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THE. BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; I&ND AY, JULY 12, 1920.
WOMAN'S PARTY TO SUPPORT nnv A J V 1 BARRON WESSELHOEFT. Brilliant Wedding' ia Church in Jaffrey, New Hampshire. The villa pre Congregational ehureh in Jaffrev. N. II., was the scene ot a Dru- iliant . wedding Saturday when Misa Emily -Wesaelhoeft, daughter oi.ur. aim Mrs. William F. Wesselhoeft of Massa- chusetts avenue, Boston, and William A. " Barron, jr., Bon of Mr. and Mrs. William - A'. Barron of Newburyport,, Mass., . ., , - . -: : ' The bride was attended", by Miss Nora He Has Been More Pro- soitonstaii of chestnut imi, as maid of I honor. The other attendants of the hnde nOUIlCCd for Suffrage ' I were Mrs. David B. Neweii,:. f. W. Busk of Boston, Miss ,uargaifi- hhbiu of Brookline, Miss Catherine Thateher of Cohasset, Mass., Miss Ruth Faulkner, of Keene, N. II . ami: Mrs. John B. Price of Dedham',' Mass. The bride was gowned in white satin" with laee trjmmings, her bridal veil was caught with orange blos soms and she carried a shower bouquet FOT? nOTTF! TIME of 'lilies of the valley with wild ferns, r wiv owiul xiTx maiJ of honor amI bri(le8maids wore light green chiffon with lace and carried " pink roses. . ,- James II. Lowell of Boston was best Did Not Come Out for. It Until 1918 man and the ushers were Charles R. , t -r, . Codman, W. II. Everbrook, F. J. Bradley, Voted Both Times In Favor of Ra oward and Vhni'p Wharton of Amendment Cox Championed the Boston, David Cottrell of Westerly, R. I. ; T 1Q1(, v it. Jefferson Coolidge, 3d, of Magnolia, Cause in laib. I Mass.; Lawrence Hemmingway of Reads- WASIIIXGTOX, July 12-Leaders of ville, Mass.; F. 1. Trumbell of Wayland, i.o v.,c..i v,r,'o ro nrmr. Mass.. Horton P. Metcalf of Providence, Than Opponent HARDING WOBBLY ing to throw their support to Gov. Cox. R. I., II. J. Smith -of Portland. Me., and : TI Wlieplwriirht of Westwood. Mass They have searched the records and found ( A rp(.ej)t jon was held that afternoon at Hiti'ding has halted and hesitated, while. jiappy Farm, the summer home of the Cox has been frank and , aggressive. . i bride's parents. "Since their nomination both Senator' Mr. and Mrs. Barron departed on a ,,.. , r. , . , honeymoon by automobile early that Haidmg and Governor f ox have taken a venjIg . They will make their home in Miami favoring suffrage' said an an- vevburv'port." iiuiiiu-einent by the legislative department of the Woman's party. The bride is a member of the 1915 and 1910 Sewing Circle and. 'of the Vincent club. WEST BRATTLEBORO Hojrart Carpenter of Greenle'u, Mass., was a visitor Sunday t Austin Nichols 's. Mrs. Wesley Nims is visiting her brother and sister. Rev. JameS C iarK and Miss Susie Clark, in Brookfield. Air and Mrs. John McKay enter tained a rartv of 10 friends Sunday. They motored hei'e from llolyoke, Mass. Mrs. Anson-Conger and son. llarolu Whaley. of Springfield (Vt.) were auests' Sundav of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kjiight. Charles Pettee o Dorchester, Mass., came to spend the week-end at A. F. Hill's. He is in Northampton today on business. Judson Stafford of Greenfield, who- spent last Week here with his parents, . . ... i i. - Mr. and -Mrs. Jon otanoru, uas ie- turned to Greenlk'd. Josephine's Horoscope. . la there such a thing as seeing into the future? Yes. Here Is one of the rrfnuy testimonials to hy solemn gift : When the .Empress Josephine, of France- was a girl Jri Martinique, an old colored woinan, named Eupheniln, "tohi her fortune!" "Yo;ii will marry a .fulr man,- Xmxr star 'promises two alliances. With; your first husband yii v.ill have a -tragical lawsuit. Your -second liusunn n dark man of. slen der means, will. fill the. world with his fau'ie mid glory. You will be greater than 'queen.' You will die unhappy." The entire tredction came true. . a it . j- ir . i varied, evasive and non-committal until f Bf,rro n was graduatea Irom llar- tt.e fall of 1018, when on" Oct. 1 he cast yatd in the class of ; 1914 . He is a mem Ins iirst vote for the nineteenth amend- 1- f the A.. D. club Hasty WdinB, ,lient." I the Harvard -and the Tennis and Artil- Tiie records of the two men as recited , lery .club. by tlie Woman's party are: "As early as June 24, 1915, deputations from the Woman's party began calling oii Senator Harding to ask his stand on til.- question of political freedom for wo l. i i. Then he .said: ' - , "llelieving as I do in political parties, I had much rather that the pa ty to which I l.elong should, in its conferences, make a declaration, than to assume a leadership or take an individual position on the ques- t.Otl. ' On Jan. 20, 1910, when asked by a sim ilar representative, he said he did not tee how he 'could vote for suffrage and against prohibition.' lie thought then he would vote" against" the amendment. ' In June, 1910, Senator. Harding made the keynote speech at the republican na tional convention in Chicago. Before he spoke he ; was interviewed by members of tlie Woman's partly and asked to men tion suffrage in his speech,-recognizing it ha one of the niost important issues before the country. " He said be had not de rided upon everything in his speech, that there would be time to add the suffrage issue and he would consider it; Tint the lipeech was made with no mention of suf finse. .t "On Nov. 11. 1916, when interviewed by a member of the Woman's party, he laid he was inclined to leave the solution of the question to his party. "On April 26, 1917, he declared himself favorable to the amendment, but it did not appeal to him as a war measure. ' On July 19, of the same' Jear, he said he did not approve of jailing the suffra gists, that the president could put llifough the measure if he would, and that h might vote for the amendment. On Aug. 2, 1917, he said he could not thi anything to support the amendment, he sympathized with those working f03 it. ' Feb. IS. 1918, he said he 'deprecated foo rapid adv.ince of democracy and consequently would hold back on woman f)l'f ragp "Hut on Oct. 1, 191S, Senator Harding brd emerged from the midst of non-committal atmosnhere and voted for the a'niendment. He also voted for it in Feb: ru iry and in June of tlie next year, when jt-oassed congress. '"Miice his nomination he hna refused t fake a decisive stand to enforce final n-'ification when interviewed by a delega te of the Woman's party. ' ' Dissatisfaction was also the result of ilic pon-committal . statements given out following a conference between Senator Harding and Governor Clement relative ft calling a special session in Vermont to ratify the amendment. ''Gov. Cox, who has been three times povernor of his state, had left congress when the National Woman's party was organized in 191.1. "Consequently his part in the passage f the amendment coiild not be so active fince he had no vote to east. But his in- f-'once in gaining the senatorial votes fi his state and in legislative measures wai consequently sought. From tlie first, he. haS-sliowrt a favor able attitude and has been willing to meet the suggestions made to him by the wo- i-on to whom he has given audience on thp subject. ''June 18 1917, he gave an interview to n T-rresentative of the Woman's party tru discussed in detail with her the mili tant movement of suffrage, showing a nif ked interest and speaking favorably i f the amendment. "At the time of the Democratic con vention in June, 1916, at St. Louis, he an nounced to a deputation from the Wo rmn's party that' he would do what he could for suffrage, at the convention and !' he stood for:the measure. "During, the period of ratification, depr rations have called on th4 governor sev' Mai times and have; always been assured r his support ofUie amendment when th resolution should come up in the legislature. ' .-; 4 "When Governor sRurnouist of Minn- roti wired him asking his position on pr.'n ratifying the amendment he wired: " 'Ohio legislature; now in recess, will r-vnrene June Iff," : It is my , judgment that the legislature will ratify. And Ohio ';d ratify the amendment June 16, being 1b fourth state 'on the suffrage roll. "On the day following " his nomination V" took a step that won the approval of pTI suffragist", when he wired the chair ri of the Democratic state central com mittee of Louisiana, whose legislature, .Vn 'n pession, already had defeated the amendment: . - '" J lt is a duty the legislature, of Louis. inm owes to the ' Democratic party 'to ratify at. once." t 'J' , ' , Breakfast, for Doughboys. The Freiwh cooks could never get In line with the : American breakfast which was demanded by the American goldjers and others from this country who' were called to France during the war. Thev French breakfast consist of n roll and coffee, while, the Amer-lean-detnanded-eggs and ; bacoa a welL ' . . Progressing. J Daughter was at home from col lege for the week-end. She seems un changed, except that she has -learned to say: "Is that he?" Before she went away she said: "Is that-him J" PUBLISH ATHLETICS GIVE KEENE. (Continued from Page 4.) ball was about to pass out of his reach. "Spat" went the ball as it struck his glove arid stuck tnere. lie quiciuy recovered himself and threw ' to sec ond, doubling the runner who had left that base, completing a pretty double play and shutting off two runs lor "Stokie.". This was -the second double play he had started, pulling one in the fourth inning.- ' In the eighth, after he had doubled, driving in two runs and taking third on-the throw into the plate, Punt was yanked and Woods came in to 'pitch, with the crowd pulling hard for a run. Barry cot a good lead oft. third, and starting wit.h the pitcher's wind-up he cleanly stole, home a clever bit of work and wide-awake baseball. Austin also turned in a- clever bit of fielding. In the third with the bases crow fled- and two out he went into right field, gathering in a low fly which was plainly labeled base hit and snut off qt least two runs. - ! iirattleboro was tne nrsi to score,; getting three in the second on two hits, two errors,, a fielder 's choice and an out at first. . It was evident at the start of the third that Burke was .in for a bit of trouble. The first man up singled. Burke then passed the next batter, ! Keyes grounded to Taylor. Carr was passed, fillinjr the bases. Woods flew out to Kennedy, Faulkner drew a free ticket, forcing in a run, and Austin saved Burke.'s bacon by his pretty catch in right field. The trouble that had been brewing cropped out in the next frame, however, as the first batter singled, was safe at second when the play on Reason s grounder arrived too late to force him. Both runners ad vanced a peg as Burke issued another pass. Shea popped to Burke, and again a free ticket was issued, forcing in run number two. Carr whanged a hit to center, which took a bad bound, get ting by Barry, and two more runs came in. With men on second and third and one out Barry gathered in Woods's drive and doubled Carr off second. Burke was again in trouble in the sixth when Reason, first up, singled, advanced to second .when a fielder's choice went wrong,-both advancing a notch as Burke uncorked a wild pitch. The next two hitters went out at first and then Biff! Bang! Carr drove out. a single to right center,- scoring two; Woods followed with another to left center and Carr scored; Burke inter cepted the throw home, getting Wood.4, at second, retiring the side. Stowell then took up the bar , en. Yarker threw wild to first on the first plav, allowing the runner to reach sec ond. Cooke struck out, Foley singled to right, scoring one, taking second on the throw home. Reason singled over second and stole. Punt hit to Under wood, who got the ball too late to get the runner at home, and as Taylor was playing in short Underwood could not make a plav to that base but showed good judgment bv hanging on to the ball. Punt stole second, and Shea followed with a drive just inside first base, scoring two. -1Taylacihj:ew out Rhea trying to make two bases on the play. Keyes fanned, ending Keene's scoring for the day. The Athletics, seemingly snowed un der, proceeded to make a bid for the game. Ratte, first up, drew a pass. Barry forced him at second. Clune popped to third. Then Stowell ripped off a single over short. Austin cracked one to right field, scoring Barry. Un derwood shot a single over second, scoring Stowell and Austin. Yarker popped to the catcher. Taylor started the eighth by ground ing" to second. Kennedy singled. Dnn levy, batting for Ratte, drew a pass, Barry lined out a double, scoring two, went to third as Clune rolled one to short and with Stowell at bat stole home. - . 1 : - i The locals were now only two runs behind and the crowd was rooting hard for a win. Things sure did look rosy as Austin drew a pass and went to third on Underwood's hit to right, on which he made second as the ball wa3 not handled cleanly. Yarker popped out to. third and Austin scored on Taylor's grounder to . short. Underwood tried hard to get lead enough off third to steal home, but -was unable : to do so. It did look, with Kennedy up, as if the locals would tie up to count, but Johnnie lost count and with two and two on him tried to pull a bunt which went foul and the game was over. This may or may not be the cause, but where is the team that ever won a game the first time they donned their new suits. The locals wore theirs for the first time yesterday. The score: CRESCENT A. C. y ; ab r bh po a e BRATTLEBORO LOCAL Joseph G. Estey has bought an Es sex touring car of the Manley Brolh ers Co. . ': " j ' 1 '' Attorney M, P. Maurice has bought a seven-passenger National sedan car, 70 horse-power. The engagement of Ilartwell I. At wood of Brookline, Mass., son of Mrs. C. A. Wood of Brattleboro, and Miss Blanche Davis Stevens of Everett, Mass., has been announced. A meeting of the men who have signed up for the new Company I will be held at 7.30 o'clock tomorrow eve ning in the Chamber of Commerce rooms, when the organization will be formed and officers will be elected. A very pleasant family gathering took place Saturday afternoon and eve ning in the home "of Miss Adah Gale, the occasion being the birthday anni versary of her sister, Mrs. 'Mvrtie Knight. Several friends called in the afternoon and numerous gifts were re ceived, including a. beautiful birthday cake. A bountiful sfipper was served. The Green Mountain Girls' camp in vites all who may be interested to an entertainment given by The Picture Man under the auspices of the Nation al Child Health organization at the Bradley home place on Putney road Monday, July 19, at .1,30 o'clock. A small admission fee will be charged and refreshments will be on sale. All proceeds beyond expenses will be used for the b.enfit of .the Green Mountain Girls' camp. Dance at Island Tark Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday. 102-tf Children's night will be observed by Protective Grange July 14. Adv. 112-113 Hairy Elephants. Historians tell us that, In prehis toric times, mighty . mastodons and mammoths ' were covered ; from head to tail! with a very coarse hair which, in many cases, grew long. So the ele phant's forefathers had- long hair but, as the world changed with regard to weathei conditions, from the bitter frosty glaciers that were encountered to the modern climate of extreme beat and cold,; the elephant gradually lofted his overcoat. The hair some limes seen on the top of his head alone remains as a reminder. Never Thought of That. A lover of the cranberry says It Is. a fine antiscorbutic. Now, we had never thought of that. Arkansas Gazette. Make Themselves Miserable. It is not so much happiness as Im patience that from time to time pos sesses men, and then they choose to call themselves miserable. Goethe. M. E. POLHILL'S eacon o hows ISLAND PARK One Week Commencing Today Feature Attractions TJ s I c as Xi C 1 - 1 o be -3 & o g : ,- ii -C c ri S 2 Ph & rs c2 W o 1 IJ6 A-VX Nil iBrrt i 2 2 tJ XXI u .2 o 5 C d o w y - O C T3 O 'r - S ? q. xi 3 W Ferris Wheel SPECIAL FREE ATTRACTION Matt Gay, The World's Greatest High Diver WY LETTER Carr, If, I Woods, rf, p, Auger, lb, Fanlkner, lb, Cooke, 2b, Foley. 3b, Iieason, c, Punt, p, rf, . Sava Mm- Ovenstein. So Other i Sh, cf How to Get Well. -- .a t Tn Holland a useful gum or paste la made 'from garlic. - . '. Chicago, 111. "I suffered for four years with pains in my aides, hips and legs anu lerriuie backache. -. I could not do any work at all. Irwas treated by many physicians but $bey did not help me. I read in on of your books wher other . women had be enhelpedby Lydia E. Pinkham 8 Vegetable C o m pound so I tried it and it helped me very much so that now I can do every thing in the house.' I have told my friends about your wonderful Vegetable Compound and you have my permission to. publish my letter Bo other women who suffer may learn bow to get well." Mrs. Ida Ovenstei.v, S02 S. Marshfield Ave., Chicago, 111. This good old-fashionec! remedy is made from native roots and herbs and contains no narcotics or harmful drugs. If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham V Vegetable Com pound "will help- yiu, write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential), Xynn, Mas9., fpr'adyjee,,, , Your letter will.be opened, xead and answered by . a woman, and held in strict confidence. 11 0 0 .1 (X o 3 4 0 0 2 10 0 10 0 0 0 0 0. 1 12 1 5 2 3 3 1 1 1 0 0 3 . 1 o 5 f 3 Totals,' Austin, 2b, Underwood, , ss, Yarker, 3b, Taylor, lb, ' Kennedy, If, . ' Ratte, rf, Dunlevy, rf Barry, cf, Clune, c, Burke, p, ' Stowell, p, 38 11 13 27 14 4 LEBORO. ab r bh po a e 4 S 16 2 1 5 0 2 1 3 0. 5 0 10 1 1 ' 5 0 0 12 1 .0 5 2 3 111 ' 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 4 3 2 2 2 0 A 0 0 4 2 0 2 0 ! 0 1 2 v 0 - 2 11 1 10 Totals, 39 10 10 27 15 4 Innings, ' 1234 5678 0 Keene, 0013 0340 011 Bratt'o, 0 3 0 0 0 0 3 3 110 Total bases, Keene 13. Brattleboro 11. Sacrifice hit, Punt. " Two-base hit, Barry. . Stolen bases, Barry, Iieason, Punt.' Struck out, by Woods 1, by Burke l,,by Stowell 3. Hits, off Punt 9. off Woods 1, off Burke 7, off Stow ell 5. Bases on balls, off Punt 1, off Woods 2, off Burke 5. Double plays, Punt to Cooke to Faulkner; Under wood, Austin to Taylor; Barry to Aus tin 2. Left on bases, Keene 6, Brattle boro 3. Wild'- pitch. Burke. Time, 1 hour, 40 minutes.' Umpire, J. Clune, ADVEETISE YODB TO BENTS :K: IN THE DAILY REFORMER a a a a a a a a a a a a a ar a a a a a a a - a- a a a- H; a aj- a a a a . a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a 15J- a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a aaaaaaaaHHaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaaBaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaaaaaa STARTS THURSDAY AUDITOR iUM STARTS THURSDAY ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINAR A SPADE IS A SPADE AND WE ALL KNOW IT AN EVIL CAN NEVER BE STAMPED OUT BY BEING AFRAID TO TALK ABOUT IT C)'p i ' 1 '!' " I . - ', ' ' ' l' iili:i -ill - A Screen Drama of Warning Against Sex Indiscretion, with an All-Star Cast, Including RICHARD BENNE TT FAMOUS FOR "DAMAGED GOODS" FILMDOM'S MOST. BEAUTIFUL GIRL :lar IE ADAMS ' I -t-SV A; :1 i Yam ' ?. " , , V !;-"?." if . ' pt y rainy t w i Hi A film play created to impress the dangers of venereal disease. It em ploys half a dozen words which we are not accustomed to speak openly. Defenders of the double standard will condemn it. They will find themselves in creasingly negligible. The duty of man' as well as. woman to unborn children is going to take its place in . mak ing the canons of socie- THE HARVEST OF A FATHER'S FOLLY" It Will Hold You It Will Grip You It May Even Startle You, But In the End It Will Convince You APPROVED BY VERMONT S TATE BOARD OF HEALTH Special Equipment for the Projection of This Picture Installed by Public Health Films New York. POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 YEARS ADMITTED UNLESjS WITH PARENT STARTS THURSDAY Three Days Only - 'Performances 2.30 7.00 8.45 P. M. AUDITORIUM - '".''' " : " ' X.il . i : STARTS THURSDAY ' 'f Three Days Only Performances 2.30 ' 7.00 8.45 P.M. W 5 V a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a i m a m. a a a a ' a a. a a a a m' a- a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a s a a a;! a a s . i i r