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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, March 13, 1915, Image 1

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VOL. XVIII NO. 307.
PROGRESS LESS
THAN REPORTED
Bombardment of the Darda
nelles Forts Was
Over-stated
ATTACK DIRECTED
TOWARD FIRST FORTS
While Mine-Sweeping Oper
ations Have Covered Sim
ply the First Field
An announcement from the French
minstry of marine states that the bom
bardment of the Dardanelles continued
yesterday but leaves in doubt the
amount of damuge inflicted on the TurE
ish fortification. Tlie statement refers
to an attack on the batteries command
ing the bay of Morte at the entrance of
the Dardanelles and to mine-sweeping
I operations in the first mine field, Previ-
ous official reports gave the impression
that the forts to the entrance of the
straits had been badly damaged if not
destroyed and that one-third of the
straits' had been cleared of mines.
The lierman movement in northern
Poland is developing rapidly, straining
the resources of the Russians to prevent
further advance atid penetration of their
fortified line. The Russian war office
reports that the German advance on
Prznsnysz, said by Rerlin yesterday to
have lieen pushed within two and one
la If miles of the city, has been checked.
The Germans are bringing up new forces
and attempting flanking movements.
Turkish armies in Turkish Armenia,
along the Black sea and in Northwestern
Persia have sustained further defeats.
rmo;a tl,e Russians eanturcd an
entire Turkish battery and in Persis i!
back.
Jt is reported in Rome that Austria
has refused to discuss the cession of
Triest to Italy and is wiling to yield
only a small part of the province of
Trent. Italy, it is said, has completed
military preparations for any eventuali
ty. ABOUT 200 BRITISH
SEAMEN DROWNED
When Auxiliary Cruiser Bayano Was
Torpedoed Off Western Coast
of Scotland Eighteen
Men Rescued.
London, March 13. The admiralty an
nounces the loss of the auxiliary cruiser
Bayano while the vessel was engaged in
patrol duty.
The Bayani was a comparatively new
steamer. Mio was built at Glasgow in
1013 and was owned by Elder A FyfTes
before she was taken over by the Brit
ish government and fitted out as an
uiliarv cruiser.
The Hayano was of 3,500 tons dis
placement" and 1B feet long.
In it statement of the disaster the ad
miralty says:
"On the eleventh of March wreckage
of Ibe Rayan" and bodies were discov
ered and circumstances point to her hav
inp.heen sunk bv an enemy torpedo.
"Eighteen oll'cers and eighteen men
vere rescued, but it is feared that the
remainder of the crew were lost,
The captain o'f the Belfast stesmrr
C aslle Puagh reports passing Thursdsr
morning a quantity of wreckage and
d.ad bodies floating in life belts. He at
tempted to search for possible surviv
ors but waa prevented bv the sppesranee
of an enemy submarine which gave
rl.aa for 20 minutes."
Tlie Belfast rnrresporfdent of the Daily
Teh-graph sat the Baysno was torpe
W.l Thursday ninrtiinj st nine o'clock
of (Virw-wstl point. Wigtownshire, rVt
lend, and that nearly 2"0 lives were lost.
a the cruiser sank almost immediate
ly. The venncl bad a rrew of
....... nn Knard. Wigtownshire is
the
southwest. 'tnmost county in Scotland. It
lies n the moth ehsr.ncl. whi h leads
lrii tfie Irish m s from the Atlantic.
Tl 1 siirtitors of tfie Bsyann werei
readied bv the steamer Balmn-
ivn. Tly hc 'wl on a rati. An
tl.-r (earner is ke.l hi. one of the Bay
S )
l.f.. L.sta. wl.ieli waa 'trill, ani
ws adrift,
Tlie nrivm
1o .( I.cr tat!
v r
landed at vr.
L
WIITE DIED LAST NIGHT.
rfri Wke P-presestrd Hu
Country at rprtstnetitli Cenferenre.
T V.rctt n. " " m. t.mrt
S, , tl ll ' ". I'-S fllst
, , me ... ,.'.. fl.ed ! i I. mrxrA
JLl ,t,. s-
,V. -r..e.se. s r.ts-
I""' - "
TAKES EtAE FOR SHOOIISG.
fr.i M ff.tz ' Ie ;T in a Hst'iej
H w, ia Case.
rioter. is i;t r-
tm f.f V .i. at at a ft,le44 n r-
y aw.'t a e -t i .v ' - s 1 ,
,tg It 11 rmn1 ,
t,r ial '
le is
.l?r-tle
t-
. t a
f.r-
I
THE
LINCOLN'S BODYGUARD
PASSES OFF SCENE
Colonel W. H. Crook Has Been Stationed
at White House During Service
of 12 Presidents.
Washington, D. C., March 13.-foloncl
W. 11. t'rook, disbursing officer of the
White House, who was President Lin
..,.!.. iou.,nir,l and intimately ac
quainted w'ith every president since 1X.I0,
week
died to-lay. ne " -
with pneumonia.
vittv voir of service as n
White
House eniploye, through the administra
tions of 12 presidents, made Colonel
William H. Crook one of tlie nuwt fa
miliar figures in the national capital,
and in his old age left him rich in per
sonal reminiscences of the intimate side
of Whit House life. The assassinations
of Lincoln and Garfield, various wedding
at the Whit House, and the impeach
ment of President Johnson were among
numerous event which Colonel (rook
recalled in memoirs of his half century
of White House service
He was taken from the Washington
police force in IS 0.1 and appointed Presi
dent Lincoln's bodyguard. Prior to this
he had served in the Union army. He
accompanied Lincoln on many of his
walks and drives, and it was his duty
to watch over the president during pub
lic receptions.
Colonel (Vook txdd often of how, on
the afternoon before Lincoln's assassina
tion, the president had come to him in
confidence end said that on three suc
cessive niirhts he had had dreams which
foretold his murder. Crook thereupon
begged the president not to go to the
theatre that evening, as planned. Lin
coln insisted, and furthermore, would
not hear of Crook accompanying him.
He ordered Crook to go home and rest.
Vs thev parted. Lincoln failed to say
''Good "night," the only time he ever
failed to sav it, said Crook.
Colonel Crook also alwavs maintained
that the substitute iruard that niirht be
came interested in the nlay and left has
post of dutv, and that if he himself had
been present. Booth would never have
entered the theatre box to shoot Lin-
WHm Colonel Crook, who, during the
next administration, carried to President
Johnson the first news of Ins acquittal
on impeachment charges. He served as
Johnson's Irodvguard. and on the day
the verdict was expected he was on
hand. When he was told the news he
h11 the waV from the eamtol to trie
White House, i!""'
. 1 t. 1 1 n . 1
ii i n w
with tears and he ;
thsnkine him warmly tor n s xrm.u.c.
Col. Crook was unusuaiiy uu.r .
president Grant and the members of his
family, and in 1870 he was appointed
"executive clerk to the president of the
United States." Later, in IS, 7, Presi
dent Grant made him disbursing of ice
of the White House, the position he held
during the succeeding administrations.
It was during the Grant administra
tion that life at the White House began
to be more ceremonial.
Col Crook told how he drove Gmteau,
lTt-sident Garfield's assassin, away from
the White House on occasions before
he finally succeeded in killing the presi
dent. Guiteau had beeu accustomed to
ao into the reception room, ask after
the health of the president, stay a short
: leave. He became obnoxious
one day, anfl orders were given to keep
him awav. un uie morning -i v....
sassination, the man returned to ask
the nresident's health, and Crook
was worried wlien Be nearu oi me .
. , , , a ,i ,r.,i.
Tl, oieaident WaS Hot told f hi fear
however, and in one of his books of
VI,; House memories Crook tells how
he found Garfield turning hand springs
u,;tk 1. 1 a amia that morninjr
Crook was in one of the W hite House
windows when Garfield wss brought
back after Ix-ing shot. Tlie president
was conscious and waved his hand to a
.in of White House employes. ar-
r.n S. Yoiinc. another veteran White
H..i..u. emnlove. and friend of Crook,
was w ith Garfield w hen he died, and gave
t. first announcement to the world.
While tlie president was still hovering
iw.two.n life and death. Crook heard that
he would be helped by aome squirrel
soup, so he obtained a sperisi permit,
shot some squirrels, and supplied the
soup.
Col. Crook saw five White House mar
risges. He collected letters and other
mementoes of the various presidents un
der whom he served, including notes
from all the presidents, who spoke in
the highest terms of his faithfulness and
sbihties. On the oerasion of his Wtth
anniversary of entering the White House
service, w'hi.h he celebrated January.
101 3. be ws presented a beautiful rsnr,
o i veti bv President W.ilson and members
about 21'" ,h l"1 I!ou uff
BV rtrsrvuiv
Joseph L. Ganyoa is Held on Charge ef
Embefilemeot.
I Mn. he.lef. N". H . Msnh 11 Jwph
IL. l.inom ol i torianlle. V- 1"'"
'in" t r a Iroler of toks end h-.n-K
an-'.j, nrnyo'd in tlie distrt emit to
i,.,.. f .mtrrlcmcnt.
j me ..su-d h-.u. of hsvine I.U,ned'n.e,,t unhr pr..t..t and ...f that Ihc
if--'' fri.m A. IVictte. which be pr-mise,
tit est in Canadian Puclic railrrw
railre.!
.t,. bt .kH the j.u way. be put!
n r. .lel. An'd V-r c'.Str"
f,t I.- se. tiled S'st from I Iw-stcr .ike. I ...o U'.(t
;.nd ..tier .barge v.. Iha, ... r , 0 Xjy'rXy
I, t and ui nr-.pristed the mom y. i """v" ' ,, . . , ,, . ,
V- man r -rJ. . ic ,.f rt m!y!"f ''- ,J fr",m '
M bi-WtW cr.nd n.rr .
. .eb t Cr-t t
,v r . .U.med to - t -
... , g
s, f 1
tt
l ap
he arrt- :
1 1 r t a Ri : ns -
t . at '"
as b:k wAiT&nrtD.
K.-i
leoiaa K. Revs li 1fe-!iy i
i F5rr, Mas.
' ... 1 ..... - '. Vmm, Vtr.k J2 Mrs..
, , ' . H' -t 1 --t a
itaaa. at t W-me
.... . ,.t' ' s
BARMS DAILY
It AH 11 H VKKMONT, SATURDAY, MARCH 13, 1915.
HEAR STORY
OFCAPT. KIEHNE
State Department Officials
Receive Formal State
ment of Frye Case
GERMAN AMBASSADOR
DEFENDS THE SINKING
Says Captain of Prinz Eitel
Was Guided by Decla
ration of London
Washington, 1). C, March 13. The
full story of how tlie American sailing
ship William P. Frye was sunk in the
south Atlantic ocean with her cargo ol
wheat by the German commerce raider
Prinz Kitcl Friedrich, was officially laid
before the American government to-day
by the commander of the Frye, Captain
if H Kiehne. Upon Captain Kiehne s
formal statement, made la-fore the olt
cials of tlie Btate department, tlie United
Mates will decide ukhi its course, which
probably will be a demand for expression
of regret from Germany and the pay
ment for the loss of the ship nnd cargo.
Count Bernstorff, the German ambas
sador, in discussing with state depart
ment officials to-day the sinking of the
Krve, defended the action of CVptum
Thlerichens of the Prinz Kitel, contend
ing tliat the latter acted under the dec
laration of Ixindon, which was the only
guide he had as to the disposition of
prizes.
SOUGHT A HAVEN.
Eitel Friedrich Will Be Interned, Say
American Skipper.
Newimrt News, Va., March 13. "1 can
say positively that the Priim Eitel rried
rich never will leave this port until the
end of the European war."
This declaration was made last night
by Capt. H. H. Kiehne, master of the
American sailing ship William P. Frye,
which the German raider destroyed in
the South Atlantic ocean dan. 2K last.
Capt. Kiehne had just bidden farewell to
Commander Tnierichen of the German
cruiser. He bad paid off his crew and
was leaving for Washington to reveal
tlie details of the ship's destruction di
rectly to heads of the government.
"Why do vnil make such a positive
statement 1" the American skipper was
'That I will not say," he replied. "But
I know she has come here to stay until
the war is over."
Notwithstanding this, the commander
of the Eitel Friedrich last night reiter
ated lhat he intends to have American
waters as soon as possible.
According to reports here, the German
officers in explaining the sinking of the
Frye will claim that they found in the
American vessel's papers a record that
the ship was bound for "Queenstown,
Falmouth or Plymouth for orders." and
that, since Plymouth is a fortified port,
the wheat was contraband.
Capt. Kiehne threw adidtional light on
the coming of the Eitel Friedrich to this
American port and insisted that tlie Ger
man comamnder deliberately chose New
port News as a haven of safety.
"After Feb. 2," said the captain, "the
Germans entirely changed their tactics.
Up to that time, whenever a smoke
smudge waa sighted, there was a cry of
Alarm! alarm!' Every man was or
dered to the guns, and the ship aaifVd
straight for the smoke. After the sink
ing of the Willerby. there was a change.
From then on, the Friedrich ran from
everything. On the last three nights, 1
knew tust the oincers were gcuiug m
wireless from British cruisers. On the
lst two nights before passing into the
Virginia capes, the order to the crew
was: 'Everybody to tlie guns; nolxidy
to sleep.' On the last ni:ht, two of the
Untie cruder, were ,t t,l( nv v.rd.
"cart Kiehne said Pat several of the!.d l-en ordered to patrol the harbor
lapr. Inline , : t ,,,w of neii-
. ... ..!... ,.f
days ago if be knew where they were
gmnjr t land.
"I told them 1 knew they were p.mif
to Newport News, where they emld find
a goxl shipyard." said Kiehne.
l..... ..to.1 . l.kl I ennfciil-
llien in. j " -
cred the bet eou!e to follow to -!- - turn i- rroan iem. . t -c. ...
detention. I told th. m to hang to ttiep-.n port, into war.hir and m-h them
t ri,.l.t on and I hen to strike
doe westerly 'to th' coast. This .
.ABitlv hst they did."
Two of (apt. Kick-ties crew refiis.d to
'accent pavmeiit jesieraay, oecause ci
j (tension. i-d on statutory law. that
itW w its intitl-d f at-s i.nlv until
I.Ian L'. the dv the rs e was tnis..
Ml.er mimlsTs cf the ,-r. w a..-pted pay
d l.erman g-neytifwl l" "ld 1
a v t tieiii for
I 4.1 dava sU-srd the rsel-i.
MA7IV ATTENDED FCSERAL
r W. !. fv.,,,...-
"1., f,, w
:' - J;;i , . V. sot.rt,-. . II.
V,.,l. . ti"!1 l ' - . '
.-rt J. F S"wrt - sif H 11
ji!-et. I-'irs! itt t ,'.sr
Its t'tt.
,'.r v . Mit . r. s-'".."-t.; sto'
s.i .
t-r t ,
f l t .l,.1.tea. . II.
! ,. tt -. . ll" I"'.'!!- l,'ii'
I, tri I .--t ' " ' '
- -if.
a
FIFE AI S3 AtlLIFCH.
rf ''.:"' '-''"r4 T
Rrr .'Tf.
1
PEACEMAKER SUFFERED.
Had Jugular Vein Almost Severed io
Protecting Woman.
Athol, Mass., March 13. With only a
small chance for recovery, Frederick W.
llniry lies at his homo in South Athol
suffering from stab wounds and Harry
E. Morgan is under arrest charged with
ussuult on Prury and also on his wife,
Anna A. Morgan, at the Morgan home
late yesterday afternoon.
According o the story told by Mr.
Drury and Mrs. Morgan, her husband
returned from New Hampshire yesterday
and got into an argument with his wife,
tearing her clothes, pulling her hair and
lieating her. Drury, who is one of six
boarders in the Morgan house, happened
to lie on the premises at the time. Ho
went to the nearest house, a ipiarter of
a mile distant, ami telephoned to the
police. On returning, he feared for the
life of Mrs. Morgan, it is claimed, and
interfered.
Jt is claimed that Morgan grabbed a
big earthen pitcher and broke it over
Drury. Retaining the handle and a sharp
piece of the broken -pitcher, it is alleged
that he stabbed Drury in the neck, just
escaping the jugular vein. Prury also
sustained a deep cut over the right eye
Hnd another on the right wrist.
The police call was answered by Chief
P. J. Murphy and Isaac S. Nickerson.
They found Drury in a weak condition
from loss of blood. Dr. James Cuddy
stitched up the man's wounds and says
thev are liable to prove fatal.
Morgan was takn to the police station
last evening and ft badly battered from
the fight. According to the police, he
had been drinking.
TWO PERISHED
IN HOUSE FIRE
Mr. and Mrs. William Minton of Nahant,
Mass., Lost Their Lives This
Morning Firemen Too Late
TO Save Them.
Nahant, Ma., March 13. William
Minton and his wife perished when their
cottage on Sunset hill burned this morn
ing. Tlie house was in flames when the
firemen arrived.
THUGS STILL ACTIVE.
Boston Has More Cases of Hold-Ups for
Money.
Boston, March 1.1. Throe men were
held off with revolvers Iut night while
thieves perpetrated two more during roh
berien in storeg.
About the same time the South Boston
police made the first two arrest for the
recent series OI ronoeries. x nr
into custody James E. Noonan. 1H, of ":I3
Eaat Second street, and John C'oakley,
21, of ti Pulaski avenue, whoi.i they
charged with robbing Guy Amrhein of
$.1S in the liquor store at M West Broad
way, on March 10. Amrhein said lie was
pos'itive that the police had the right
men.
In tlie Wine Cellar.. .! the basement
at the building at Congress street nnd
Atlantic avenue, a thief covered Patrick
Mctbrtin, the clerk, while his accomplice
drove Otto Pell, the night maimper. at
the point of a izun to the ca'.i n!'-s-r
in the office. After forcing Pell to turn
over 7.H4. the day's receipts, the
thieve took both men to a resr room
and bound them to a pipe within four
feet of the furnace.
Pell freed himself after 1" minute,
and ran up and down Atlantic avenue
lookinir for patrolman. Failing to fnd
one. he notified polh-e hindquarters.
Tlie other robbery was in the provi
sion xtore of I'eter Harroutin, 1M Blue
Hill menue. Koxbury, where four jounc
men entered, and while one watched th-stn-et
fnm the dinir, the other three
covered Harroutin with revolvers and
robbed him of 4.i he had in the celi
register and his pockets. Beiore leavng
thev locked him in the ref ngcrnt-r.
where be was held a prisoner for i"
minutes.
TO PATROL BOSTON HARBOR.
la Order to Pieserve Strict Neutrality
of Vessels There.
Washington. D. C, March 11. Seere
tr li.hi.!i bite vesterdav announced
' .ii fl.e armoreil ciwwr kiihuiih,
i i i, i i .. -
t th nl v. t he l.ermsn auxiliary cun- i
Krotiprinrssiii t.-i'ie is interned at
Boston.
Although ofTi iaU bete continue to de
nv that any evidence ba been ibsoov
r...t In l-.r out stories of a tdot to
. ;l ...... im..r
;oi;t l e, h'kvi"'" '" i
Cilee di )xf dcmonstra.e.i me f"
jeinment's drt-Tminst Kn to tske extra-
' .rdmary prwautioiis ausinst snv viola-
.,. a.f tiKiilla ill . T " I f ini"
a !'! ff'iar.1 nm
. . - i . .
i. ,1...
nd
tailed f"r patnd duty in li.ist.rn "
New rrk hatts'rw.
j T'.e lrtt"a snd the li Is.iipsl. !
l l,e tastes! tirjied.i r in l'ie tiatv.
!trf due in srtite in two data at New
!'-k.
! TUf llr.KAItti. one if tUr fie. t win. h
' lestr-t fd l'ie Sjttih squadron utT San-
,.r ,n Is.fc, will take tin her s-,tion
i ,n r.-.l. lis r.d dav In preacrte
t..,nl It in !'-' harl..r. in a
'if.ee v '. 1' f" si. in ft tut.
k,, i.,.rmn n i- r sr ii1n.ed et
! rtsi'tt. ,.. '...i'war t'-e fasrr-r u-mm-r-
K ..ii i t'i-. Am.fika snl
I lit- it-Its t ,
cocir&rs jtET n tebate.
Va-ver
r Ver-mee! '
fef-!S.H
Over 4'(!IbBiy.
t , ,1, Vat h P- 1 '
t... .( - 1 ft- - ' ' t .
... t i I,..- itt
Is ' ! H '" '
ii. Ul o'f
t.t..r t I.
a '
,..t,!l !-
' I ! ..'t
. -'..."
7eW.f r.nr
I
V
. 1 I
t .;
s-ia'-a
-at.- tss
11,1 f.- t
. ; v n
.. l 1 - - fr-a :
. t t'-a
MIGHT AS WELL
ABOLISH IT
As to Try to Run Weights
, and Measures Office on
$6,000 a Year
DECLARES COMM'R
HENRY ON RESOLUTION
House Decides for Industry
as Opposed to Fish
Conservation
That the legislature is not yet through
with the department of weights and
measures was shown this morning by the
introduction of a joint resolution in the
House by Mr. Durgin of Morgan, limiting
the amount appropriated for that de
partment to $ 12.0(H) for the two fiscal
years ending June 30, 1916.
This appropriation is but slightly over
one-half the amount expended in the
last two years by the department, and
Mr. Henry, the commissioner, express d
surprise this morning when told of the
resolution. He said that he had expected
at least $12,000 per year, and would like
more. The office, said Mr. Henry, might
na well be abolished as to be handicapped
by such a small sum.
Another attempt is to be made to.
have vehicles other than automobiles
carry lights at night and a bill is to be
introduced in the near future, which,
however, will be somewhat different from
the bill killed by the House a few weeks
ago. The bill will not be applicable to
heavy teams or in towns or cities where
light's on the streets are within 500 feet
of each other.
With a long calendar to be disposed
of, the Hons' failed to indicate any
desire to expedite business and devoted
almont an hour to the "sawdust" bill,
finally dismissing the measure by an
almost unanimous vote. Mr. Graham of
Rockingham seemed to strike the key
note when he stated in urging the dis
missal of the bill that the legislature
must decide which was to receive prefer
ence, the industries of the state or the
conservation of fish and jrame. He did
not believe in passing a bill which would
place considerable power in the fish and
game commissioner, who in view of his
oflicc might not be an impartial tribu
nal. H. 2Ti8. rchting to the extermination
of insect pests was passed after attempts
had lieen made without avail so to
plaster it with amendments that it
would lie killed. The bill amends the
act of 1012 givina the commissioner of
agriculture authority to order land own
ers t destroy the pests on their prop
erty and if not obejed to perform the
duties himself.
Without a word for or against, H. 4.15.
an act relating to registration of auto
mobiles bv manufacturers or dealers, a
special order for 10:30 o'clock, was
passed. The bill was introduced st the
request of the secretary of state.
The workmen's compensation act. ss
amended by the Neimte, came to the
House, where it was referred to the
committee, and this bill, one of the most
imiiortant of the session, will he up for
action bv the lower branch the first of
liet week.
The committee on elections introducid
the primsrv bill this forenoon, it heinp
a sufwtitote for 8.10. dralN-d by Mr.
Hussell of Kirby. and exsctlv the s;ime
in purpose although worded somewhat
differently.
H. 4.17. relating to liens on colts was
ordered to be snd le made a sicil
order for Thursday afternoon, and II.
114. in act to appropriate 2.0 tor the
restoration and preservation -f the olJ
( oust it ut ion liisi-e st Wind-or wa made
a seisl order for Wednesday morning
t 10. .10 o'clock. H. 440. an set for Ok
prevention of venereal disease, was or
dered lo lie and ws made s ia!
order for Tuesday morning at BV.Io
oM.sk. with a tending motion f.r dis
miss! bv Mr. Sweet of liwcll. Tlie
iiiiinls-r of bills ordered o be mudc Mr.
Powell of Bichford remark lhat lie was
afraid lie would not get borne in time
for V-orstion day.
Senate to day ordered to lie Ibe
l.ill relating t charitable snd rel i-iiHi
porporsit ions recei'i'ii! minors for legal
adoption, and '' bill was made a t is!
r.er (or next T'tesdsy morning st Io t.".
si.
:i1 imler was sfso ma's on ll'
till iiliitiMi; in a l.-rrv tor vtn.iam r
.Lines. bill ill W read the third
tune m.'i-i
iimms. f I"
' Tnes.lav will fs- t .k.n lie t'.e . 'l rrfat
i ..,t,.n,!,,m the time (or ...nstnic.
ine o
tten.hllf !-e time lor HiPi'inn
lion of
railroad. Vw r-r.s-rast ieat ion
iwa eot.rine.1 in. lie nn i" "las'-
tlw l..! relating " nssdicwl inst,t.on tn
a.d.oe.1 s srwiisf order fr Welneadjj
muminff st ln
Tm S,,,(e fnd in i "f. ii r rem lh'
l-fl.
relat'tiC It at
t. iiM tmiil'i" an i
els til g
n l.e ryn sa"n
w.hl
d V. .-Mat
v.iuit.tr Mart iti '.ntiM'i f l b ''
m,.,w,rp r.'.al-.T Ha .-res-n of s
.f.te .!,.( if sr'. -.'tc'-. ' Sl S t -,,.,,
.Ii..., of lis! fr .ai. f
f 1. . I,1.
S'e rae WnrVtrea's Cfir-M!i!
8 til.
1 iw nn
,,n. H.
, at."dat S't't
, l me .-. rs t.sst ...ii
a.1 ,!.., it r wn. S'i l-e '
,. in 'l. Wis e
t
-red it Will lav i ream Ka-tte In a
, ., ,.K ' ' '"'
1 ' 1 I!!. et..t 1 13. ' s
, J. i, w p" a 1 "f i-sw i f
i , ,, ' ":' we
t la. W e. ' '"-
a ...u ft,e-t- 1 s'e a'
..I Vwttt tati-'-C
11 Tl". t it t ' : " '"
1
la arc
4 ,,a
ar." t .i-s- '
TIMES
that they were entitled to relief and
should have either 5 per cent, money or
offsets. Mr.'Footo of Cornwall wanted
all loans made outside of hanks to pay
a tax of 1 per cent. The House evi
dently wanted more time to consider the
bill and it was made a special order for
Tuesday afternoon on motion ot Mr.
Bixford of Highgatc.
A bill giving additional power to the
state factory inspector, whose job is at
present in the hands of the legislature,
was killed vestordaV afternoon, and ut
the same time, II. 222 and H. 3i! were
refused third readings. The first would
allow insane poor removed to the Brat
tleboro or Waterhury asylums and the
second had to do with the duties of the
supervisors of the insane.
Among the bills signed by Coventor
Gates yesterday afternoon was the pro
hibition referendum bill. The pen with
which the signature was attached was
given to Rev. Clifford H. Smith, super-
intemlent ol tno Vermont niiu-'""
league.
BLACKSMITHS
MEET TO-NIGHT
Have a Proposition From Manufacturers
Which They Are to Vote On
Others Simply Waiting.
As the result of a meeting of the com
mittees from the tool sharpeners and
manufacturers last evening, the tool
sharpeners are to meet to-night to con
sider a proposition of settlement with
that union.. ...
The granite cutters' committee is wag
ing for information from yuiney, Mass.,
before proceeding with the manufactur
ers on the matter of a settlement, and
all other committees are awaiting the
conclusion of negotiations between the
manufacturers and the cutters. Hie
com m ittees from all the local unions are
to meet in the hall in the Nichols block
this afternoon for a general consideration
of the situation.
It is expected that as soon as the in
formation sought is received from Quin-
cy, events will move tasi towaru n-.ic-ment
with all hands.
ARGUMENTS CONCLUDED
But Case Will Not Be Given to Jury
Until Monday.
Arguments were completed in Wash
ington eountv court at 12:20 to-day in
the suit of C. P. Kellogg, a Plainrield
merchant, against Hinman Bros., and
r...i mr.t.T, announced that the case
uioi:" .wwii .........
would not be given to the jury until I
o'clock .Monday nnernoon. ii. i . n
man of Barre, one of the defendants,
was on the stand this morning, complet
ing his evidence which was started yes
terday afternoon. .
The next case which stands for trial
is that of Walter R. Pixley vs. Noble
Charles, but there is a protiability that
the case will not come up for trial. In
that event, the next ease will be the suit
of Battista Colombo vs. Joseph Brog
gini, trespass.
SCHOOLMASTERS AT BANQUET.
About 60 Were in Attendance at Bur
lington Last Evening.
Burlington. March 13.-Tlie annual
latiiquet of the Vermant Schoolmasters
association was held last evening at the
Hotel Vermont with about members
present. The speakers included Rev. C.
V. Grisner of Burlington, Prof. K. S. Km-
erson and J'rot. .1. r. .Messenger
Cniversitv of Vermont, Rev. Charles
l,eonard of Troy Conference scademy at
Pouitnev, Pre-ident Guy Totter Ben
ton of 1. V. M., and Superintendent of
Kdiication Mason S. Stone.
It was voted to hold the next meeting
st Rutland in October.
BETHEL MAN ACCEPTS CALL.
Rev. Edgar L. Halfacre Is Going to Shir
ley, Mast, Church.
Shirley. Mass.. March M.-Rev. Edgar
Ia Halfacre of Bethel, Vt.. has accepted
a call to the psstorate of the First t'ni
erslist church. He will succeed Key.
C. A. Knickerbocker, who resigned to
accent tlie pastorate of a church in Penn
sylvania. Rev. Mr. Halfacre is a grad
uate of the Newbury. S. C, college and
St. Ijiwrem-e university.
DEATH AT WEBSTER VILLE.
Mrs. Cheater Keter Died Last Night of
Tuberculosis.
Mis. 15.rni.-e Kejer. wile of theater
Krwr fit Sjiutli Washington, passed swst
at the home of her mother, Mr. Arthur
Kerer in X . b-t. rt die last evening st 12
o'chsk. She had lieen ill for several
months, death h-intf due l.t t uls-milosis.
ItcanhV hr hustMtiid. she bate, a son.
Clart-nee Keer, sg-l seven, snd s little
.iaiill.t-r. Lenets Krrer. who ia rite
tears old. Surviving slso is a lialf
Irother, Al'ei! Kerer. w Imi bus in
!,e Vrt. Two children died of dipb
tti.ria two yrara so. Mrs. Kerer s
a l.i -ldv r.-s-t-d woman and her un
,nJ end wiil Is- moorm-d by mant
,.,iso tan.aa. Tn in Morris-
ti!te ?T tears sgn an-l bad l"-en nisrti-.
mriil var.
tnnetal at-TiK-ea will ! itehl in West
tr.net. M-wi-btv forcn.sm at II Vhvk.
t. Mr srr-ft will ..i.-ile and inter-tr-rt
;!! fade m I .ninth.
C8AKITEVILLE.
Hr'ice!
Men l.-r of 1-11', X. 1- V VV- '
nt N. tnn I V -'" F'
-,..t. !a tt-t. t;- at t ite ' '. . j: .
St t is- t n t aa-it... t-l t--t t.'aeti e
e..ae m t 1 II a nl at f --
t.a;i at Wevt tl- f-trttt 1 . to
p at, -... tins! ha" 1 - r ear da
! I ' n t A w-d n r. -"t- r. I'-r '" I't -t-r-1ai
. V. -'- I " tsn.
lef tasa". Se'ire
I, ..1 wl -it '' x" -"' " '
I, ;..i.J U- I a'.' at .rs 1 .t;.
V,,,...,. Va- k i. 1' .'-s l t-
. ... ...-a. iisflliw. V.te
Mt ; lo.f or is.
m i -aa- V " "! a .
THICK, OXK CKNT.
NOT'GUILTY BUT
HE MUST FIGHT
FOR FREEDOM
Thaw Was To-day Acquitted
of the Charge of Conspir
acy to Escape from Mat
teavvan As' -as Were"
His Fr .-defendants
ov
MOTION TO SEND HIM
TO NEW HAMPSHIRE
That Motion Will Be Argued
Monday A State Detec
tive Attacked Sheriff Grif-
. enhagen in Courtroom A
Black Hand Letter Re
ceived by Prosecutor
New York, March 13. Harry K. Thaw
was acquitted to-day of conspiracy in
escaping from Miitteawan asylum on
Aug. 17, 11113,' the charge upon which he,
was brought back from New Hampshire.
The four men who assisted him in his '
spectacular flight from Matteawan to
Caiuula, were also acquitted. The jury
returned a verdict at 12:20.
As soon as the vprdict was announci'ii,
Thaw waa given in the custody of Sheriff
Grifenliagen of New York county, and a
motion to have Thaw committed to Mat
teawan as an insane person was made by
Deputy Attorney General Cook imme
diately. This motion was coin batted by
Thaw's counsel, who announced that in-
asmuch as Thaw waa brought here on
tlie charge of conspiracy and found not
guilty he should be returned to New
Hampshire as a sane man. A formal
motion that he be so returned was made
by his attorneys, and Justice Page an
nounced he would hear arsruments on the.
motion next Monday afternoon, March
15.
In the meantime Tliaw was remanded
to the TombB. As the jury waa tiling in
to give its verdict, the courtroom was
thrown into an uproar by a passage be
tween Slieriff Grifenhagen and John Lan
yon, a detective employed by the attor
ney general's office. Lanyon struck Sher
iff" Grifenhagen in the face and was
placed under arrest for contempt of
court bv order of Justice Page.
franklin Kennedy, deputy attorney
general, who has conducted the state s
case against Thaw, turned over to the
police to-day an anonymous typewritten
letter bearing a Boston postmark of
vesterday's date. The writer proclaimed
himself '"-Chief of the Hlackhand," and he
said he would be in court to-day: in
ti mated that dire consequences would
follow the conviction of Thaw and con
cluded with the words: "ll. K. Thaw i
sane and must be set at liberty."
The Hoston polh-e were notified, uni
an attempt will ls made, it was said, to
apprehend the writer of the letter.
The Thaw case went to the juiv late
yesterday afternoon after a day sjieiil in
completing the crops examination o;
Tliaw and the delivery of closing sl-dresM-s
to the jury by attorneys for all
the interests" concerned. In his charge
to the jury the presiding justice said
that the question of Thaw's sanity
should enter into the case only in so rar
as he might be shown lo liave a nental
capacity and the intention to enter into
a criminal act.
CHECKER SCORE, 6 TO 2.
Burlington Man Considerably Ahead,
But Barre Player Hopeful.
Finals in the checker lust, h for I lie
state championship Isiard will lie con
cluded late this afternoon unh-as the
play is carried on more content miisly
tlvsn in the pretioua names. .1. V Stew
art, the Kuilitiuton cheiker marvel, won
tour of the eight games pis ted Friday
sfternoon snd eicmng. ltid Stephen,
who is upholding the liotior of the lUrre
flics A Clunker club in the tournament,
won two matches, and there were lo
drswa. Koui1"en nn'r hr ,M', B l,;a
and when the moving wa resumed thi
afternoon Mewart had won ai encoun
ters, two game had Ist-ii taken by hia
opponent, and six i!ra were r.g.st.re.l.
ten though Hie (liitt.-n h n county
candidate tor atale li.-riora ha proven
Mniacll an awrraa.nr warrior on l'ie
miniature field of battle. hi advances
late tie.-a fine I he .aa at r,iiii'us!v coe
tcatet l.v Mr. Sit I'I.en. and t ! latter'
mtitertva in the c-sl flub are not .1.
! .vl.it.-d hv Hie fa.t thst hi o.-i-irt. ,t
l.aa a lead tmir iranie. 1 .i .aft'i'.
I lie muih rot tad tri.pl t. Ml. -teait
mitat in ll.n-e pamea. aUhoncli I' at
niinlirr -a not t,.-.-sait if tt...re V,n
.i i-otiteala are ,t,l..r.l draw. At
t rat twart o tieal.l" I" f'
j-attt. : il a marked m.,.i.rt.iwi t
,.,n, ait . sr h. t. -1 h ' t'"' ' 1
n 1.-h.-a ..I tet.T.lat. I '-
I...
'I
are iK-T-ire
fl.at I he l'arre Inb may
an t . iMvi.- sl!.l
"itt
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Wra.ni tiwve tHf I" ' a.-" i
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w I
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M Spr iiTi
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4-r U ts 1
ffv -V4' "' I
I YOU ATT CEI I E AKI HIS.
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