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Jail) Meiotttitr (ft 10 flArHlT- mnri VOL. I. NO. IMS. BRATTLEBORO. VERMONT. MONDAY EVITNING, NOVEMBER 13, 191G. TWO GENTS. NEW OFFEHSSVE HAS BEEN BEGUN ISritish Have Opened At tacks on Both Sides of the Ancrc River VON MACKENSEN STILL RETREATING Disastrous Conditions Faces Ilia Amy ia Dobnulja Port of Conrstarna Rc pcrtcd Aain Under Fire of the Rus sian Fleet. TiHlii' tniiiniiiKciin nt ly London that tlx" F.ritidi have opened jiii aft ,uk on lotli idea of lip Am t'e liver In noithcin France indicates the possibility that an impoi t int lew offensive has been begun. 'I he Aiicic liver appi oximatcly bound- Oil tlie south the sliaiji salient eli'.il'd ill the German lines h the pi i-i i Franc i lh'itish offensive ill the Soiume legion. Apparently (Jell. Il.iiu's tloop ale now at tacking this (-alien! tioni liotli hides. llollieial cenoits 'lo'lt P.'tloglad dcclale that Field Mai-h.il 'on Mac kensen is eon' iiniiii;; his icticat in Dohrudja under di-a; ti mis condition. The port of Con st, in, i is reported again under the lire of the Ili'ssi.ill fleet. The leeeiit ol l.iall victoiy ill .Macedonia i i j t-a i si from the entente accounts to have b"en a brilliant one. Fin is reports that the (iefinaii- and l!u!j.,u ialis ute in-lied I'aik ncaily two mile in the (Vina rivr legion in a twodiy battle, ami that they lost I.imhi men in pi isomi s. I iiollii ia! accounts a;iiioniiee an .nldi tion;iI Set Ilia II Mi' ess (o (he noith s;!o!lg the bend of tli" I iv earning the c'i-.;i!g 1:1 inoveiiieiit on .!on,i..:tir still I'uithcr. Trlltoriie plogrcs-l continues on lh, Ti a ri.- I v.in i in lionler of Rumania, tin (Jeiiean sUteim lit dei -laics. Thlee towin wi i' captured. liliinei'oiiH attacks tivie rCpub'd ,! (,lo Jl,.,,, t;lHI js,in,.,. were taken. The Fundi, accoidiiig to IVrhn. opened an offensive cstt'ida.v in lll'pcl Alsace, I, lit were defeated in their attempts to ethanec. German utiili'iy. It in deilaied. broke up enteric cffoits to I'aiti fioutid in the Nomine area. To.a's 'i' lmaii oflicial statement, 1m M'I'm ..iidi, ;! that Field M.:i-l:al !1 Mat kctiscti i- s)i m povsessioi- ot the ( heni'ial.i ( o!r t in m lailwav l,ii"s. ih i Inn s that hostile lone- advancing down the D.uvihe wi-ie di ivi ii ha-k. Rcgaidm;; the liiihtmi: alon the Tiii:e- 1v;i'm.ui hol der Ihiihiile t iep.irt-4 the Fnii.atiiiUi-i as holding tlieir ..un in an ;;1! day hatti" ' near ( 'anipulni;. Imt w( n.. rompelled to letiie on the Huhl ha;ik of the ; iver Alt. Swift Jet man torpedo eiaft made a laid inlo the j;nll Finlard jilon the watr route to I'etvoiad Friihiy and lioiiili;mh'd the iniist at an unnamed point lor a hoi',. time. The Russian o.'hci.d tai 'Tin nt toda. , an- I liounciiig this laid, the raideis, which rial, weie s:i.k. -iv.s thai a uii'j ii ity o j w ele -Ivkllo; tot p d j I iic: e were a di.z.Mi 1 killed or win, tided in the bombardment, the killed including live chi'dini. First Baptist Church Christinas :;"ile e' fancy work and novelties Thursday, Nov. Id, at i p. in. Chicken -pic supper, i p. in. Tickets 3Uc. . In Odd Fellows Temple Monday night at 7.30 Regular :ueetii!g of Witiitiist iquet lodge. The Ii rst degree v.i'I be conferred Monday nl;:hl. Tuesday evening at. 7.;!"- -1 gakir iieetiii' of I)cnni( F.ebekali lodge. A ftCi ti c luect- tl!g theie w ill be a social past noble grands. in charge of GENUINE FOUR POINTS IN UPPER PART OF THE GREAT R It's the tobacco you can always rely on buy it anywhere; you always get wonderful Golden R quality, because nothing but the best over gets In Golden R. Or dinary tobacco is never worked, in you get wonderful Golden R quality instead of bein,? worked for U dividends. Distributed by DeWitt Grocery Co. I L N MLLY SUNDAY KIT BOSTON WITH A BANG Thcusand3 Unalilc to Gain Admission to Tig Tabernacle Scmo Samples of His Invectives. F.OSTOX, Nov. i:i.- F.illy Sunday hit lloston yesterday with a lianji. Thoiisai)ds u'ie niiiihle to j;ain admission to the liij; taheniarle erected m Hunting ton avenue, lull it is est iiiiuted that at the different services (M,nx iieople heard the diamatie fvancelist speak. Hero are some samples of his invectives: "(Jod doesn't keep a halfway h:use. It's heaven or hell for everybody. When I he home totters, the nation is goin to hell." "ome of jnu have at so long in the pews, you've mildewed." "If Feter couldn't do anything wiihou! the Holy Spirit, how ;m so'.ue of your lieer-:ulimr. wine-sizling, card-playing church memherV'' "When it comes to divorce. Fin a Human Catholic. Some things are legally liht, Imt morally as rotten as hell." "If we have the sins of F.ahylon, we'll have the penalty of Fsihylon, and that's eternal damnation." "I wouldn't let call on my daughter a fellow who tinned down the lights, unless I had a hole hored through the ceiling and a jinn tiained on him." "If vou don t know what time your daughter hits the hay, .'.ours will lie n pathetic wheeze when the gossjiis stait." ' Religion is i.ot dead, hut the world is disgusted with the formalism and taininy lot in which religion has been lo-,t.; we should light until the devil goes to lied with pneumonia." 'ank some of the groans and pessi misms out of your prayers and put in a few shouts of victory." "Ilelieve that (rod 'Alniightv can do something; don't whine around as though Cod was a corpse ready for the under taker. Cod is still on the job." "Some people in your city ate going to hell so fa-t they uie breaking the speed limit." "(no of the greatest dingers, as I sec it, to the church is the egotistical, selfish ron- Itcntmeiit of men: beeau.se you think your ; hope of heaven is sine, you don't care a I rap whether the other fellow is saved or not." FULFILLED VOW AFTER TWENTY YEARS Gootsclmeidcr, in Reincnjbrance of His Own Suffering, Feeds Over - -l.otXHPTOT: j NFAV V(H:K. Nov. ',. - Tv.entx years ago Max Cootschrieide;-. with hi-i wife and baby L."iil, in rived in New Voik penniless ;voin olna, Kussiii. He begged help from a charitable organization iiiid wn given a job as a fur dyer. In return he made a vow that when bis daughter should be : niiii ried all men w ho were a-t hungry as he :was then should be fed. I lie became a prosperous fur deider and estcrday announced the eoniirg mai ! iagc of his daughter. Nearly l.'ioii poor were fed at his expense between 1 p. tn. and midnight yesterday in fulfillment of hi Vow. DR PERCIVAL LOWELL DEAD. 1 Founder and Director of Famous Ob servatory in Flagstaff. I'LACSTA FF. Ariz. Nov. F! Dr. Feiiival Rowell, founder and director of the Lowell observatory here, died last night from a stroke of apoplcxv ! suffered vesteninv inoriinr. CAMHUIDCK, Ma-s.t .v. F1.. Dr. lYniv;il Lowell was best known us , the principal exponent of the theory that Mars is inhabited. I Dr. Lowell, who ui's n brother of j A. Lf.wrence Lowell, president of llar ! vard university, was without official connection with any institution ex cept for a ion resident professorship in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1NTERESTING EXPERIMENT. Letters to Be Exchanged Between Unit ed States and Foreign Children. WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. Estab lishment of a system of exchanging letters between American and foreign school children, earnestly supported bv i Ambassador Maou of Argentina and other diplomats, was suggested today I by the American Peace society here in a letter to its school division. Already such a plan is under trial by the New ' Hampshire division of the society and . its oiicccs' fu! working out will be fol lowed bv its institution on a broad i si-nh- all oer t he-country. MRS. EOISSEVAIN VERY LOW. Faniou:; ITow York Suffrage Leader in llospitcl in Los Angeles. LOS ANGKLKS. Cal.. Nov. FI. Slight improvement v.-as reported today i'i the condition of Mis. Ine. Milhoi land P.oissevaif, the New York suffrage leader, who is gravely ill in a hospi tal here. She passed a fairly good , uiglit, her nurse said, and showed a lit . tie more strength following the third ,tiausfi!sion of blood into her veins. TEXANS TO HELP. Ready to Assist Government in Fight ing the Latest Pest. AFSTIN, Texas, Nov. H. All the 'men and resources of the Texas depart ment of agriculture have been put at I the disposal of the United States agri cultural department to aid in prevent ing the ping boll recently discovered in Mexico from gaining a foothold iu American cotton fields. WILSON TAKES UP SERIOUS PROBLEMS Back at Work at His Desk in White House After Two Months' Absence QUESTION OF THE SUBMARINES FIRST The Mexican Situation and a Number of Federal Appointments to Have His Early Consideration Has Not Con sidered His Nest Cabinet. WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. President Wil-on was back at bis desk in the White House today after an absence of two months, prepared to take up important foreign problems which have been held in abeyance pending the election, as well as domestic questions. These included the German submarine situation, the Mexican problem and a num ber ot teueral appointments. The President was expected to consider liist, the submarine situation, which is admittedly serious. He haa not even considered the question of changes in his cabinet, according to ad ministration otiicials. The President first ii.sked for the latest information on the political make-up of the house of repre sentatives in the Goth congress. He was told indications from present returns were that the Republicans would have '217 mem bers and the Democrats 212 with six mem bers of other parties. As far as legislation is concerned, it was said today Mr. Wilson is confident that most measures to be proposed by him would ga;n the support, of enough Republicans to carry them thiough. Mr. Wilson continued to refuse to make any comment on the election, pending the lecr-ipt of i'oi mai word from Mr. Hutches and the Republican national committee concerning his re-election. In case tlier.' me any changes ju President Wilson's caoinct u was uniieintoou touay tiui among those who wonld bo -seri msly con-sidt-rHrrrTAr (irtTtToM, president of Williams college and a son of former President James A. Garticld: Samuel L. Seabury, the deCeat-d Democratic candi date for governor of New York, and Vance ('. McCormitk, chaiiman of the Democratic national committee. HUGHES'S PLURALITY AGAIN DWINDLING I -izfi Over Wilson in Minnesota at tho Prcsant Time Is 250 Another Guardsmen's Vote. ST. PALL, Nov. 13. The vote of some of the Minnesota soldiers on the border has trimmed the plurality for Charles K. Hughes to 230, according to latest returns available. Todav the figures stand 17H,."ti!) ior ii.sdii in i(j,nr.f un ungues in uie state. The latest guardsmen's vote heard r f . , j oia c ii i ji i from was that of Fairmont county, whose troops of the Second regiment voted 21 for Wilson to 11 for Hughes. v MUST STAY IN SERVICE. Guardsmen Can Only Ec Discharged in "Interest of Government." WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. National guardsmen arc not to be discharged from the federal service for any rea son other than the "interest of the government." according to new in structions from Secretary of War Bak: er to southern department head quarters. It was admitted by officers at San Antonio, Texas, last night that this ruling virtually closes thu door to members of the national guard who are desirous of leaving the service for various reasons The information also was given out mat u was impossible lor tlie war department to say definitely when the various organizations, or any particu lar organization of the national guard, would return to their home states. Included in the order was thri ex planation that "the granting of alii the numerous applications of business and professional men for discharge f rom the national guard would disov- ganize man .- military units and seri - ously impair the efficiency of the per - vice, and favorable action on any in dividual application would be a mani fest disci iniinatioii against many other soldiers similarly circumstanced and equally deserving of favorable consid eration." A LABOR CONGRESS. American Federation Opens for Two , Weeks' Session in Baltimore. BALTIMORE, Nov. 1.'5. The .Kith an nual convention of the American Fed eration ot Labor opened a two weeks session here today. Cardinal Gibbous delivered the invocation. President Samuel Gompers of the National or ganization responded to the addresses of welcome. The reading of the report of the executive council was expected to take up all of the afternoon session. Gear wheels to be connected to the front wheels of an automobile have been invented to make a car lift its own top whenever tke driver desires, COLD WAVE MOVING TOWARD THE EAST Lower Temperatures Than Ever Re corded in November Prevail West of Mississippi. WASHINGTON,' Nov. 13. A cold wave with temperatures at Va rious places lower than every before recorded in November overspreads the region west of the Mississippi to day and will move eastward to the Atlantic coast. Weather bureau of ficials said today the cold wave per haps would diminish , in intensity. Kain and snow probably wid precede the cold wave in the North Atlantic states. The cold will strike the At lantic states except south Florida on Tuesday. S 10 GET Controversey Over Whole sale Rate for Milk Re ported Ended PRODUCERS ACCEPT CONCESSION OFFER Change Iz Said to Represent Minimum Advance of Four Cents on Each Eight and One-Half Quart Can Farmers Notified Today. ROSTON, Nov. 13." The controversy over the wholesale juice of milk in the local market, which had caused many fanners throughout New England to re fuse to ship their product to Huston deal er's for the past six weeks, was regarded as settled today. The directors of the New Kngland Milk Producers' association today sent to the farmeis a letter based on a vote taken last night that they accept the concession offered by the leaders. These arc- said to represent a minimum advance of four cents on each eight and one-half quart can. IN VESTIGATION OF LOCKUP MYSTERY Villa-go Commissioners Examine Several Witnesses and Will Summon Oth ers from Time to Time. ine mage commissioners began Saturday atieruoon their investigation r i , - . . into the mystery ot the disappearance trom the lockup ot some of the booze ! lcceiveu in ! Chairman F a rai-l three weeks ayo. W. Gibson said tiiis j morning that the investigation was bv uo means completed and that there were several more witnesses to be ex amined. He said that in a few days a digest of the testimony would" be given to the press and tuat from time to time, as more witnesses were ex amined, the substance of their testi mony would be made public. He said that the investigation would not be formally closed until the commission ers were satisfied that they had sifted every available source of information. The witnesses examined baturday afternoon were Sheriff C. K. Mauii. Deputy Sheriff C. I. Iviiapp, Police 1 Cliier George Wilson, Poheemau El lis G. Worden, Miss Lthel A. Milling toi, clerk of the municipal court; ..1 Co ... I. n l ce c i . fire department, and Linde Kali. i Luiiiics loiocn en, cnuuiieur or uie i MISS HELEN CLARK ENGAGED. Daughter of Mr. anzd Mrs. William B. Clark of Washington to Wed. The friends of the family of Wil- iHam Bullock Clark of Washington, D, ! --j formcrlv of Brattleboro, will be ia- j terested in the following from the j society column of the Washington 1 -Evening Sun of Nov. 10: "One of the most interesting en gagements of the season announced today is that of Miss Helen Clark, daughter of Mr. aud Mrs. Willia.n Bul lock Clark, of The Oaks. Charles street extended, to Mr. II. Findley French, son of the late George Ross French and Mrs. French, of 43 West Preston street. No date has been decided upo-i for the wedding. "Miss Clark, who is one of the most attractive of the younger girls, was presented to society two seasons ago, - ! and was much entertained that winter - Mr. French is one of the most popular vonna men in Baltimore. lie is n 1w- ver. the secretary or tne the secretary ot the board or trade, and is identified with various other civic movements. He is a mem ber of the Baltimore club and the Bachelor's eotiilon. "Miss Clark has one younger sister, Miss Marion Clark, and two brothers, Mr. Edward Strong Clark, who is a student at Harvard university, and Mr. Atberton Clark, who attends St i George's school at Newport, R. I. FARMER ES SEEKS CHANG E IN ,R S Ministerial Union of Brat tleboro Adopts Reso lution Today BOY SCOUT QUESTION ALSO IS TAKEN UP Question of Steps for Better Co-ordination Placed in Hands of Revs. Trout and Virgin Paper by Mr. Os good, Sermon by Mr. Clapp. The annual meeting of the Brattle boro Ministerial union was held in the Centre church house this morning at 10 o clock. ine following were present: Rev. Messrs. Trout, Virgin, Woodworth, Clapp and Osgood, and Prof. L. A. But terfield. Mr. Osgood was re-elected secretary-treasurer for the coming year. Af ter some discussion relating to the mar riage laws of the state the following resolution was adopted by a unanimous vote: "The Brattleboro Ministerial union wishes to place itself on record as fa voring a state law regarding mar riage, conformable to the laws of the neighboring states, and hereby petitions the representative to the general as sembly from the town of Brattleboro to use his inlluence to secure the passage of such a law by the next general as sembly of the state of Vermont." Matters relating to a better co-ordination of the Boy Scouts in the town also were brought up, discussed at some length, and finally placed in the charge of Mr. Trout and Mr. Virgin for fur ther action. Rev. Mr. Clapp was chosen iu turn to preaV.h the Thanksgiving sermon this year, the service to be held the evening before Thanksgiving day in the Con gregational church. The paper of the morning was read by Mr. Osgood, his subject being. The Church a Home, and Mr. dapp preached the sermon with The Parable of the Talents as His Theme. The meet ing adjourned at 11.43 o'clock. DONALD LOWRIE TO SPEAK ON PRISONS Paroled from San Quentin, He Has Written Books and Lectured Through out the United States. The next meeting of the Woman's club will be held iu Odd Fellows' tem ple Wednesday afternoon at .UiO. The speaker, Donald Lowrie, will be of un usual interest through his work with Thomas Mott Osborne, former warden of Sing Sing. He is the author of the books, My Life in Prison and My Life Out of Prison, and it was through read ing the former that Mr. Osborne accept ed the wardenship of what waa Ameri ca's worst prison and asked Donald Lowrie to become his associate. After being paroled from San Quen tin, Mr. Lowrie went into newspaper work and orgenized a bureau for get ting employment for paroled and dis charged convicts. Since his pardon by Governor Johuson he has been lecturing all over the United States. The meeting is open to any one upon the payment of the guest fee aud the subject, Common Sense iu Prison Man agement, is one that should interest all. Mrs. W. S. Bassett will sing. CHILD INJURED BY FALL DOWN STAIRS Evelyn Perry of West Brattleboro Ren dered Unconscious Wounds Dressed in Memorial Hospital lively n, two and one-half "years old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold B. Perry of West Brattleboro, fell down the attic stairs in their home Sunday morning, receiving a long gash in her head. Dr. Waterman was called and the child was taken to the Memorial hospital, where Dr.'G. R. Anderson took several stitches to close the wound. She had been playing jn the playroom in the attic, and with a few toys in her hand started down stairs and missed her footing, falling the length of the stairs. A long gash, starting over the left eye and extending up. into the scalp, laid bare the boae. The child was uncon scious. THE WEATHER. R,ain or Snow Tonight and Tuesday. Fresh East Winds Probable. WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. The weather forecast; Rain or snow tonight and luesitay. t resh east winds. MARRIAGES. Iu Brattleboro, Nov. 11, by Carl S. Hopkins, Esq., Robert Chester Godfrey and Miss Ruth Imelda Farley, both of Chicopee, Mass. . ". In Brattleboro, Nov. 11, by Carl S. Hopkins, Esq., Victor Alfred Hanson of 8omerville, Mass., and Miss Grace Lowe of Minneapolis, Minn. MARK bl KILLED AFTER HE SHOT AN OFFICER Marblehead Man Fired into Breast of Policeman Called to Protect Aged Woman. BOSTON, Nov; 13. William G. Arey of Devemiux street, Marblehead, shot and probably fatally wounded Reuben A. Paine, a Marblehead policeman, yester day afternoon, and was shot through tlie head with the same weapon a moment later during a struggle with another offi cer. Arey died a few hours later at the Salem hospital. Paine's name is on the danger list and he is not expected to re cover. Arey, the son of the late Thomas F. Arey, a Marblehead contractor, visited his widowed mother at her home on Chestnut street, early in the day. He is said to have been drinking, and when he threat ened his 80-year-old mother with violence, neighbors informed the police. Paine and Patrolman Fred C. Baron answered the summons. As the two approached the house, Arey, evidently on the lookout, stepped out upon the piazza. With an insulting remark, he whipjied out a revolver, placed it almost against Paine's heart and fired. At the same instant Baron caught the man's wrist and tried, to wrest the weapon from him. In the struggle the gun was discharged a second time, the bullet strik ing Arey behind the left ear. He died without regaining consciousness. Paine was found to have been shot through the left breast, the bullet narrowly missing the heart. An x-ray examination waa made in an attempt to locate the bullet, but physicians feared that the man could not live. Arey was recently released from Ded ham jail, where he had served a sentence for illegal liquor selling. He was divorced a short while ago, and since that time had been drinking heavily, according to neigh bors. BROOKLINE VOTE IN CONTROVERSY Two Vbte3 Thrown Out, Apparently In tended for J. G. Martin, Gave De cision to Herbert Howe. (Special to The Reformer.) BROOKLINE, Nov. 13. At the election last week Herbert Howe and J. G. Martin were the lead - ing candidates for town representatives, On the second ballot the result was a tie by ballots, if two votes apparently mtended for Mr. Martin were counted ,pened. He immediately placed the badly for him. The board of civil authority, ! injured child and her mother in his auto by a vote of four to two, decided that mobile and hurried them to the office of the two ballots were not entitled to be Dr. Pierce of Bernardston. Dr. Pierce, counted under the law aud so it was after a preliminary examination; took declared that Mr. Howe was elected. (Theo and her mother to the Farren hos Before the close of the meeting it was , pital, where Mrs. Michelman remained demanded by one of the board of civil Jwith her daughter. One x-ray picture was authority that the ballots should be put taken this morning and another is to be under a seaFaud locked up for future J taken later today. use. It is argued by some that the Another automobile took the others of vote was a tie and another ballot the party to the nearest house, where should be taken, and that because this was not done the town will not be reprc seated, while others maintain that the course taken by the board of civil au thority was entirely proper and that Mr. Howe was entitled to the decision. MEET TO DISCUSS THE ADAMSON LAW Representatives of Railroads and Trainmen Opened a Conference in Now York Today. NEW YORK, Nov. IS Representatives of the railroads and their trainmen who will benefit under the Adamson eight-hour law- gathered here today for the first of a series of conferences to discuss ways and means for the application of the statute. The meeting was described by representa tives of the roads as one for formal dis cussion only with the purpose of determin ing whether both sides view the law in the same light. WANT 8-HOUR SCHEDULE. Organization of Postofiice Clerks Pro tests to President. NEW YORK, Nov. 13. In a letter to President Wilson, made public today, Thomas F. Flaherty, secretary and treasurer of the National Federation of Postofiice clerks, entered a protest against working postofiice clerks more than eight Lours a day. CUTI? T C are Guaranteedfast color ViZiJ5 i J the maker These celebrated Shirts are acknowledged by everyone that ever wore one to be the best Shirts made. No change in price or quality at this store. $1.50; actually worth $2.00. Don't fail to cover your wants on these goods while you have the opportunity. E. E. Perry & Co. Always Reliable CARRIAGE PARTY IN BAD ACCIDENT Eight From Brattleboro Tipped Over on Bernard ston Road MICHELMAN GIRL'S LEG BROKEN TWICE Mrs. H. Eoitlcr of New York Sustains Cut on Kcad and Others Are Bruised Iron Connecting Pole with Front Axle Breaks. - Theo Michclman, 11 years old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Barney fi. Michelman of Bi-attleboro, is in the Farren hospital in : Montague, Jlass., suffering with two frac tures of her left leg and a possible fractuie of the hip joint. The injuries were caused by a driving accident yesterday after noon on the Bcrnardston road in which seven others were more or less injured, but none of them so teriously as the little girl. According to Mrs. F. W. Morse of Eiat tleboro, who was driving a pair of horses attached to a three-seated carriage, the property of Liveryman M. M. Tucker, one of the irons connecting the pole to the front axle broke without warning and an instant later the other snapped. Mrs. Morse was unable to hold the horse i w hich, freed from the carriage, trotted -down the road with the iole. The carriages turned towards the ditch and upset. In. the party, besides Mrs. Morse, were J Mr. and Mrs. II. Beitler of New York, Mrs. M. Freedman of Hoboken, N. J., a sister to Mrs. Michelman; Mrs. Michel- man and three of her children, Theo,; Lawrence and James. - ; Mrs. Beitler, who had a bad cut on her head, suffered the most from the accident aside from Theo Michelman. The others .were bruised and scratched, but suffered ! no serious injuries, it is believed. j O. S. Bickford of Greenfield, Mass., came upon the scene of the accident in his J touring ear immediately after it had hap- .Mrs. Moore telephoned to Brattlelioro and the livery despatched an automobile which brought them lack to town. The horses, were caught a short distance down the road from the scene of the acci dent. The carriage was very much of a wreck. Mrs. Morse said this morning that th horses acted as well as could be expected and that before the pole became freed they did not attempt to run' away, but that after the break she had not the strength to hold them and bad to let go the reina. Then they' ran away. B. S. Michelman "was in Hartford, Conn., when he received news of the accident. He hurried to Montague where be waa permitted to see his daughter a few min utes late last night. ' Mr. Beitler is employed on the federal building and the ride was arranged in older that Mr. and Mrs. Beitler and Mrs. Freedman might see something of the country. RAID BY AIRPLANES. British Dropped Bombs on Naval Works in Ostend Harbor. LONDON, Nov. 13 A squadron of Brit ish naval airplanes dropjied bombs on Ger man naval works in the harbor of Ostend and on war vessels there, according to a British official statement issued this after noon. Marriage has its pains, but a bache lor's life has no pleasures. Music should be written on note paper.