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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, July 16, 1920, Image 4

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THE BRATTLEBORO DXILY REFORMER; FRIDAY; JUtY 16; 1920. ij
SPORTING
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
COOLIDGE HOBn.
(Continued from Tage 1.)
American League.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cleveland, 34 2(5 .073
New York, 31 2!) .C31
Chicago, -4S 30 .013
Washington, T,S .513
St. Louis, ?A 41 .48$
Post on, 37 31) .487
I -etn.it, 24 52 ; .310
I'liihuk'lj.liia, 21 01 .250
National League.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Brooklyn, 4'J 33
Cincinnati, 44 - -32 .57!)
Pittsburgh, 3! 30 .520
St. Louis, 40 41 ' .401
Chicago, 40 43 .4S2
New York, 37 41 .471
Boston, 31 31) .113
Philadelphia, 31 ' 40 ' .403
American League Games Today.
Detroit at Poston.
St. Louis at New York.
Cteveland at Philadelphia..
Chicago at Washington.
National League Games Today.
Poston at Chicago.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
New York at Pittsburgh.
Philadeljhia at St. Louis.
YESTERDAY'S GAMES.
13
IS
and
American League.
New York, 13
St. Louis, 10
Mays, Thormahlen, Collins
Kleven innings.
Cleveland,
Philadelphia,
Bagby and O'Neill; Harris,
ami Perkins. Six innings.
Other games, rain.
Ruel.
1
Keefe
Pittsburgh,
National League.
9 IS .3
Poston, 8 11 1
Ponder, Meadows, Blake, Carlson
and Schmidt; McQuillan, Fillingim,
Watson and Gowilv.
Philadelphia,
Cin ein nati,
Ifubbell. Gallia and
Lller, Ping and Wingo,
Prooklyn, 4
Chicago, 3
Mnnmard, Smith
12
; 12
"Wheat;
Allen.
9
10
and
Vaughn, Pailey and Killifer.
No other game scheduled.
0
Sallee,
0
" 3
Elliott;
RESOLUTE CRIPPLED;
SHAMROCK IV WINS
Americ:
n Boat Par Ahead at Time
Accident Next Race
Saturday.
of
ing the stirring of the cooling and re
freshing beverage by means of a new
axe handle.
Tli! Ludlow band, headed by Gov
ernor Coolidge 's father, who bore- the
national flag, and by K. O. Coolidge,
led a parade that included the entire
company of over 3,000 guests and well
wishers. The picture men got some
great "types" as this procession
passed the "reviewing stand," where
Governor and Mrs. Coolidge, the latter
a most gracious and charming woman,
stood under a massive Plymouth elm.
Mrs. J. J. Wilder, 80 years old, aunt
of the governor, was present. She re
fused to be assisted at any time and
took great pleasure in mingling with
the guests, renewing old acquaintances
and making new ones. She is greatly
admired by the governor who sees in
her, as he says, the kind, motherly
qualities that so well become Vermont
women.
Just before 3 o'clock, Earle S. Kins
ley, Republican national committee
man from Vermont, introduced Gov
ernor Coolidge as "Vermont's most
distinguished son and the next vice
president of the United States."
Cheer upon cheer greeted this asser
tion and Governor Coolidge stood smil
ing on the edge of his porch while he
was given a roaring welcome by his
visitors. He said:
"Mr. Chairman and my guests and
fellow Vermonters, I want to thank
you first for the reception you have
just extended to me and for coming
here in such numbers, and I know at
so much personal inconvenience, to of
fer me your respects and to pay me the
great compliment your visit has given
me.
."I am here, as some one in the audi
ence has suggested, by right of birth.
Vermont is my birthright; it is a high
and noble birthright to have, and the
rising up to it entails a great and high
obligation.
" Part of that birthright you have
seen as you came here in the moun
tains, in the brooks hurrying down to
the restless sea and in the lakes shin
ing like silver in their green settings.
"Part of it you see here about you
in the fields, well tilled, not by ex
pensive farm machinery, but by what
is much more skilled and intricate, the
brain and the hands of men.
' 4 You can see it under the school
house and the church across the way.
which by their size and position tes
tify to the regard in which are held
by 'our people things temporal and
those eternal. They testify to the
temperaments of those who live here.
"It is a great heritage to be born in
Vermont, among men given to thrift
and industry and pledged to all things
pious and noble in mankind. And it
seems to me the one important thing
vpi have to do, to impart to our na
tion some things of the birthright and
heritage of Vermonters, doing away
with ignorance by popular education,
doing awav with the cvnieism of the
If.v liv iniiurmr mrui to rever-
giving them a wider and
of the works of nature
than thev sec about them.
"These things we must give
present. !ay by
nnce through
deeper view
sec about
things we
our fel-
SANDY HOOK, X. J., July 1G. Great low Americans that through them they
Hi it. no gained her liist toe hold in 40 may be nttaclied to our institutions,
years on the America's cup yesterday that thev mav better approach the
,.. ,.i...n .. 1 ..r 1:..: i l .. ,1
L-tiauuusei , j i i v iieije 01 lomy linu'l iu hiiu oiuci
privilege ot being Americans,
being faithful to itself Amer
be faithful to all mankind."
when Sir Thomas Lipton's
Miamrock l ., won the nrst race ot the
l'J'Jtl regatta after the defender Resolute
liat been ti.tced out ot the running by an
accident to her rigging.
The green challenger must win two
more races out of a possible maximum of
four if she is to achieve Sir Lipton's dream
of taking the bottomless pewter trophy
back to Hritain. Kesolute must win three
out of four to retain the cup which has
been in possession of the New ork aeht
club since 151. The second race will
start at noon on Saturday.
Shamrock lY.'s victory was won in the
face of what had seemed certain defeat.
Resolute had taken the lead at the start
and held it bv an ever widening margin
until, as she swooped within half a mile of
the turning mirk 13 miles from the start,
spectators on the great fleet of pleasure
craft saw her great area of bellying can
vas shiver and begin to sink fluttering
down her mast. A sudden gust had
'snapped her throat halyard and a second
l iter the jaws of her gaff were shattered
beyond repair.
Sir Thomas Lipton, owner of the chal
lenger, sail!:
"I am exceedingly sorry that Shamrock
won through a fluke, "and 1 would much
prefer not to accept the race. I am con
vinced by mv friends, however, that such
a cnuire would not be for the best inter
e"s of yaehting and that it would tend to
F-ct a precedent whereby a premium would
be pliced on faulty or slight construe
t ion.
known Vermonters
following:
DUMMERSTON HIIX.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pond of Tyler
street came Thursday for a vacation at
the Petterlev homestead.
V.,-v V.. V.. Cornell will conduct the ser
vice at the tabernacle at Sunset lake Sun-
dav afternoon at 3.30 o'clock.'
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford L. Stockwell and
t iss Mvrtle Pel"' of Mt. Kisco, N.
.nine Moiidav to stav two weeks at Peer
Haunt. '
' A birthdav party was held Tuesday
niuht at Deer Haunt in honor of . Mrs.
ri;fl..,l siock well's anniversary. Fifteen
were present.
P. M. Stockwell and Miss Adeline Win
Chester of South Hadlev, Mass., are stay
ith Mrs'. Marv Allen, who is in her
, ....... j
cottage at the lake.
Charles Howard and Dexter Howard
mid .liiK'htor. Beatrice, and Miss Sarah
Thayer went Wednesday to Granville, N
V.. bv automobile to visit Charles How
ard's brother. '
ATUs Minnie Howard of Brattlcboro is
helniiiL' at the Petterlev homestead
Miss Hazel Putnam, who had been work
ing there, aw' her sister have gone to
the Green Mounta'n Girls' camp.
Mr. and Mrs. P. I Mills, Mr. and Mrs.
Bradley Mills nui son. Harold. Mr. and
Mrs. Leon M'lls and two children and
rioter. Miss Myrta Mills, all of Mount
Vernon, N. Y., are at Kamp Kozy.
Miss Agnes Cvimmii: . of West Newton.
Mass.. came Wednesday .'o the Gwyer
cottr.ge to May a few day Dr. V. XV.
Gv.vr of ti e Lmico1:i Hospital and Home
and the
And so.
ica mav
Among the well
present were the
Gov. Percival X . Clement; Lieut.
Gov. Mason S. Stone; ex-Gov. William
W. Stickney of Ludlow; Judge Will
iam H. Taylor of the supreme court;
Superior Judge Zed S. Stanton; Con
gressman Porter II. Dale; Harry A.
Black, secretary of state; J. G. Brown,
insurance commissioner; Melvin G.
Morse, tax commissioner; John H. Put
ties, commissioner of industry: Her
bert T. Johnson, adjutant general; W.
R. Warner and W. A. Dutton. public
-ei'vi'-e commissioners; Curtis S. Em-
cry, .lames a. ltartness, frank w. Ag
ar. Fred II. Babbitt, candidates for
governor; A. XV. Poote of Cornwall,
indidate for lieutenant governor:
Hugh J. M. Jones of Montpclier, fuel
'emmissioner ; l.utti'-r A. Cobb or Island
Pond, former bank commissioner; Col.
T. p. Piddock of Bellows Falls, chair
man of the Republican state committee;
Earle S. Kinsley of Rutland. Republi
can national committeeman; (Jollins m.
(5 raves of Ben ni net on, state committee
man: George O. (iridlev and Col. John
G. Norton of Windsor' XV. II. McFeet-
ers or fst Aioans; Aat 1j. IMvou ot
Buckingham ; Fred ('. Davis of Spring
field; Ernest XV. Gibson of Brattlcboro,
state's attorney and candidate for
congress; Attorney Frank 1 Barber
and Senator Sanford A. Daniels of
Brattlcboro; Frank E. Howe of Ben
nington, former lieutenant governor;
Ernest E. Moore of Ludlow; H. H.
Blanchard of Springfield, municipal
judge; Henry T. Brown of Ludlow,
former senator; Representative George
L. Dunham of Brattlcboro; Col Frank
lin S. Billings of "Woodstock; Homer
L. Skeels of Ludlow, former judge of
probate; Dr. F. L. Osgood of Bellows
Falls, candidate for senator; Senator
Henry L. Ballon of Chester; Dr. F. S.
Kidder of Woodstock, state board of
health; lister II. Greene of Montpclier,
BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Washer of Meriden,
Conn., are guests of F. O. Morse.
Mrs. Harry Stone left today for a visit
with relatives in Holyoke, Mass.
Mis Ellen Cudworth of Horton place
is ill and undcrthe.care of 4a physi
cian. Miss Dorothy Harper of Red Bank,
N. Y., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Roy
B. Miner.
John 1. Eenton will leave tomorrow
for a two-weeks' vacation at the vari
ous beaches.
Miss Elizabeth Cummings lias taken
a position in the office of the Hol-stein-Friesian
association.
Mrs. Isaac Allen and sister, Mrs.
Hennessey, of Walpole, N. II., were
visitors in town yesterday.
Michael deary of Rochester, N. Y.,
is visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
John Curry of Pellett street.
Mr. and Mrs. George Byarr- of Og
densburg. N. Y., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. D. C. Culver of Chapin street.
Miss Ena McKinnon, Miss Mae Cook
and Miss Phoebe Clark left today for a
two-weeks' vacation at Oak Bluffs,
Mass.
Parry B. Ilaus and family will oc
cupy the Ilenkel cottage at Spofford
lake for two weeks and will go there
Sunday. -
E. C. Vail, who had been employed
in the Mosher garage, has finished work
there and is .working in the wholesale
department of the Dunham
company.
Miss Rose Moquin, who is employed
in the boys' department of the Good
nonv, Pearson & Hunt department
store, will begin a two-weeks' vacation
tomorrow.
John Craig of Canastota, N. Y., came
today to visit Henry Culver a few
days. Henry and Edwin Culver and
Howard Gilbert went by automobile
to Rutland to meet him.
Dr. W. Buell Perry has been in Bos
ton this week, where he accompanied
his uncle, Henry M. Long of Lime
stone, Me., by automobile. Mr. Lonjj
was lirre to attend the funeral of his
sister, Mrs. C. A. Perry.
Mrs. Herbert Williams of Sonth
Londonderry came this morning to
visit ovir the week-end with her moth
er, Mrs. Lillia M. Pike. Her daughter.
Eunice, who had been visiting here with
her grandmother, will accompany her
home.
Rev. and Mrs. Richard II. Clapp and
family of Northampton, Mass., for
merly of Brattlcboro, are in Montagu?
nn account of the death of Mrs. Clapp 'a
mother, Mrs. Julia R. Lyman, who
often visited Rev. jnd Mrs. Clapp here.
Rev. end Mrs. Thomas W. Owens
ml three children of Portland, Me.,
. .... j
came Here last nignt i.v auromooue
and are guests in the home of Leslie
Wyivnn of Clark avenue. Rev. Mr.
Owens formerly was pastor of the
Methodist church here.
Fred Dunklee and family will go to
morrow to Sunset lake, where they
will occupy the Bert S. Miller cottage
for a month. Miss Karlena Dunklee,
who has been working in A. E. Miller's
candy store during the vacation, will
go with her parents to the lake.
Miss Katherine Guiheen and Miss
Mary Danyew will leave tomorrow for
a two-weeks outing at Hampton Beach,
N. II. They will be met at Greenfield,
Mass., by Mrs. Roger P. Donoghue of
Holvoke and Mrs. Daley of Springfield,
Mass., all of whom will be guests of
Mrs. J. J. Austin and children, who arc
spending the month of July there.
Among those who went this after
noon to Niantic, Conn., to spend a va
cation of two weeks at Breezy Point,
are Mrs. Nettie Fessenden, Miss Flora
Whitaker, Miss Rachel H. Fisher, Mrs.
Lucy Wood, Miss Edna Leach, Mis-
Eliza pavis, Mrs. O. E. Moore, Mrs.
Ernest Allen, Mrs. Ella XV. Donelson,
Miss Gertrude Miller, Miss Addie Si
monds, Misses Helen, Edith and Lena
Koski, Mi: s Mary L. Lincoln.
VTS CORPORATION
REVENUE INCREASE
Total for Last Year $lj85$SJ$26;. In;
crease cf 73,561.06 Over '
Previous Year. ' .
' MONTPELIFR, July 16. The corpora
tion revenue of the state of Vermont col
lected during the year ending June 30,
H)20, as shown by the books of the com
missioner of taxes, Melvin G. Morse, is
$l,S31S'&:f.2oV. which is an increase of
$78,3(51.0(5 over the previous 12 months.
These figures do not include the revenue
derived from partnership registration
fees, peddlers or auctioneers, totaling
$4,410.36, but do include the revenue de
rived from collateral inheritance taxes
and direct inheritance taxes. The items
making up the total amount are as fol
lows :
Year 1920 Two Years
Savings Banks
; & Trust Cos.
Railroads .
Ins. Cos
Nat'l Banks
Express, Tel. and
Transportation 23,577.82
Annual license tax 53,20!).33
Annual charter tax 273.00
Telephone 50,26(5.86
Collateral inheri
tance 117,758.87
Direct inheritance 25,576.7!)
$726,071.21 $1,400,016.64
546,689.39 1,007,725.66
201,814.28
98,183,81
395,678.17
-183,989.75
50,723.05
89,021.28
' 510.00
97,210.64
it
207,148.34
37,734.03
Totals, $1,83 1, 793.20 3,625,023.46
During the bienn:al term the total
Brothers j taxes collected amounted to $3,625,025.46.
which is an increase ot if4'J,(6..0.) over the
previous biennial term, which up to that
time was the largest amount ever col
lected by the department during a
biennial term.
BRATTLEBORO LOCAL
Merle II. Willis, supervisor of schools
in South Strafford, has sold his two
tenement house at 7 Cottage street to
Mrs. Warren Bennett, who has occupied
the upper tenement several years. The
sale was made through John L. Howard's
real estate agency.
Two Brattlcboro men driving a Buick
machine toward Greenfield, one of whom
was frank A. Larrow, ran off the bank
north of R. J. Sickel's house at South
Deerhcld, Mass., Wednesday night, dam
aging the automobile and injuring both
men about the face and head. They were
attended by a physician and the machine
was taken to a garage.'
St. Michael's Episcopal parish and
Sunday school will hold a picnic and
bacon fry July 21 from 3 to 8 p. m.
on the Creamery flats, so-called, west
of -the creamery and south of II. V.
Weatherhead's residence, near "the . for
mer Lrookside park. Each person is
asked to bring a basket lunch and cup.
C-offee, bacon and frankfurts will be
furnished. Everybody is cordially invited.
WEST BRATTLEBORO
prs:dent Vermont Automobile clul
Charles A. Plumley of North field, for
mer tax commissioner and president of
Norwich university; Judge and Mrs.
Fred M. Butler; Judge and Mrs. A. G.
Coolidge; Judge and Mrs. George M.
Goddard. Dr. J. E. Thomson and How
ard L. Hindley of Rutland.
RIVER.
working for Dan
Marshall Fiiher is ill and is under the
care, of a physician.
.Miss Harriet Dunklee is out again, atter
having been confined to her home 10 days
with bronchitis.
A. F. Hill, who had been visiting rela
tives in Walpole, N. 1L, since Sunday, hap
returned to his home.
Mrs. Minnie Stebbins. who is in ill
health, is hoarding for the present wit!
Mrs. Alice Richmond.
Mrs. Nettie Adams of Jacksonville and
Mrs. Walter Snow of Marllioro are guests
in the home of Mrs. N. XV. Dunklee of
Williams street.
Mrs. Walter M. Bobbins accompanied
BRATTLEBORO LOCAL
Miner has sold his Bonnv-
possession being give
Charles
afi,IS'Jo8,UJrlShpr of Win,'
chje.Jiaon,5tas., possehSioff" being givW
at once
The July issue of tho Evcready Team
Worker, a four-page publication of the
American Ever Ready "Works, of the
National Carbon Co., Inc., Long Island
City, N. Y., contains a three-column
seven-inch reproduction of a corner of
a page of The Reformer containingJ
cnaries i . iuann s naruware advertise
ment. The reproduction is civen as a
sample of an advertisement for. the con--siderat
ion of other dealers who. carry 1
the products of the Ever Ready Works. I
.- In spite of the heat there was a'
fair attendance at the meeting of Pro-j
tective Grange Wednesday evening. It",
was children rs night and the children .'
gave a" good program and took their j
arts exceptionally well. The program
Included a piano solo by Bernice Wells,
a,,, recitation by Evelyn Burgin, song
by Iiena Parr and Emma Balargeon,
piano solo by Elizabeth Franklin, reci
tation by Katherine Franklin, -two
folk dances, by children from the fifth
and sixth grades, piano solo by Irene
Buxton, and a song by Bern ice Wella;
;The preacher at the Northfield con
ference the coming: Sunday twill Ije.
Rev. Thomas Butterick of "llull. :Eng;
land. Services, will; be hed in the Au
ditorium at 10.45, "
: THEATRE
$9
Dance at Island Park Tuesday, Thurs
day and Saturday. 102-tf
WARDSBORO: -
Miss Mary Fletcher is visiting in East
Jamaica. , . .
Miss .Fajvnje Knannis. visitljifl.SIra. II,.
L. Knight.
Mrs. George Briggs and Maria Johnson
were in Brattlcboro last week.
Cora Morse of Brattlcboro visited her
father, George Morse, recently. I
Mrs. Ella Underwood of Bellows Falls
is a guest ot Mr. and Mrs. Whitnev.
Mrs. Avis Waitehas returned to Dexter ,
Waites's. where she will remain 6omc
time.
Miss Genie Plimpton returned to Brat-
tleboio Monday after a visit at her home
here.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chamberlain, Mrs.
Florence Clough and two children of Raw-
xonvillc were recent visitors . a.t Wesley
Allen's.
Now Is the Time
to Purchase
Sp
orts or
Dress Hats
for midsummer or early
fall wear, made in all
the latest materials, at
a very low flgure.
,We have black, also
white hats from $1.75 to
$15; colors from $1.50
to $10.00.
New feather bands in
black,. also colors
Flowers in all the
new shadings.
Wonderful bargains
in both hats and trim
mings for Saturday.
MILLINERY
PARLORS
127 Main Street
Second Floor
'.:V:-: TODAY
D. W. GRIFFITH
y . presents ,' i'.;;'-'" '
The Ido I Dancer
A LOVE STORY .. OF SOUTH SEA ISLES '"
Also Pathe News
. EXTRA ADDED ATTRACTION TONIGHT
BRATTLEBORO'S OWN PREMIER DANSEUSE
Miss Evelyn Fisher
will give an exhibition of dancing as the "Idol Dancer."
Miss Fisher Just completed a special course in dancing
under the well-known Russian dancing master, Louis H.
Chalif. of New York city. -
Positively "no one will be seated during the T dance
scene. ..... ,,. '. .
MAINEE 2.30
Admission: Children 11c, 17c; Adults 22c
EVENING 7 and 8.55 . . '
Admission: Children 17c, 22c ; t
Adults Downstairs, first 5 rows, 22c.; Balance 28c.
Upstairs, first 8 rows 28c; Balance 22c
99
TOMORROW
The Blue Pearl
' " l With a DeLuxe Cast, Headed By : t
' Edith Hallor, Fair Binney, Florence Billings
'ADAPTED FROM THE SHUBERT PRODUCTION
- The Blue Pearl disappears stolen from the neckof a
beautiful woman; It baffled the crime experts of two con-
tinents, and then by a series of masterful deductions the
gem was found. Who stole it and why? . , v
SEE THE BLUE PEARL ::7 y ;
Also Prizma
LATCHIS THEATRE
The Best, Coolest, Cleanest Threatre in New England.
The House With the Organ.. -
Celery
Fill up the vacant places; Plant this week
and next. Also cabbage, turnip and aster plants.
G. E. ALLEN
LAST TWO
DAYS
aJDITQRIUI
Matinee ... ... 35c
Night ...... 35c-50c
Plus Tax "
PERFORMANCES: 2.30, 7.00 and 8,45 p. m.
i -
Why Does Commercialized Vice ' Object to
l-er parents. Mr. and
fnor. anil sinter, Misn
' l'ol'hertown, Masa
tomolule.
1
Mrs. XV. Sl.af
Elizabeth Sha finer
, yesterday, by an
END
THE
. - . '
'S0AD?5
,'nv York, s expeited Satnr'.ay.
A v'-'i 'vid T'Mrisian is c.-ud frn
r cor-ffrt; bl livei'hood by fitjnrin -h'
1 Kh :c v ni dinr. v rnr1ie; v,li"''
fl hn-vis' v.'ontd 1-be ntlenf.rd by onl
persons,
GREEN
J'.d. J.oytlen is
banks through haying. '- -
Ernest ITebcrt is helping Myron Thomp
son (hirinjr the hav t-eason.
Mr. and Mrs. Ceorga Thompson ainl
three children of Elm Grove were at
Myron Thompson's Monday.
The correspondent received a treat July
(J from Mrs. Lena Thompson a box of
well preserved apples for this time of
vear. Thev were russets and bitter sweets.
ATHENS.
Mrs. Sarnh Warner of Terre 1inte
Tnd., who has been visiting her P".ter
Mrs. Ellen Davis, has cne to IV.nef
to spend some time with her niece.
Mrs. Arthur Well man of P,rooklin
and Mrs. Kenneth Terry and daughter
Thelma, of Amherst, Mass.. were cc'iest'
of Mr. and Mrs. David Hitchcock Sun
(lav.-
Horn cp Gale and dnuchter. Lettie. of
TownshTid and sister-in-law, Mrs
Verna Fuller of t'oncord. lass., visited
Air. nnd Mrs. XV. A. Marvin at Iheii
farm and called on other friends Sun
day.
Fred Farr was injured badly Situr
day night while on his way from Bel
lows Falls to Athens to sprrid Sunday
with his family. Hisv carriage was hit
by. an automobile and he was thrown
out and the horse ran away. Mr. Farr
was taken, to Dr. Bowen 's office, where
his injuries were dressed.
SO
fl
a
i
m
mi
iiXAX 1
WILFRED F. ROOT, DRUGGIST
There should be no peace with prostitution; no truce
with the underworld; no armistice
with veneral disease.
YOU MAY BE
PHYSICALLY.
DANGER OF
CLEAN MORALLY AND
YOU MAY SCOFF AT THE
CONTAMINATION BUT
THIS PIERCING PICTURE WILL MAKE
YOU THINK SUCH IS ITS PURPOSE A
LESSON EVERYONE SHOULD KNOW,
HOWEVER IT SHOCKS IN
IDEAS OF: PROPRIETY :
A SCREEN MASTERPIECE THAT DOES "
NOT MINCE MATTERS. NEITIIEil DOES
IT HIDE THE CONSEQUENCES OF. ,
LICENSE AND FOLLY. IT SETS ;
THEM OUT COLDLY AND PIT
ILESSLY IN DRAMATIC ,
FORM OF GRIPPING; ( ' ' , :
INTENSITY. : '
Approved Vermont State Board of Health j; vX
POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 YEARS ADMITTED DURING THIS ENGAGEMENT
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