OCR Interpretation


The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, November 14, 1916, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071593/1916-11-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Art 1l V) 111
fail!
GUK) jf
VOL I. XO. 21!. ' BltATTLEBORO. VERMONT. TUESDAY EVENING. . NOVEMBER 14. 1916. .. Twn.ciawra
GAIN GROUND OH
FIVE-MILE FRONT
British Still Fighting on
Their New Offensive
in Northern France
HAVE CAPTURED
BEAUMONT-HAMEL
Thii Village, North of the Ancrc, I", Oao
cl tho KtroisjjCit Feints in tlio Ger
nrtn D:fc:i.-Ivc Lino in That Rosion
- Teuton,; Cain in Rumania.
With impottatit j;ioioi(i on a livo-fil
Itont iilnail.v won In, 1. 1 the (iciin.ins on
tin- no. Ikhi id;;c of the Sommo icgion
;,tnl a.'.osi tl, Am re biool. in i...,?!ie;n
Fiance th" Ruti-h ait- fighting ,,n in tin
Hew ol;cnive. Ahead' t hc have I .ik.-n
more tli. in 4, Hill , i toners an. I the miTul '.
i-t lcp..ile. iiieioaMrr cnsidci.il.'v.
l.oi,(..n ollieiallv a n. th" news ,,f
toe captuic oi l!cai:::i i:t 1 1 I'm'', nith of
the Aicie, (,no u tl,(. st longest ioin:s in
tin- Ceiiii;in deeiisive hti ;u ihi.t icgiuii.
IWltlsh tloop- stillll'd thirl llc.iv'I.V forli-
liril io' i!ini an. I made other adv., nee:: lai
i'1"' ,'"",!
Apiaii ntU tlie I'. iti-.li aw no! rclain;; '
theii pn-viiri- now tl.iit thry have silv !
I"'l in i.ialei i illy sharpen ii' tl.e . ala-nt
ii 'he (icrinan line bv thei: ailvatu- u:
the Allele v,,lhv
H' lOinlei ic.'o.;-! the
I atlle ( .iiitinii'lit;.
Pans lep.nts (iiiiiiaii aiiivity
( liainpanue lejjion, whcie an attae
I'icnih line neat AnlM-rive by i
hostile detach:. icnt w ! l.ti l
111 til!"
1. on the
i :-tl'on
lo Iiave
been tepiil.se.l. On tl(. ea-tein irotit in
the t 'at patiiians the Hiu iaiis appea: t
hohbli;; their inn,, Pet i o.jiail repoiiin-; tlie
leplilse ot Anst to t ie, iikih n;:,ick--, (here.
'I'o.l.iyV !einian otlieial . tate.r.ei t. ia
tcpoilin on the fihtinf alon the Am re,
admits Ii sm to tlie P.iitish '' P.eauiaon'.
II. unci and I'i.'ire. uilli the hue coii-lieetin-4
them. The losses on hot h ..id..;
veie heavy, it it declared, the (!v:iia:i.
Mtth'linx coti-idetab!) bei'anse oi their
tiliaei:in dei'elise.
ieii. Von I'alkcnh;n n et.ntiiiiies t,, mak-'
piuresH in In:, invasion oi Ibiniania. Iloth
Pcli.V,i..d and Ibieii.irest admit Teutonic
niit'csM'.. The CiiKKO'ltirnauian t tt-
have been . oiiipcllotl to ;ive j.ounn.1 a!
or." point and to withdraw -oiithwatd in
the .Mill v.ill. v. w beie the A ut i . ici at in
lorccM have paslu d ;."aie 1.' miles f: iath :'
the border.
I'loipess also :i,,v the M .Id.lVlan bo: -tier
o! liiMCiliia is tlaimed bj P.eihn,
which annul, iieeH tie ictiiclne'it ..I l',e
IbiH.-ian.i to the fi.aitiet. No c'nine in
the t-itnatioii 111 l'ol.nidi.i i ienuni! 1,1
tlav. IRELAND HAS MANY
AVAILABLE MEN
Rcncvt of Kciiitrar cf Country ::i:ow
1(11 21'.) That Might Give Mil
itr"ty Esrvico.
!.ON;, Nov. II.- vtalisiit- piepar.tl
bv the lush legist 1. it and i'.sm.I today
place the tot al mimher d' men el mdita'. ..
ae m In land, based on the national icr.
KHiitit.ii ot pi.., t .,t;,s-.'7. Ucdiictin,:
JI...V..-. who ,,1 n-idewd iinlispensible
to the Industrie ot li..aiid. I:ik21l who
l,.v.. i...,.t ,1 ' .1.. .
"" 10- oyioreah
ot the war, and with thti.se' who are e.ntit
lot tnilit.irv
sei vice ,.r imavai'.ible for
other leasons, thei.- lemains a tola! of 1
11! I '' I t-.l .... !
'ii,..,:. men 111 iiei. 1111 now availa!;!,1 :or
in! it. 11 y i-vrvice.
OrrOSE PEACE MOVEMENT.
United Workers of Great Britain Sc- Svvi'(' c',,,,'r .V(,s,(,la' "ax od from ih-
stiiictioit bv lire tin? farm buildings of
)iC. It Wculd Eo a Si.jn Of Wcakncsx Sarkis Acedishian. Neighbors were
lONItON'. Nov. II. That lie I ,0.1. wlien (lames broke oat i i an oat
Oit't orattiti vnrl'Ts J;, fh.. Luite'l 'indiat.' no water they Moat in
Kingdom of Cie.-t Hiitain nr; nualte;- to the cellav of the ban:, sainshed iti the
nblv oppcs-,1 t,, :iHii,r ,a.t ; ;i,,v hea.li of six barrels of new cider, and
pea.e neiiotiat ions bis ansc it mi:ht be l,v "''''tia down the house ami bam
remarked by their enemies as a "t,ie jV'i;b the apple jaice -aved them,
of weakness" was the statement bv ! '
Miirtv (i'lselia-'. n fraternal deleeate
fi.o.i P.nland to the con'eiit':o:i of tin
American Fed era t ion of Labor today.
First Baptist Church
The tegular neetiior Af th" Chiis'eni
I ndeavor sm-iety will be lo Id this
"einng in the chapel at 7.:h 'clock.
Tot ie. I low to P.e Strnie. Hb. 1 1 :"2 Id
: nd 12: 1-L Lead'1.'. Ernest I'.en.'.s.
Christ ii, as sale of t a.uv work nnd
novelties Thursday, Nov. 10. nt 4 p. m.
hickeu pie "ir.puT, ti p. m. Tickets .".(it.
I 'hit. Ii cu .'I cents.
In Odd Fellows' Temple
TucstlaV cvi tlin i:t 7. P.I) - regular tivctilV'
d I tennis I.'eln kail I. nit;.'. Alter the meet
ill' thrl" w ill be : so -iol in fliatg- of the
I'iist noble giamb
fin re will be a iknice Wednesday
t it'ht, Nov. 15, for Odd Eellows and
!;' ckahs. 215 210 220
AUSTRIANS TRY
TO CRUSH RUMANIA
rowerful Reinforcements Have Eccu
Sent to the Region of Orsova on
the Danube.
LONDON. Xv. lb-Redoubled efforts
are tiring made ly tho Austrian against
Rumania, Rcnt'-i's Bucharest ri re.pi.nd
rut report..). Powerful Teutonic loinlo: ce
ments have been sent to the region of
Orsova m the Danube in Hung.uv near
tho Romanian bonier. Ii; tliis region tho
st niggle is c-. nt inn ins i-tubbm nly, evciy
ptriit being made Iiy tin' Aiistrians ami
Germans to lecaptiuo the town ami re
establish i ommunieat ion by wav oi' th.'
Dumbo.
ORGANIZE FEDERAL
EMPLOYES' UNION
Hope to Make the Organization Na
tional in Scope Cannot Engage
in Strikes.
NTAV YORK. Nov. 11.-Employes in
local Init ial oilices have organized the
I'cilcial KmpUyo' 1'nion uiidcr a cliaitci
liotn tin- Aiiiei ii an Fideiati n oi Labor,
it va aniiounrct! tolay. and hope to :nak'
tin- orj;ar.iat ion national in rronc. As
all mi'nibcis aro civil ia'iv'u'o iMiijilovf
tiny cannot participate in ; tribes. Tin-
oiivtitntiori piovilt'H tltaf i;iiilcr no lir
lUMi.'tanccs shall llic union cnam' in or
support strikes against the I'nile,! State
!"V' 1
pT.
THAWS CUSIODIAN
DEAD IN BERLIN
Ilolm.va A. Dvcw, for Several Yea::
cf Con Ccir.Uy, Vi:
tfm of Apoplexy.
P.Kin.lN, N. II.. Nov. 14.-lb.lman .
Liimv, io several teim.-i helilf of (.mm
comity and ba n.atly a .-.car on.' of the
cnstoiiians ef Ifaity K Thaw while the
lattif was in Ncv. I lanijisliii e T i'low in
his escape fio-n Mat tea wan, tiietl lieit- to
day, lie was a') ye.tis of He was
stiitken witli apoplexy I'litia.v. r. Drew
y.i a iast etand master o.' the Ciand
Masonic lod 'e of Nov.-
lain):
SUNDAY'S DAY CF RZS'i:
It Would Have Been Considered Faitly
j Busy by Mcst Men.
liOsTON, Nov. 14. Hi ly Sui.day
t. of; a day oil yesterday i.i his eam-
paieil tlie t'V:li of 1 it -1 1 . .
i.v'en a man of Uid, bniir of w.re and
i leef l ie. t at rents ;.iei pile driver pawer,
Iia e
da .' of res,
-o ad
Rev.
Ibdv did u:,s e
ia the
,,,:!"r :l K""'p 01 local workers tor
:l" 'a the old Pari; chart li
at
l's.'al.
'I! tni Ma vor 'in lev
I'H'sideiit Oas'.oa 01' the Shawniut bunk
diive over part ot the city, la;, .(own
I'i ! philosoptiv (.t' leli 'ion 10 loi) triti-
cal I'nitai vim pn :i' Iieis in the atter
noon in p.is well known " i ,1 ke ir-ot -lea
ve-it i doa 't-L!i e-r. i hooii " s'vle. re
ceive : tew l'ai;iti callers oi' note a
linne1' time ami work on a couple 01.'
s. n:it.:s at nieht .;'t 0 (,o e!!t t.)
bed at lu ,. ii;. It was a tree da;.' ot'
I 1 ."-t it r Rev. Hilly.
j '1 h vcsT.'.v of ill" r,ev Si-coad I'ni
jtaii..n i hurt it at Ambition annate was
! packed when Mr. S-nday, "Ma" Mid
'tbff o: the iSiindv.y )aity reached
; there at :i.:M y.'s: eruay a it ei noon. A
I My. 11 oa the ilinr -aid: "Only I nitar
iaa minister- admitted." With tiu cs-
t it i,i i o, a few nee, spajuo mea nobody
but I'niiar'.a.i miaisler, actntllr was
e.lmittcd either. Some tardy brethren
couldn't Wltlee il.to tin- tnom :in. l.nl
t stand out-'dt- listening through slots
in the wintlows. Mr. Siithliiy was
t o . bi there. He : a:d so both before
' ;,!(d. after moetiiif!. lie a.bnitted
'he was surprised lo d.-n s a .-, whe 1 the
invitation nunc to him"in Detroit
Vi.o- t.eiV,.-.. t... !... ,...;,.;i 1
........ ..... ,v ,.,.,,,;,.,
f,, SeUh to l llltannil
i
:ni nisters.
SWEET CIDER FIRE WATER.
Apple Juico Used in Puttins Out a
j Elazo in Whitinsvillc.
I WIUTINSVILLE, Mass., Nov. 14.
' BANK IN PiZTRCGRAD.
Arucrlc.n Invasion of Fcrcirn Finan
cial Field Adrcuccd.
NEW VOPK, Nov. 1!. The Amer
;can invasion of the for.dg.i ficltl ad-at!i-t!
aaot!r step to lay with the an
nouncement that th fXntioml City
I a.ik had obtain...! a itho-itv from the
Unsslan ..,over.,i,,eii1 to establish a
I r im h in Pctroj.'in l.
D0HEMU3 HAS HOPE.
C.aiiv
Democrat.-. Mr.y Ccntrol Next
Ha ."sc. cf Kcyiescutatiyes.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1L Hepresen-
ta'ive iV.rciuus of Miclpeai, chairman
of the I 'etnoi-rat ic conjjressional com
...t...... i... .. i .i .... .. . .
in net, net-i.i i cu nr ine vwino IIOUSC
I today that control of Ihe next house
'of re -r.-si r.tntives still was in doubt.
Ho said the Democrats were certain of
212 votes and the Republicans of 211
with nine districts still in doubt.
1 n H T WT H mr-m IF Ma m m mm mm la 1 11 1 1 immmmmmmmmmm. . I
mm mm
ELECTION FRAUDS
Plans Under Way for Sena
torial Investigation
Next Congress
in
EVIDENCE IS NOW
BEING GATHERED
Will 2e Alleged That There Was Mis
use of Money in Indiana and West
Virginia, Where Republican Senates
Were Chosen.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.-A
ii.vost italic 11 of alleged misuse
in tile in evidential earmiaeoi
senator. al
01 money
was an-
noiiliced definitely totlav bv
.ar.. i.i:.: ' . '
-I I'nitl l:t v:lt ',
....... .11.-,. i leiiiuuiary pians nave Oeen
1.1. nu i, l,,..,, ,
made and a lesoliuion orovifliu.T iUr
thmciy for the intpiiiy is ready to be
imiotlneed f(M,n atlei. conK,(.ss convene 1
next taonth. Evidence is U-ing atheietl
upon which to base contests in the eiee
tion of Harry S. New and dames E. Wat-j
son as senators from Indiana and liep.o-
sentalive Howard Sutherland as senator j
in West Virginia. New. on the lace , '
the Indiana letmns, defeated Majority!
Leader Keill and Watson wen IV,.-..
tor Ta;;yait. atlierland in West 'ir
iiin'a dcieatc.J Senator libiltou. It" con
tests a:e Imaudit they will nave to be
initiated in the new senile as each legis
lative body is the jial,' of its ov. n mem
bers. The Dcmociat.s will control the
new senate by a majority of 1.' votes.
The d, payment of justice announced
that its investigation will proceed in ihe
aii.)ns :,taies, despite the fact that the
elections are over, ami said that iros"en
tiotn wee to foilow whete the law ha -been
violated. While no state:; are named
it is known that a laiye fore.; of special
aKer.ts has been working in Michigan,
Minnesota, Ohio, New Yoik. Illinois. In
diana and other states. O.'hcials decline
to say in what states evidence has b-en
obtained.
-NEW YOKE, Nov. 14.- -The Republi
can nati'.na! committee will welcome the
fnllesi investigation of evetv ieunv soeiii
i.y it, t liainnan dliam . Wiileox or
the committee said here tediy ivbei; In
foitned of the hteps for a rvnatoiial invas
tination announced at Washington. lb
said that no clauses or irilor'nati.m as to
alle;;td mi:-iise of Imid.) in tlie eauniaii;.'!
hail been sent to anv ofiieials :n Wash
ington b the Republican committee.
INDIANAPOLIS
Haven, Republican
iiifm med that the
New and .Tain;.'; E.
Nov. 14.-V'illi;.m II.
state ebaiiman, when
election or ILirry S.
Wat-on to tic United
States senate would be eonte-t".!, said:
"Everyone who kn.v.v.s anything about ihe
campaign and election in Indiana knows
they wore absolutely free from tV.oid or
irregnlal ities."
MINNESOTA MAY
GO AGAINST HUGHES
His
Load Ilr.n Ucr.: C.tt to L:
r. Than
nno
200 VotC3 Tao:-2 Aro
Soldiers to Hear Frem.
ST. PAUL. Minn.. Nov. 14,
Hutihes's lead in Minnesota
was cut
final rc
iire; nu ts
tod::v to below 2m) with th
turns from the 10 miss'iii. over no-Is
of Koochiching comity. The complete'
revised ote of St. Lo'ui? county and a
small chancre i.i Be-ker coiinfv make
the totals now stand Wilson 17S,!M1,
lfue,hes 170,1 .'in, giving Hughes a mnr -
of ... The soldier vote hnn been
practicnlly
hear from.
tie, with anon. ..oo
HUGHES WILL GET
A VfTl? TXT IT! Ilfk
2 Vfl Cj lliilllU
One of the Democratic Presidential!
Electoia Thcro Disqualified by
Holding Office.
B!ISE, Idaho. Nov. 11. Because James
E. Pineock, one of the four Democratic
presidents! ( lectors chosen in Idaho ab ;
was candidate for the state legislature i
fiom Custer county and was elected, i
Idaho's electoral vote, unload of beim '
- r. i ii--, ... . '""I
ion: lor t -resident. - neon, is likely to
stand three for Wilson and one for
Hughci. it was reported here today. The
law disoualifies anv presidential elector
who is also the holder of a state position.
NORWEGIANS FIRE
ON GERMAN STEAMER
Compel the Chip to Stop, Then Board It
and Dismantle Its Wireless
Auparatus.
Pal or a 'i an accessory to the wanton mur
COPENHAGEN, Denmaik, Nov. It.- A dor of the Reggie bov, who attempted, it
newspaper repot t says that a Norwegian ir: alleged, to stop a' dispute which fol
torpodo boat has fired upon a German lowed the announcement of the results of
.'teamer which refused to stop when oass- il.e r.nt;.nn eWtion last U'wi,,..,!,,.
nig Mavanger. the -Norwegian bred a
shot at the rigging, the newspaper said,
then boarded the steamer and dismantled
her wirclerj". Since the horinniiv' rv? the
(war foreign chips have not been permitted
to cat ty wireless installation w hen in
' Norwegian waters.
I i
UNDER BLANKET OF
TEN INCHES OF SNOW
One of the Heaviest Storms for This
Season Swept Over Central
Vermont Last Night.
MOXTPELIER, Xov. 14. Cen
tral Vermont was under a blanket of
10 inches of snow today. Jt had
fallen during the njght in the heavi
est storm at this; date in many
years. s
COMMODITY PRICES
GO UP WORLD OVER
Statcrccnc by National City Bank of
New York Shows Increases of 50
to 90 Per Cent.
NEW YORK, Nov. 14. Prices in
foreign countries continue to advance
just the same as in the United States,
and for the same reason. A compilation
by the foreign trade department of the
National City bank of New York, issued
yesterday, showed that prices abroad
on a large percentage of the articles im-
poneit jiuo rue 1 unea Mates nau atl
vauced greatly since the outbreak of the
European -war. The compilation, which .
covered a considerable variety ol ar
ticles, im ludiiir foodstuffs, manufactur
ing materials, and manufactures, showed,
that the most striking advances had oc-j
curred in foodstuffs and manufacturing'
materials.
"You would scarcely expect,
the bank s statement, "that the nntiv
of Haiti and Jamaica, which furnish I
'most of our logwoad, could be so fullv i
onto the situation aa to demaad. ami!
got, three times tlie price per ton
f,.
their logwood as they did before the
war, but they are demanding it and get
ting if. The indigo growers and mer
chants of India, .lava, and 'San Salva
dor are demanding and getting ten
times as much per pound for indigo as
they tlid before the war. Chinese and
Japanese s'k growers a
getting don-I
iile the prices prevailing prior to war,;
t'lid "fresh' eggs crash into the I'r.ited !
Stat'-s at tloab'.e the prices of two years
ago. A recent statement by the Atueri-i
can consul general at Paris indicates!
that the imports of Prance in I J 1 1 en- !
tor that country at prices about !' per!
cent higher than in HU, am! the
exports leave that country at prices'
about ."iu per cent above those of 191 l.j
"The prices shown are those of the;
articles in tlie wholesale markets of thei
countries from which the merchandise'
is imported into the I nttcl Nraies, orihorni three inches
the actual selling price in the country j leially. This will
from which the exportation occurs. The j f,f animals lha
auvance in t:;e import price, tnererorc, i
tioes not iio lude the advance i ost ad.tjd ,
inroagii tne unusually i.iga o.-ean
freight rales. This general advance is
the more striking when it is remembered
ilise
imported into the Tinted States is,
(Irnwn
from several different countries i, .
increase in the average import ,
and the increase
j.iiee iiu-nion- i tj i ese e i rt me :ierag'- :
. . j, . -
price iiicrea.--e M.e world over.
Among the advances taking place the1
past two years, as enumerated by the'
bank, were India rubber, o0 per cent;!
goat skins, slightly more than 50 per!
I cent: copper, from It cents to i!2 cents i
per pound; pigiion, from $:I4.50 to!
101.M2 per ton; tin plate, from c.'nts
'to 11.2 cents per pound; raw silk, which
a year ago was exported to this country
at .2.7.".. is now $4.07 per pound; chenii
. cal wood pulp, unblenchetl, from .''.fi.Po
to iM'.)."; per ton, and bleachetl wood j
jpulp, from $40.20 to 5.1s p0r ton. i CAM1NETTI iVPPEAL
; Combing wtiol, which v;as exported to)
! America at an average oi 24.4 cents a! A rrS', A fTt"C liTXT"T A r"T
'pound in the month before the war, was j A1 ALlVb MANN ACT
:;7.0 cent;; in July last, while carpet wool !
jumpetl from 10.7 cents per pound to!T .
eeiliU III Aligns
2:;. 4 cenis in Aimusf. P.tlO.
Among the food supplies named as;
coming in for stiff advances were niaen-j
1,nb cocoa, currants, sugar, mackerel.'
cheese and eggi. The dependence of
t!,i! country on China for eggs was!
snown in statistics prepared by tho;applies to liersonal immoral escanades
,...n .i u i in-
to,oniiK. the importation ot eggs alone)
1 (rm China in the fiscal year P.H5 was:
,...-,-., dozen., ano in mn, j, ,.),;.,
i 'dozen. This did not include the volks
jof eggs and frozen eggs, of which the
1 mportations from China in 1015 were
7,0()7.0S5 pounds, the total value of er.rs
' I i,ooi,ws,) pounds, the total value of eggs
j imported from China and Hongkong in
, 1015 being nearly $1,000,000.
REGGIE'S SLAYER
IS STILL AT LARGE
Attorn 2y General Earber of Brattleboro
Expects Arrest to Ec Mado With
in a Few Hours.
ISLAND POND. Nov. lb Six davs
have elapsed since the murder of Archie
Reggie, 17, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Reggie, on the streets of this village, when
jthe boy attempted to stop a row in which
.his brother was a participant.
I Attorney General H. G. Barber was com
municated with Vy telephone and said
that as yet he could make no statement.
tnated that the authorities of E-sex
, county would soon take into eustodv a
; man. though he made no statement wheth-
!or , n'H Prty would be held as the princi-
night.
South China is reported to be suffer
ing from a trade depression.
The pin in the hands of
the small
bov is usunllv bent on mischief.
HUNTING SEASON
'ENS TOMORROW
Continues from 5 a. m. Un
til 5 p. m. to Dec. 5, Ex
cept Sundavs
DOES MAY NOT BE
TAKEN THIS YEAR
Only Wild Deer Having Horns Three
Inches Lens May Ec Shot Largo
Number cf licenses Issued at Town
Clerk's Office.
In spite of the fact that practically
all ot the old-timeis who put in a tew
days or hoars as necessity requires to
k'tl e. deer each year are planning to
yet away today in order to be on hand
i on tlieu- luvorito hunting uronnds to-
j ...... . .. ..', H.it- ell 'i v eiuv IV, WllCU
j the law is eft bucks, there is no rush
: for hunting licenses at the oilice of
1.1 , I' fi , IV mnl'll it,,. l ? I , 1- ...V
the town clerk.
O.di lariiv there would have been a
waiting list vesterdav and todav of
said I 111011 ";llv,'i,s obtaining licenses, but
ivesi"'-v ' licenses were issued all day
y, Kteruay
ind a verv few this
:norn-
'lil'ls a?eounted for
by the large
combination
unmoor w oo loOK out
hiiaving and fishiii'' licenses lurii:cr the
year. A total of 4.1.f combination li
censes were issued and up to this noon
ii total of hunting licenses had
been issued, making about 700 resi-
dents
this section who
are
legally
that is
(i ii a lifted
o shoot anv
not protected by law. In addition to
these licenses six non-resident hunting
licenses hav; been issued ami oio
fishing -ileuses.
Men familiar
deer and who
looking around
;av that there
with the haunts of
have done a little
in the last two weeks
are manv deer tracks
and that there should be plenty of op
portunity to got deer this season.
It must be taken into consideration,
lowevcr, tnat ttoes maice tracks as
well ag Tnp.
bucks and does are tro-
cted Ibis year, and onlv bucks with
long may be shot
reduce the number
will be brought
;,, from thf
ianjo number killed last
Vear
when the shooting- of does was
permitted.
The stfitote relit i'i,ir .-. a!,.,nftf
j, r or.u.to(1 hv llur Wislature of
..W!,l deer hnvincr W
,han tlu.pe 5n(.hos ,h "
..,,. ,,,,. v,..mK., i-..u r,
;.....,....,, V - V 111 .'1.-1 J'.ll III l.'Clltl
,,.r Jj
after 5 a. m.. and before 5 t.
m., both dates inclusive. Sunday ex
cepted; provided, however, that during
the ope.i season for 1915 any wild
doer except fawns may be taken."
The closing of a large tract in Guil
ford and Vernon, which is one of the
best hunting sections in this locality,
will be a disappointment to numerous
Brattleboro hunters as well as hunters
from other places.
i""1 iul LU- -""cacc toaya tnc Jaw
Concerns Only the White
Slave TraSe.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14-Argument
over whether the Mann white slave act
u i iiii-i in iiorsouai unmoral ese.iii.-niea or
only to cases involving transportation of
women for commercial gain began yester-
oay nctore the supreme court
i ne law itseli has been upheld by the
court, but the question of interpretation
is raised for the first time in appeals of
F. Drew Caminetti and Maury 1. Diggs of
Sacramento and L. T. Hays of Alva, Okla.,
all charged- with transmuting women in
violation ot the law, but with the elements
of commercialism and coercion :ibfnf
! The present administration of the de
partment ot justice has brought prosecu
itiona in all eases of transportation of wo
jmen for immoral purposes, whether for
1 commercial purposes or not.
I Hairy O. Glasser of counsel for the ap
ipeliants insisted that the title of the white
jslave act itself indicated absence of intent
by congress to have- the law applied to
cases of "mere immorality." He asserted
that a fair interpretation of the act was
that it was intended solely to stamp out
organized or unorganized traffic in women
for immoral purposes by prohibiting their
interstate transportation.
Citing decisions cf the second, seventh
and ninth federal circuit courts, sustaining
the interpretatfon given by the depart
ment of justice, Assistant Attorney-General
Wallace argued that congress had
the power to prevent immorality by bar
ring transpoitation of women for-immoral
purposes, and that the Mann act should be
so construed. The extent or decree of im
morality should not be a factor, said Mr.
Wallace.
Ho referred to the case of Jack John
son, the Negro pugilist, in which the de
partment's interpretation had lreen sus
tained, though admitting that judges of
lower federal courts had differed regard
ing the law's construction. He conceded
' TV..,. a Commnli; nJ 11...... ..
... .11 1...-, '"... in .111.1 nam H i-n- IJI-
i dieted for offences without element of
j commercialism.
GEN. SIR SAM HUGHES
IS FORCED TO RESIGN
Canadian Minister of Militia Is TJnafclo
to Asree with the Ecrden
Cabinet. ,
OTTAWA, Ont., Nov. 14. Gen. Sir
Sam Hughes has resigned as Canadian
minister of militia and defense. His res
ignation was requested.
The break between Gen. Hughes and
Premier Borden and other members of
the Canadian government resulted from
differences over questions of policy and
details of administration. Since the be
ginning of the war there have been many
such differences on questions of military
management, but until recently, it is aid,
they have been adjusted generally by al
lowing Gen. Hughes to tarry out his plans,
lately the friction has increased and ad
justments have grown more difficult, it
is understood the premier and the cabinet
have been growing more di.spof.ed to in
sist upon their own plans as against those
of Gen. Hughes.
One of the points over which a differ
ence arose was the supplying of the Cana
dian forces with the Brush army lille.
Gen. Hughes, in is reported, advocated in
stead the use of a Canadian weapon.
Some time ago Gen. Hughes returned
from a three-months' visit to England
with a plan to have a. Canadian war coun
cil organized in England with a deputy
minister of militia at- its head: The Ca
nadian government, however, held that
with more than 200,000 Canadian troops
in the tienehes in France or in training in
England there should be an over-seas min
ister of militia. Gen. Hughes opposed this
as it would greatly deprive him of author
ity. When the government insisted upon its
plan, it is reported. Gen. Hughes suggest
ed that Sir Max Aitken should be appoint
ed to the new post. Premier Borden,
however, appointed Sir Geoige Perk-y, al
though there is said to have been lack of
harmony between him and Gen. Hughes,
i This took from Gen. Hugh.es control of
a large part of the Canadian forces,
j While he was in England Gen. Hughc
after investigating the Canadian army
medical force relieved Gen. Guy Carletin
Jones of the command. The government
replaced Gen. Jones.
Criticism by Gen. Hughes of action tak
en by British authorities both in icgard
to the handling of Canadian army sunphes
and of the Canadian forces, it is said, has
I teen resented.
It has been stated that there was a lack
of cordiality lietween (Jen. Hushes and
the Duke of Connauobt. who has hist left
Canada after five years' service as novern it-
general. The accumulation of difference.
has led to the breach which has come.
NOT WELL TREATED
IN BELLOWS FALLS
Brattleboro Salvation Army Captain
Says North Walpolo Beys Fcrcei
Doors and Broke Chairs.
Capt. Renr.ie of the Salvation Army
says that at the close of u series of meet
ings conducted by himself and Sergt. Mai.
Johnson in Bellows Falls Sunday the hall
tva packed and hundreds turned away,
but that boys from North Wa'pole were
too strong to keep in check and before
Capt. Rennie had finished speaking the
hall doors were burst open and chairs
broken, with the police powerless to inter
fete. He says that he and Sergt. John
son stuck to their guns to the last
trench. Capt. Rennie says all the Bellows
Falls ministers endorsed the coming of
the Salvation Army workers.
TEN BUILDINGS BURNED.
Zotlxi Carclass Smoker Believed to
Have Caused Fire in Williston.
WILLIKTON, Nov. 14. Ten build
ings on the arm of Henry 8. Brothers
were destroyed by fire Saturday after
noon at a loss estimated at about $12,
000. Neither Mr. Brothers nor his wife
was at home, the former being on his
return from Essex Junction and Mrs.
Brothers being in Burlington to meet
her parents, who were coming to visit
her. She arrived at G o'clock to find
their home in ruins.
The fire was discovered by a farm
hand and help was soon at hand. The
Burlington department was appealed to,
nine men racing out here with the fire
truck. They succeeded in saving most
of tho household furniture and sixty
head of cattle were saved. One hundred
tons of hay, 000 bushels of potatoes
and $700 worth of beans were de
stroyed, together with all the farm ma
chinery and tools.
The fire is thought to have been
started by some one smoking in a barn.
The buildings were all consumed be
cause of the lack of water protection.
The place, formerly known as the
Douglas farm, is just over the South
Burlington line. It has been owned by
Mr. Brothers about eight years. The
loss is partially covered by insurance.
SPEEDIEST SUBMARINE.
Spanish Craft, Built at Quin'cy, Goes
Faster Than 15 Knots.
QUINCY,, Mass., Nov. 14. The
Spanish submarine Isaac Feral has
attained higher speed than any sub
mersible i i the United States navy ac
cording to a statement made today by
an official of the Eloctrie Boat "com
pany, which constructed the craft un
der a subcontract from the Fore River
Ship Building corporation. In tho
submarine's official trial off Province
town, from which she has just re
turned, it was stated that a high sppod
of 15 oG-lOOths knots an hour on the
surface was reached.
Who wants to have always his own way
will find he has taken a hard road.
LARGE TRACT OF
El
3,500 Acres in Guilford and
Vernon Are Closed
to Hunters
FARMERS ACT TO
PRESERVE RIGHTS
Aggravations Multiply f rCm , Year to
Ycsr Tract Involved Is Milo Wide
and Five Miles Long More Likely
to Be Closed.
A tract of land extending from near
Guilford village southerly for h distance
of five miles, averaging one mile in
width and including several farms on
the western side of Vernon, is being
posted, and will be dosed to
hunters before the opening of the deer
season next W eunesday.
The tract comprises eontionnus lnmla
of Mrs. Marv C. TiulWk v P rr..
& Sou, L. E. French, William E. Hiley.
i. r.. .Mead. .1. tienrv ' Pratt. Zelia .V
Staten, L. E. Holden Fremont Hamil
ton, T. Tkorczyk,' John E. Caley M.. H.
Willis, Raymond Weiker, II. L. Clark,
Mrs. C. V. Coombs. V. A. & P. E.
Franklin. L. F. Putnam and probably
several other adjoining owners. Tb.br
section has be?n much frequented bv
out-of-town hunters, many of whom
have shown little regard for the rights
of the landowners, who feel that ther
are in duty bound to protect themselves
by closing their grounds.
Many a fatmer has seen the deer
which had fed upon his crops for
months taken out by strangers ' whj
have not had the decency to offer th'
landowner sa much as a single meal of
the venison.
One Guilford man witnessed from his
dooryaru the killing of three deer on
his farm in a single day last fall, took
his team and drew the game in for th
hunters, who took them all awav with
out even a word of thank. Another
farmer n-ns witin,. n. fHtp)r-rn,0T
tmvitv to tran some contifc "---w-M-
fed upon his hoed crops throughout tho
season, wnen m one night recent !r h
company of hunters, without the for
mality of asking permission, eitered
his woods, -ut down two trees aiiJ
killed and took away five coons. Hunt,
ers who have already taken their legal
ouota of deer ami othe. gimo have pej
sisfed in contiui.iu.r the hunt thouik
out the season, or uii'i! threatened with
arrest. Many insvauce.i are known
"here out of town hunters nav? tuke
deer :ml sold th.?n foi what monav
they could get.
E:'ch sncce-dirg season has brought
its installment of aggravation unSi
the Guilfov.l a;,fi Y-rmm people have
finally decided to accept sitrh protec
tion as tl.e law? aV-l h t acting 'pvi
the theory tl.at th :kr brbii'g t
those who vais them, thst to the lau.1
owner and the taxpayer belong tiir
products or ihe Iatoi. and thst ever'
man is the monarch of his own free
hold and ortil?fj to such relief from
the higii cost o.f living a hi own ie
sources pr.-rd. th?y hare closed tkis
tratt, compris ug 3.500 acre?, uiul it
bolieved that prae'vU- a'! the land i
these towns v. til closed to hunters
before another hunting season, and that
this practice will result ia a material in
crease in tin? va!u. of tl' 'farms.
THE COLD WAVE IS
RUSHING EASTWARD
Much Colder Weather Is Predicted to
Overspread Atlantic and East
Gulf States.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14. -The cold
wave from the Rocky mountain region
continued to move eastward todav nn-l
freezing temperatures had extended south
ward to tlie -Mexican border, where the
troops were feeling their effects. The ad
vancing cold seemed to lie losinsr iti in
tensity "as it moved eastward. Snow baa
oecn tailing m -New England and interior
New York and rain in the mnldle state
and southern New England. Much colder
weather is predicted to overspread the At
lantic and east gulf.
RECOVERING FROM INJURIES.
Mr3. Bert Stone to Bo Brought Homa
from Greenfield Soon.
Mrs. Bert Stone, who has been in
the Franklin county hospital in Green
field, Mass., since the night of Oet. 31.
when she was seriously injured about
the head in an automobile accident,
has so far recovered from, her injuries
that she was able to sit up a short
time yesterday. It is expected that ha
will be brought Ito her home on Canal
street ia a few days. Mrs. Btone was
hurt when the automobile in which she
was riding with her husband and
daughter, Hazel, and E,C Harrington,
collided with the abutment ou au un
derpass in the darkness- between
Whately and South Deerfield.
Some men think because they go in
and out of a church on Sunday they
are Christians. If they go in and out
of a barn that cloes not make them
mules, does it f
LAND
S POSTED

xml | txt