 1- j ),, t i' ' fi l " ., A f nr. fitt t V'"V1 t"V F'e" ! " rT Hr Crr Cf r ?es f- ' ? -" f "-s I svK j - ft'-k ! v.'. t W- " t ! f k n-f ' , (w-M'Miit w--f I Sa t., - wt r.t't Tl-e rm w m- sr.,, t, i.... -. t l . - , ,. i i ; it 4 AMERICAN VESSELS TO RETURN EMPTY First reports of the definite ef fects on tho American trade of Great Britain's retaliatory policy came, from Bremen. It is said that several American vessels which had been taking on cargoes, "of German goods, particularly dye stuffs, unloaded these cargoes and will return to the United (States j.in ballast. Although the aRsault of the al lied licet on the Dardanelles con tinues, thcro is such confusion of reports as to results that it is im "possible to determine what has been accomplished. The Turkish authorities admit there has been some' damage to the outer forts, hut assert that the defenses on which main reliance is placed are still intact. From British sources It is re ported that the allied fleet pene trated well into the straits and 4k ; frrHflntimia were bad- btiu Mini , " . ly damaged. On land Important rlil..- a In nrnnmil in, the r fUlllH'O oi .-- Champaigne region of France, in northern 'Poland, and in (ialickt. No significant changes in these en counters, however, are announced. miles. The vessel carried three torpedo tubes. Her comphieement was 12 men. London, March 5. The Daily Mail to day publishes the following. "A German submarine pursued the British hospital ship St. Andrew on the latter's latest trip across the English channel, but the hospital ship increused its speed to 25 knots and escaped." , REFUSED ADMISSION. Two Men Were Suspected of Having Cattle Plague. Worcester, Mass., March 5. Edward Drake, aged 50, and Anthony Galoueh ious, aged 33, inmates of the home farm, where the hogs and cattle have the hoof and mouth disease, were re fused admission to City hospital yes terday, where they were sent by Dr. Hugo O. Teterson, city physician. They were returned to the farm, where they arc isolated until examination as to possible infection from hoof and mouth disease has ' been made. Dr. Peterson ordered the men to the hospital, but they got no farther than the examination room, being promptly sent hack to the faxm. Dr. Morton H. Langill of the hospital refused to ad mit them. The police refused to take iWm hark in the ambulance anil Dr. Charles A. Drew, superintendent of the hospital, carried tiiem in nis own auto mobile. AMERICAN LEGION INCORPORATED. Five Incorporators are to. be Directors for the Present. New York, March R. Justice. Gavegan supreme court yesterday apf is certificate of incorporation of rican legion, Ww lieing organ- a first reserve for instant call TZe of war. Justice Gavegan at irst declined to sign the certifh;ate be cause he was not satisfied as to tho par ticular object for which the incorpora tion was asked. Consequently he re ceived a call from the promoters and after a conference with them acted fa ontbly oi the application. There are to be five directors and the five incorporators are to serve at such until the newly incorporated body meets. The im-orporators are Alexander M. White of Brooklyn, Julian T. levies, jr, of Babylon, Suffolk county; Theo dore Rooaeve.lt, jr.. Arthur S. Hoffman and E. Ormonde Power of New Yoik. Headquarters are to be in this city. WOMAN IN MALE ATTIRE. Wat Arrested in Rochester N. H, With Husband. Roclwster, N. IL, March 5. A woman masquerading a a man, and a male companion were detained yesterday by tity Marshal (.liarle M. tWk. who took them into custody as they were walking on the railroad track toward Nomerworth. The woman answered the description of a runaway giri for whom the city marshal had been searching, but fhe 'found thst his prisoner was not the much wanted girl. The couple deilaie.l that they were husband and wife, were out of funds and, as they were tramping tlx-tight they would attract les attention on the toad if the woman dred a a man. City Kdiiifw Jiitlm A. F.meiy investi gated, and found that the emiple were reaily married, bene tbey were released from rtistodv. FRAISES 63D CONGRESS. Speaker Clark Says It Wi3 C Dot Big One. Waslongton, D. C, March 5.-Speaker Clark ikiH a Matement lat aijrM brtei !v rriHiin; the wnrk f the f.?. I Cofi fif. )) be Mid, WfMild sen dn in l.trv a one of 1 1 treat'-t and mt r msrkl.le f all oiirree h-ane rt bad put fn tW lvl more bc''st(OH iil in ,-"" mnrr dua ti.an any .4lT T tatt a4V-l: "The .r-i'W t ! munnpfA n far t, AfT ' 'i?t errttmlfeea ti Vp t rnt"trT mri f-f war. wksh ..l.! ) tH p--at-t e!ttittr that lf to n. It bif" that 1 B."e-l ti k-'t'i? oit t t'-e vr ertewl t ' "1 " in wl.Vh f r,l (wi'iM-ltna ! rr I' to m t'-at "' f"-l ",rn fllH r(r it r-'! ,-f ta wt "f '' and t e't to mt ftam !-"? 't ' t." 118 Atn TV'.-ZIX. At'. 0be 0er Ht"t at lrr'rriP ) I ' n't'A ,. V. fc U - la a -ng f -S-. 1 1a1 t'.f'l !' .!'l-t. f , H. - r-A '"'" - st'f a si . I t- ,'. V"3 I . , ... S t - l.r 4 V t r- " !. - ? t.-s Tv- IJAHRK, VERMONT, FRIDAY", MARCH -3,-1015. BLIZZARD MOVES EAST Middle West and Southwest Buried Under a Deep . Snowfall ' CHICAGO WAS REACHED EARLY THIS MORNING In Some Places 17 Inches Fell, and in Other Places Four Chicago, March 5. Tho blizzard that swept, portions of the midlle-west and south-west lass- night reached Chicago early this morning and the weather bureau officials predicted a heavy snow fall. Reports from Kansas. Missouri, Nebraska, Oklahoma and Arkansas told of a snowfall ranging from four io 17 niches. Railway traffic in many instances was seriously affected, and telephone and telegraph communications wersj badly hampered out of Chicago and through the snow-bound districts. The storm extended eastward during the day and prospects were, aecording to the' weather bureau, that it would reach the Atlantic coast. GREAT STORM IN THE WEST. Kansas People are Wading About, Knee Deep, Kansas City, Mo., March 5. Kansas and other portions of the southwest are knee deep in show. From all parts of Kansas, as well as fronj sections of Missouri, Nebraska, Oklahoma and Ar kansas, reports of from four to seven teen inches of snow reached here. In Texas, Louisiana, and the southern portions of Arkansas, and Oklahoma the rains are still falling. In western Ar kansas and eastern Oklahoma flood con ditions arc threatening. WESTERN SNOWFALL WILL TURN TO RAIN Except in Northern New England and Northern Vermont, Ssy Weath er Sharps. Washington, D. C. March 5. The mid dle western snowstorm, the ofliiials of the weather bureau said to-day, would probably turn to rain when it reached ths Kast. except in northern New land and northern New York, where there will V snow. Reports from Omaha tell of a Tnowfall of 14 inches. The snow is drifting badly in northern Ne braska, blockading trains and demoralis ing the wire service. In Missouri the snowfall varied from six -to 15 inches. In many parta of the middle West the storm was the worst of the winter. ALIEN LABOR LAW HELD UP. Supreme Court Grants Writ of Error in New York Subway Fight. Washington." D. (X. March S.Ojmts tion of the New Yoik state alien Ishor law was suspended yesterday by the supreme court and writs of error wen1 granted for review of the deciaion of the slat court of appeals, which held the law constitutional. It is contend' d the building of the New York subway would he delayed by the law. The injunction wa issued by the en tire court and followed the granting by Justice Hughea'of applications for writa of wror to review the deiiotis of the New York court of appeals, both in the suit of William E. lfeim. a taxpayer, who sought to enjoin the public wn i.-e commission from enforcing the law against the appointment of aliens on piiblie works, and the j,menitinn ,,f 4'hsrlea Crane hv the cole of the elate of New York fr ioltinir the law by emfdiying aliens on "public works." Attoniaiya representing eotitractfirs an 1 tspsets intereatinl left Washington immediately for New York in wi a copy of the injunction on the e"tnmi ion. A motin will be made pnaaihly Vrni day thst the court adran t)ie ca.- for early besrine. This bearitig mar be piven at about the same time e,fit.lera tnt is given bv the court to tl spfeil of the tte ef Arizona (rom t'w dTi- K-n of t )e Arir'-na fe.eral ili1iet mint bMing tinitii(inal t'e Aurotis tatut forbid.inff mv mr jrat in t have l than ' f-r ort. active or natwrslired minus mwig H ttthye labnrn-a. Th spTl ba jn"t rear'b. i the ronri . RCPE BODY FOCn. O string ef the Wan Was Fon4 Neatly Foiaed Realty. Twe'l. Ms.. Vr h .. - the 'y ft a was. to,!t fn bare -Tola isl lisn. w Ho -aped front t T-wkbut mlnsiri. a found 1r,iat tti'-r-nn,m v Fra'k Ilsnirr" a wind it tr. in the ! t Last ?' "-rca 1 tv waa-t a tin t- e. .! nl bat avt.Wxt'T Vrf-ti W-) -- I --' . N"t 1r f W-d tli-t'-Tf a twin ) fwath- . Wftti a ta r A -tf t " a'l ia J Vi- Vsrr"t '"-'a. 4 rttrs f's -. fUt'f1. W llSlTl'Sj V V Irtf- I 1W f'i t't fc,t I s. a iwt'k lr- C0VFRS ?2.' TACES. D('?ri f C-;rrei ST-l-el Crt Sir?y; T T;T:s Avrrat. Hit) ;!,. IV '.. Vs,1i V Ts '."", r, -t - '' e -l t f-. . umtil T 'i. t'- c,--l t' tw t t e- n r rme-. .f te -.-tesW. V.. CORONER PROPOSES FURTHER INQUIRY Besides Tracing Course of Bullet and Establishing the Immediate Cause of Lillian Cook's Death. New Haven, Conn., March 5. Coroner Eli Mix, investigating tlio circumstances surrounding the suicide of Lillian May Cook, tfm 18-year-old Brooklyn girl stu nogrupher, whose body was found nt West Kock park" yesterday, said to-day that as a result ot a report made to him by physicians, ho believed there were sufficient tiidicutions to vvurrunt prolong ing the examination beyond the mere tracing of the course, of the bullet and establishing the immediate cause of death, Mr. Mix had at his office for confer ences to-day tho girl's father; Helen Wilson, her roommate; j.'hysicianH and others. It was. said at the o2ice that Yirginius J. Mayo has been asked to call on thtj coroner. Mayo was tho em ployer of the dead giil,.jind is the limn who while , living here with his wife, muintainod in a house in Brooklyn a young woman who formerly hvld tin) position that Miss Cook held at the time of her death Mayo, according to the police, is known in Brooklyn us James Dudley. It was eaid by tho po lice to-day that a detective, acting upon instructions," had searched all the cess pools in the neighborhood of Mayo's radiator plant, but information as to what they were searching for was lack ing. The Imdy was found in a clump of hushes in a lonely part of West Kock. The girl had shot herself to death with a revolver she took from the office of the Mavo Hadiator Co. of this city, where she was employed. Medical hx aininer Scarborough said she had been dead apparently for a week. Twenty minutes after the body was found Yirginius J. Mayo arrived upon the scene. Mayo is the man who brought Miss Cook here from Brooklyn to work in his office and who, according to the police, had admitted that while he was living with his wife in this city, he maintained a home in Brooklyn for a woman who formerly occupied a similar position to that which Miss Cook held at the time of her disappearance. Friends of Miss Cook said she was in poor health. Miss Helen Wilson, with whom she roomed in the Young Women's association, told the jiolice that about six months' ago sit found Miss Cook standing in front of a mirror pointing a revolver at her breast. Mayo, while admitting according to the police, that he was the possessor of a dual personality and that Miss Cook had formerly liecn the employe and companion of Miss lis Waterbury, who as "Mrs. James Dudley" was maintained in a handsome home by him in Brook lyn, had denied emphatically that he knew of the whereabouts of his stenog rapher. It was Miss Wateibury who, according to Mayo's story, is the moth er of his two children and who was his stenographer until he had her moved to Brooklyn. In this city Msyo main tained another establishment next door to his radiator plant, which is presided over by his legal wife. It was while Miss Cook was employed in the "Dudley" household that Mayo, according to the slice"s version of the storv. fimt met her. After taking a course of stenography in Brooklyn, she came to this citv and whs installed in the otfioe of Mayo. She knew that Mayo and "James Dudley" were one and the same person, the police as sert. The medical exsminer said last night that so far as be could lctcmiine at this time the physical roniition of Miss Cook was norms I whin she died. FATHER EXPECTED IT. Frank Cook Not Outwardly Moved By Discovery. ' New Yoik. March 5.--Frank Cook, fa ttier of Lillian May Cook, when be LVarneil bite vesteniav that bis daugh ter's dead lanly bad U'en found in New listen, received the news with little outward emotion. Apparency he bad anticipated the discovery, for be safcl (list he bad feared ever since her di-apiearani-e that bis daughter was dead. letters received from her In the re cent past were tinged with a tone f,f melancholy, be said. Of Yirgmio Msvo, be ha? nothing but good to say. Msyo slnwn be bad known in Brooklyn as Jamea Dudley, hac" atuava treated him will, be said. OLD FUGITIVE CAPTURED. Ftank Cregware TToufht to Hav Es raped in 1910. Leavenworth. K.. Mured S - Vratik irejrwate. who ia tain ted to bse l caiii-M St !ver. !'.. one i.f t', i.-nl r in a daring eape from tt.e f ,tn pri'.n in Apiil. I'1!"- Whd t!.c (fintM-ts wrre marlniig to dnim-r. ' stepped ffitll the li"e. seized a 1.K..-T. tue wl.i.h bad iot luike. into tb mi nn vard and cintnsn t J th tjgtnm-r t tif p-iint f w,1cn rrinhi-tt to put on full aps-ed ahead. The gt nf the pfi" os) aere awirgitif shut as t" ngitie wd down the track, but with a rfV, it wert thrnitrh tem. After a run f'f eteral ftnlea t '-e ennvn-t aan.!t.ned te rrpw. Imir were re,ptnre,1, I,. it t.reg are and andber li'ed 1' r tfw-r. WAIVED EXA MIS A TI0N. Cart Ker Was in Mtplter Coart Larcety Cbarte. art r.e-er wis in M"tf if '-r e court to ! atd was a ra 4 te ebarp f target, lie waited riart ;t.a- aM lmd "ter to t Ma" " tetttl f W al" t"1" e.,i ' t S '.'1 fu I aa fie.) at .' ' 1 ' ' rf d w ih tNe !- of a ''! U-l m'-eU.. j Lek Out for H"g Chflcts Kites Ay j t r t g e(j t'1 l I'l "f tfs .,.. , a t - f e,.,.-t ferns I f ,-- 1 ante, fl V. I-T-'I.. ate I I 4 't ..' . ' "f a e..a .- ear. ' J '! i 1 .'! U .4 en I , e pl""l is f,:-'t ss's as 1"r s I i.-t! t Si '-" t"S) -- fe-. he ta'-r t as tst I re-' t" !' 1 ' - t,"r fl--s nn e-w.---'-- - r 5 m ?t S "! ? S -.' f I n t . . I fi.'js.-- -!"' " r i f tw l : - - -. ' :-. ...'.sa i '';' '" Ks.-a ,! r ti,t ttw Srr "' ' '"'- a ' -ef--' '- !t -! .,.-. ,- - k t1 s- aJ ft t' era- INTANGIBLE TAX FAVORED Vermont House Is Likely to , . Pass Bill Making Im portant Change LONG DEBATE HELD ON THE MEASURE House Killed Bill Providing for Light on Road Vehicles The taxation bill prepared by the spe cial committee was taken up as a special order this morning in the House, and an hour was devoted to discussion, in which Mr. Demeritt of Duxbury explained the probable results if a flat rate on intan gibles was adopted and amendments were offered by Mr. Wilson of Chelsea and Mr. Fairchild of Fairfield in an endeavor, to strike out the first section providing for the flat rate. The House adjourned without taking action, and the debate will be taken up anew this afternoon. The bill is being given careful considera tion, and no decisive action is expected to be taken until next week. There is much doubt as to the passage of the bill with the intangible clause included. An amendment was moved by Mr. Demeritt of Duxbury that a new aii tion be inserted, to bo numbered section 11, as follows: "In towns having incorpor ated villages, school districts, or fire districts, or one or more of the same, said villages or districts shall receive such a proportion of. the amount re ceived from the intangible tax as such amount so- received bears to the total amount of taxes received from the polls, realty and tangible property in said towns." Mr. Morse of Hardwick opposed this amendment as an unfair and an unjust method of division. Mr. Demeritt con sidered it as a method as equitable as any that could be devised. The proposal of amendment was defeated. Mr. Wilson of Chelsea moved to amend, first, by striking out section 1; second, by striking out the word "tan gible" in section 2, line. 2; third, on the same line of tbe same section, by insert ing after the word "estate" the words " taxpayer"! fourth, in line of the same swtion, by striking out the word "tangible"; fifth, by renumbering the set t ions. Mr. Wilson explained that he took a test of his town at town meeting and found a desire to go back to the old system of offsets, with additional safe guards provided, which his amendments provided fur. He recognized the a. ise of the offsets in past years. He would strike out the provisions relating to the seven-tenths of one er rent, tsx on in tangible property. In reply to a ropiest of Mr. Sweet of Ixiwell for a definition of intangible prop erty, Mr. Demeritt explained that intan gibles were properly what might lie concealed. u h as money, notes, stocks, Ixiiids, etc. Mr. Fairchild of Fairfield proposal to amend the hist pr.sal of amendment by inserting the following: "Money loaned withm the state at a rate of in terest not to exi-eed flte -r cent. 'r annum, evidenced by a pr.mis.ry note, mortgage on real estate or personal es tate or by a lmd fr a deed, and credits representing the purchase price or any ait thereof, of real eat ale or tangible K-rw,nal estate within this state, sold or transterre.T. rviiienera ny jiromioij note, mortgage or bond Is-arutg a rate of interest not exceeding tlve -r cent, jur annum, shall le exempt from taxa tion." Mr. St aery of Hartford opposed the amendments otlercd by Mr. S ilsoii. Mr. Famhild of Fairtield adnt-d bis proposal "f amendment. He thought there was m-e.1 I reii.i irotn me our dens of tsxstion. He favored fite per cent, money and limited ol!et. He thought su.'h a law aa that .ros,.-d would not tbatige human nature. People would not bring forward intangible prop Ttv wl.uh has escaped taxation until they were ssire of a (wtmaiM-tit state pad ii v. lie would avoid the iharge of l,gi;st.tig f' the rich man. Mr. Ismer.tt argued for tbe fat rate feature of the bill. He said flat money ha a lite.l im-mi lived by law at six fr rent, lang'hle pr.tjttt haa .d a filed income, tt mav earn what its nst'if tan make it earn. intangible proj-rtv, there ia tioed for a bted .tilgx persons" w II led submit t tatat.on that fist a tea a .iabiaMe .rterti ft their income. An attempt Ut impose ,fc a stale f taat.oti will result is w, ,.( three thiegi It .il 1st rime kiding, r tnrn mis the lks. or t- itrtt.-w rit .f the state. He asieJ? h.. few Indus' r-ea eot-l I leM p t t"ke a i'r"''T s'Tlfiajtl, if tf ' V ,(,o(d hr a-4 at the j.r'.f.f'y rate rn.ot tt fng ""t .-f the stt t ,)- t' p t ii,.!ntr- "" states if U! in4 Xetft.-.t rut.-? m ...;'d r" mater.ai t "T t m p- ,,t ; Hem f tasl M, tv'iiss f A ''tier sa.d a ee'tais n ... .t tewst I-- r d Vt tatsi m. M .. .4 tb si j tin4 I .. it-tail '!' fl" J"W t; j tw . -' I 1 t 1 a ,- V' 'of ! ! f v ' Ii "i d a -f t ft ' -Is s.4 t-" fl-fse d f s ef 1 ; m. . ass ' s-i" ' tl- ill .4 ',' S It s ted I'li'p" j ,!i.,,4 tt- I"-' f a-t " ( s. ii, i "t ,f t', a ' v e t-d as a Nat p.- "-t ' ' - t Vi t t Vt -, ' i a1 -'"T ,' to tl. !' 1 . . . ia..-t ! t .1 ,., at f . t. i t ". it f ft W 1 f-T .-V t W , t f'lit f'' p,-f : r,d ' !- " - at all, which he believed would conio out under a flat rate. In Pennsylvania, a Hut rate system was adopted in 1H. when $145,.'100,(K)(I was received from in tangibles. In" 1(11(1, the receipts on such property amounted to $72,!MHMK0. and in 11)15 more than $l,rIK),fHM., Ohio, in 25 years, with a property tax like ours, receives $:i,0()l),MKl less on intangibles. Haltimore's income under a flat rato has increased thirty-fold. eVv In reply to a query from Mr. IfJv Waterbury, Mr. Di-meritt exjilar x' i , .i ..in; .. ..ir.... .. liniicr me auonuou oi on a nhrinkage in many towns c" .m seven to ten per cent., but in 1! . then was little 'If any shrnkage. Mr. Hill thought that under the projiosed bill there would be material losses in the grand list. Mr. Morse of Hardwick, having moved that tho House adjourn, Mr. Proctor of Proctor, rising to a question of personal privilege, 'urged longer sessions, in order to clear up each day's business. At 12:01! o'clock, the House adjourned. Vehicle Light Bill Goes Out. II. 400, as' amended by substituting IT. 31, relating to vehicles carrying lights at night on public highways, and which was passed to a third reading yester day forenoon after much discussion, met the sad fate of many measures, both good and bad, it being dismissed on mo tion of Mr. 'Sweet of Lowell by a yea and nnv vote of 127 to Hfi. Mr. Jack son of Jericho and Mr. Ward of Rt. Al bans Town opposol the passage of the bill. The bill to allow repairs to be made on the Washington county jail was re ferred to a special committee of Wash ington county members. The Kcnate had a short and uneventful session, the only important feature be ing the passage of the bill, S. 71 relat ing to the medical inspection of schools. The bill as amended allows a town to vote on the question mid if the town votes to have medical inspection the1 school directors may order it if they wish. If a citizen objects to a child u( his being examined by a physician ap pointed by the school" directors, he may after applying in writing have the ex amination" conducted by a physician chosen by himself. A public hearing which promises to attract considerable attention will 1 held Tuesday eveninc in the House cham Kn, ti e.mawh r the hilt for the establish ing of a 'school for feeble-minded chil dren. Dr. Walter E. Fernald of Waver lv. Mass.. and Dr. Wallace of Wrcntharrr. Mass., both connected with schools in Massachusetts) for feebe-minded chil dren, will speak, and sterenpticon views will be shown. New Bills in House. ,A bill was introduced in the House by Mr. Chalmers of Hutland City, an act to require the furnishing of a ImmD to secure the payment of board of any per son committed to jail on mesene proc ess or execution rendered in a civil cause. (Credit must furnish keeper of jail bond within 48 hours.) From joint committee- on game and fisheries, a bill was introduced as fol lows: An act to amend section 21 of No. 201 of the acts of 1912, atamended by ao act of the general assembly of 1015. entitled An act to amenu section -i oi No. '.'Ill of the acts of 112. relating to the open season for wild ducks, approved Feb. 20. 1HIS, (Sept. 10 to Jan. 15.) Bill Introduced in Senate. My Senator Chedel of Windsor, pro viding a district court in Hartford pro bate district. Shall hold sessions in llethel, Rochester, Woodstock and Hart ford regularly and may hold session eUewbere in county when in judgment of court it will accommodate litigants. Judge to be apsinted by governor. Jur isdiction to try and determine civil causes that do not ex.-ced ?'imi, with no appeal from court's judgment. May try misdemeanors when jx-tislty do" not exceed ite years in state' jirison. Read Third Time and Pasted By Senate. S. 71, relating to medical inspection of schools. II. 1 51, relating to taxation of sleep ing, dining, parlor and other nr com panies. H. .V5. for erection of monument on site of battle of Monocacy. H. 1-M. relating to act to create n committee on budget. Third Reading Refused. (s. 4. ti latins? to a municipal court in Orange county (adverse report I. H. 2. relating to mifntcipal court iu Addison county (adverse report i. Prohibition Bill in Senate March 10. Action of the Senate on H. !I2, the Pt rrv prohibitory measure, which pss-s'.l the House alter stuhlsirn fight, will take pl,-e Wednesday afternoon of next week, the bill hating Wn ordered to be and lie mad. a sp.s lal order for that toi.e on motion of Senator Simon Is, who asked the Sejiste to agttf Viaue of th absernti of some fnctnhera. S. fi. rtlatmg to repairs on Wash inrion county tail was read tbe third tune and passed by the Senate. The app'e grading bdl was ordered to a third reading shmg with a number of (Continued second psge ) CIUWIXl) 100 FEET THOUGH BADLY HURT Rupert Mrtst, Afi 17, Tried ts Bosii Trsm an4 FT1 Uedrr VTfcisrls On Arm Has" t Arrpntsted. t. ! ., t ::.. VUr.h ;, - . ,e at'sfpted to )rd a fn g( t t'i to-ar honw at I , a I U-i-t'e !. M tat m L s south r. IwTW last ti-l. I crs-rl Xef.tt. ed 17 an thrrmti hb W fVe it at,.) I i l "t irm so , ,ii'., d that it n.rsiii is i i;ll t at tbe s'.ou' 1 f , was a s li-d Hit tW ba4 a'id ..m I p In " - .- r. ;i"" l ettM . I is. W J'sisa lifts .... a-it I - t' V I --.e a a, 1 1, t.. a 1 1. I' "- 1 ,. t .a f fA " ' M .,-. , "Tr e ; .. I t1 f-f -s-,, 4 IV .,,.rt..B St 'be )'"- n ) : tin.U l .. a I ' - '-' r -'e. V.pit is . ,- , ntr t f 1 ' " i i " ! ' tiovci sA!t i 05mi;i f., S-r-t Kan Fr! Vo B'-b4i tf I tv. I ., ... i a s:i t-t t' '- r. . os a le- at IT", i . . v. ... si s-s.a r- !' -ll'l ' ' i t ' I a a. I t.--e l ' 'i 'o s V s , 7 . s . t - " V. - - at, f- w-stt-s ' ss.-o 0 -' '" ...,.? M ts-t - '," I -s PRICK, ONE CENT. DENIED MONEY, MADE ATTACK daylight Robbery Was Perpetrated in St. , " . ' Albans . . MRS. MARY HERRICK WAS ROUGHLY USED Oscar Lanoue Is Alleged. to Have Secured Three Dollars St. Albans, Darch 5. In a bold day light robbery at 11:30 this morning Oh car Lanoue attacked Mrs. Mary Derrick, uged 72, at her home on Congress street, , bruising her badly and securing threo . dollars iu money. Neighbors, 'who wero called to the scene by. her outcries, rushed in and held Lanoue until an offi cer arrived. Mrs. Derrick has bought fish of La noue at various times and she also had given him money and food. This fore noon Lanoue went to her house, and said he wanted to see the potatoes sho has for him. Mrs. Derrick told the man to go down cellar and see them. .. Afterwards Lanoue demanded money. She told him she would give him a dollar and he demanded more, whereupon sho attempted to get away. During the scrimmage the glass in the front door was broken and the furniture in the house was knocked about. Mrs. Der rick, however, got away and while she was calling for help Lanoue is alleged to have robbed her of three dollars w hich she had in a glass-box on the pi ano. Hearing the, disturbance, E. J. Oal vin, one of Mrs. Derrick's neighbors, rushed into the house by the back way ' , while Kev. Oeorge Dt Gould, another neighbor, entered by the front door. (Jalvin nabbed Lanoue and held him un til Dcputyjsheriff L. P. Martin arrived. I.nnoui?fuis been in court several times on minor Charges hut usually he had lieetl 'placed on probation. - MEETING ARRANGED & FCiR G. C. I. A. VOTE . .. 'JV'. 'tf' ijL jHeld in Corridor of she Cily ait and Votinc Will Start at t j , 10 and End at 2 P. M. t As stated yesterday, a meeting of lhrrre, branch, "(J. C. 1. A., will be held Saturday forenoon to. vote on the prop osition of a settlement with the granite manufacturers, which was presented at last Saturday evening's meeting of tho union. At midnight. Saturday, a motion was pending before the house that the prohibition lie, accepted. The only thing to come before to-morrow's meeting is to vote on the motion to accept. This firoposition has already Wn approved y the international executive council at Ouincy and if the vote taken to-morrow is favorable to accepting the same it can be signed up as soon a the manufac turers are ready. The vote on the proposition to-morrow w ill lie taken in the city hall corri dor. According to the arrangements of the union officials, members will present their cards at the Main wtreet entran-", pass inside and receive balhit. deposit them in the ballot box provided and then pass out at the l"ro!eet strict en trance. The ballot box will Is? open st 10 a. m. and will remain 0ien until 2 p. m., when votins will cease. Kvcry llarre union memlsr entitled to vote, whether iu llarre or out of town, is urred to lie on hand and vote. It if stated that if a settlement is reached by the granite cutters to mor row, the other unions allied with the pratiite industry will hasten their a, t th mints so that there will he oniv a few days' delay in resuming oHrat ina again. Hstice! llarre branch. O. C. I. A., w ill meet st eitv lisll on Saturday, March n, HM.V. st pl'o'i hs k a. m. Husiness: T vote oti proposition ef manufacturers as presented Feb. 27. as I which baa been approved bv the intsr national executive council at lwadnuar lets. (.Iiiincx. Mass. Ballot box to 1st placed in certidor of city ball and to re main open tor four bmtr. Memta-ra to titer at Main street entrance, f.ool tandin members will bate their eaeds stamped, rc-ene their bs'lota fr ! si'sittst. do,s,t th.ir rlwi, in the ll 1,4 box and bate by the rropet tie.t ee traiw-e. IVr tt ler Hniiy Alexander. IVesidetlt. i. n. w Ji SiretarT. (That ti 1 ?,-1iobanif or .lam tc, to prei-ertt. the i-tt and eouf tt ,1,, preside f'l r-.. fotee. . t.on in and arownd t " ' "'C ! A wise ! M..et T W f"ee bf '-h. O. C. ?. S S,lt, XI, .to !).".. S'i era. 1 m . I'et vnmrr an1 f.t-sva ri.,.'iiii.i..i e f"s' , l.i.rs f la ooale ' ' ststa e ,!al et.it. fat liiseiii'ts esertt.- f. it i--'T- , 1 U'-s.ffis sa'-a sw-l i-ti hi , ., . . t .,l-f'. . 1 - r. , '., ! 1 a.'fn. s 'V f f.. tn V, ttfi-t'i" eet-sta I Va f '''' tin ' ' ,., fff.;t r,v.-s l st -tt ei -t-. a, n t.n ! es- A,,mn st-r . a. . " e. a p-e 1 f t-.-t , f, w.- D t-t t .... l't r-.. . . ta .?. n 1- "5. t-. f'-s ' -' V. ;. - - f . - '-t e t ,-, ... ... ! pi' - r.,. v ,. . .4 a .f 5? tp" sW. 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