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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY .REFORMER.' FRIDAY, JULY 23. 1920.
SPORTING STANDING OF THE CLUBS. American League. Wdn.' Lost. , I'.c. ( l.'vclaiid. !."iS 30 .fi.10 Ww York. CDi .T2,,. . .0.12 Oh i oh n;i :5,i .002 Wahinirtoii, 340 42 .4SS St. Louis ' 42 4." .483 Post. 1), ;S! 4, .-ffil I rr.it. 2'.) 34 .310 lliilii'l .lj.liiii, 2G Gl .289 National League. Won. Lost. P.c. Brooklyn. . 52 37 .534 Oiiit'irmat i, 46 37 .55t PitthbnrIi, 42 39 .519 New York, 42 42 .500 St. Louis, 43 4 4 :494 Ohioapo, ;44 4(5 .489 Boston. 3t 43 .412 Philad.'Ii.hia, 31 49 .410 American League Games Today. Ohicafro at Boston. CIvvelanil at Now York. Detroit at I'liihulolphia. St. Louis at Washinrton. National League Games Today. Boston at St. Louis. Brooklyn at Pittsburgh. Now York at Cinoinnati. i'liiladfljhia at Chicago. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. American League. New York, 11 16 0 Olovolaiid, 3 7 2 Oollins ami Pih'1; Covoloskie, Myers, Faoth and O'Neill. Oliiongo. Boston, Kerr and tors. Silialk; 3 9 1 14 2 Harper and Wal- Philadelphia, Detroit, Harris and Perkins; StaniKige. i 3 8 2 18 2 Avers, Okrie and Washing on, St. Louis, Zachary ; Severe id. 0 4 Pieinich: 9 9 Shocker 0 5 and WANT TO BOOST PASSENGER RATES BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Railroads Ask to Raise Treightjand Pullman Car Rates Would Raise Milk Tariffs. Miss Grace Kendall has crone to her liome iu Burlington to spend her vaoa- Passenger, tion. itooert Angier, manager or tlie oreat Atlantic .& Pacific Tea Co. 'a store in Bristol, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Angier. Miss .Elian Dunn, of Bellows Fall is- ges awarded bv the railroad labor A- Lraman returned last night from ird the railroads of the country pro? Northampton, Mass., where he had been V1 ycVtuerlay'tD ihci Interstate 'tWv8'" .SimJay. . , -., , i . , , ., , roe commission that' passenger raT.cs5, I-awrenee' XV. Taylor iof Kahsaa Gityfc WASHINGTON', July 23. To pro vide the additional revenues necessary visft5n'at 'ainW Austin's on 8dirth'fMain to meet tht , $000,000,000 increase in street., . .. .,, waL'es awarded bv the railroad labor A. Braman returned last night from boa pose more be advanced 20 per cent and freight visiting for a week, with Mr. and Mrs. II. rates 9.13 per cent " in addition to the s- Norcross at the jSurbyrban farm. 27.G per cent previously requested. S William 'KmuiBanj traveling -salesman They also proposed that a surcharge from New York state, has' been visiting of 50 per cent be made on Pullman j,iere several days this week with friends, fares, that excess baggage rates be in- J irs- I- T. Lee was called this week to creased 20 per cent and that milk tar- Chester by the death of Mrs. Bailey, with ifTs be increased to the same level as whom she made her home several years, freight rates. j Miss Agnes Flood of Northfield (Vt.), Should the increases proposed vaster- : monotvpe operator in the News nfiW day and those previously asked for be ' is spending a week's vacation in the granted in lull existing freight rates home of her brother, Edward T. Flood, would be advanced 3fi.9 per cent and!. T, , , T .... . f;ui i.:n . n i : ivaipn we oi iiarttora (Vt.) who had creased bv 1.35..370.673. The total V'"". "we wun ins lauier, ur. which would be added to the passenger j f- turned yesterday to Hart- revenue under the railway executives I plan would be $233,827,982 annually. . L- - Watts, who had been seriously Pullman charges would go up $43,639,- 1411 several weeks with pneumonia in a 341 a year: the revenue on milk would "Hospital in Ottawa, has come here to be increased $8,002,089 and excess bag gage charges would be advanced by $1,- 20,995. The plan presented by the railroad executives disclosed that they have es timated the wage award at approxi mately $020,000,000, instead : of the $000,000,000 figured by the labor board. Alfred 1. Thom, general counsel of the Association of Bailwav Executives, ex plained that the $26,000,000 additional wis figured on the basis of overtime allowances provided in the award. BRYAN DECLINES NOMINATION Prohibitionists Nominate Aaron S. Wat- kins of Ohio for President Promises Active Campaign. join ins family for a visit at J. W. Izard's on Pine street. Attorney II. G. Barber and two chil dren and Mrs. O. S. Whittier left to day for Montpelier, where Mrs. Whit tier s grandchildren will remain for a visit.. Mrs. A. B. Carter, who left to day to spend a month with Mr. Carter in Barre, accompanied them as far as Montpelier. National League. Boston, ' 7 St. Loui, 4 Ooschger. McQuillan O Weill; SSehupp, Haines Ohieatro. 4 I'lpladob.hia. 2 1 0 and Gowdy, and Clemons. 8 12 8 9 Tyler and Daly; Meadows and Wheat . 0 Schmidt; Cadore and Pittsburgh. Prook 1 yn, Oarl-on and Krucgt r. 10 " 7 Cadore New York, i ncinnnt i. Barnes and W i n go. Smith; 1 Luque, G (5 Eller and LINCOLN, Neb., Julv 23. Ohio got its third presidential candidate for the 1920 campaign when the Prohibition national convention nominated Aaron S. Watkins of Geimantown, O., after learning from William Jennings Bryan that lie would not accept the nomina tion voted him yesterday. Mr. Watkins won on the second ballot after he and H. 11. Patton had each received S."i votes on the first. Mr. Watkins is a professor of lit erature in a Germantown military acad emy. He was a professor in Adair col lege for several years and was vice presidential candidate on the Prohibi tion ticket in 1908 and 1912. He wus born on a farm near Kush sylvania, ()., and is ."3 years old. He Jroao'ied 17 years in the Methodist church before starting teaching and '-Avus nominated lor governor of Ohio on the Prohibition ticket in 1903 and 1908. In accepting, Mr. Watkins said his campaign plans were up to the national j committee but he knew it "would be an . active campaign." COLD FRAMES. to WHITINGHAM. Poger (iillett of Springfield (Vt.) is visiting his uncle, J. B. Gillctt. Mrs. Hasbrook of Montclair, N. J., is staying at . H. W heeler's for the sum mer. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jillson and son, Carl, jr., were in Sand Springs, Mass., Sunday. Fri mis of Mr. and Mrs. G. II. Wheeler from North Adams visited at their home Sunday. Pearl Snow of Greenfield, Mass., is visiting his mother, Mrs. Ophelia Snow, this week. Mr. Bennington of Pittsfield. Mass., was in town this week in the interest of j big affairs with concrete sides and the International Harvester Co. double glass sa,sh. The whole principle Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wheeler and two !s the glass and the protection of glass children of East Brookfiold. Mass.. were'18 remarKaoie in prolonging growtn. guests at Arthur Wheeler's over Sun day. : Mr. and Mrs. E. II. Murdock and family were in Brat,tIcboro one day recently. Arthur Doming took them over, in his automobile. Every Home Gardener Needs One Start Seeds Early. Every gardener needs a cold frame and once he has had one he can't real ize how he ever got along without one. They are not expensive, as a practical working frame can be made of a soap box and small sash. It is nothing more than a box with a glass cover and old window sash with home-made sides can be made up easily enough. The only .requisite is a southern exposure and sufficient slant so that rain and melt ing snow will drain off. Thev mav be had in all sizes from iivni'. niu'ii. cunii -. auu caou iu Ma And The Ouija Eoard. I don't know what it's all about, but Ma wants to know : If spirits in the other world can really iiK io us oeiow An' Pa says, "Gosh! there's folks enough on earth to talk to, I should think, Without jou pesterin the folks whose souls have gone across the brink." Biit Ma, she wants to find out things an' study on her own accord, An' so a month or two ago she went an' bought a ouija board. It's just a shiny piece of wood with letters printed here an' there" j An' has a little table which you put your j fingers on with care, i An' then you sit an' whisper 'low some question that you want to know, J Thru by an' by the spirit conies an' makes the little table go, j An' Ma, she starts to gigsle then an' Pa just grumbles out, "Oh, Lord! I I wisli you hadn't bought this thing. We didn't need a ouija board." I "You're moving it!" says Ma to Pa.; "I'm not!"' says Pa. "I know it's you:! You're makin' it spell things to us that you know very well aren't true." I '"That isn't so.'' says Ma to him, "but I am certain from the way ino ouija moves that you re t lie one who's tellin' it just Tvbaf to saw"' "It's just 'loctrkity," says Pa, "like bat teries all men are stored, But anyhow I don't believe we ought to have a ouija board." One night Ma got it out, an' said," Now Pa, T want you to be fair; dust kofn right still an" let your hands rest, lkditly on the table there. "Oh. Ouija, toll mo, tell me true, are we to b'iv another car. An' will we tret it verv so:i?" she asked. "Oh. tell os from afar." 'lVn't buy a oar." the Wtors soolled. "the price this vear yon can't afforL" Then Ma got imd. a-T since tlU time she's never used the ouii lvml. T!dgar Guest. '7rf- . in Our Store Closed Wednesday July 28, at 12.30 pitm. Weekly Half -Holiday Dunliam t-i i Brothers ;;; Company " '-'i h- '.it: - Mail and 'Phone - Orders Filled While ; Lots Last a ununsr No President of the United State3 was ever born in May or June. :V cold frame enables a gardener to grow head lettuce often into December unless it is an unusually severe fall. Parsley may be kept growing for kit chen use and picked at every thaw. Pansies delight iu the shelter of a frame and bloom until frozen ,ind then start right in again when it thaws in the spring. This series from tune to Clinton Sawyer and family of Savan nah, Ga., were at L. II. Sawyer's the first of Ihe week. Thev were on their time will deal with cold frame nossi- nutoniobile to the White moun- way by fains. Lyman Dalrymple and granddaugh ter, r, nd groat-granddaughter, Mrs. Frank Hancock and little Mary Han cock, were guests at Willard Faulk ner 'a Monday. Mrs. Ophelia Snow returned last week from the sanitarium in North Ad ams, where she had been for treatment for her feet, which have troubled her a long time. j Mr. and Mrs. Tinkham and son of Colerain, Mass., visited t Porter Car rier's Sunday. Miss Josephine returned with thom after a two weeks' visit at their home. Christine Wheeler accompanied Dr. Walsh and Miss Lively of Ilowe, Mass., to North Adams hospital Wednesday. .Miss Lively was taken there for an oper ation for appemllctis. Mrs. Colia Dix and daughter, Mrs. Blanche Whitmarsh, and two sons of Fitchbiirg, Mass., are visiting at G. W. Kenttield s. Mrs. Burdett Allard of Wil mington also visited there Sunday. Mrs. H. A. Wheeler visited friends in North Adams a few days last week. Mrs. Joy has returned to Mrs. Ophelia Snow's to hoard. She stayed at E. II, Murdock 's three , weeks while Mrs. Snow was away. The Ladies' Benevolent society will give a supper - in the church vestry Thursday e ii'rng .Tuly 29. They -will also have a towel sale at the same time. Mr. and Mrst John Gillett and Mrs. 0. K. Goodnow motoroi. 'o Springfield Saturday and returned , -unday eve ning. ?r. (ioodnow aoeonipauied them i:s far as Bellows Falls .amL, r'iaiied with them Sunday night'.'"' bilities. Their chief value in early spring is tor starting seeds ot various subjects which are hardy enough to stand considerable cold and- a light freeze, such as lettuce, asters, and other seeds that need to be started early. ALWAYS ICE CREAM It vis "iueeii Marjrherita of Itnlv who dI-ov.,rc.V.'-t4ie nuifdenl gifts of Purr "mi. nnd sjr-nt him to Mjlan to study at her expense.-- - ' ' Buy Options On German Marks Good for Six Months The fact that German money is sell ins at a small fraction of its normal value should convince even the most skeptical that purchase now offer a wonderful opportunity for large profits. Exchange experts predict a sharp ad' : -vance within the next fc-wmonhs. 10,000 Marks Can Be Controlled for $50.00. 100,000 Marks Can Be Controlled for : $100.00.- Buying options limits your risk as the oricinal cost constitutes your entire liability. The cost of . an opion in volves the use of about one-sixth as much money a would be required to huv marks outright. Should the marks held on option advance to only one-half normal value the returns on $50.00 would be over $7.00. Send ' remittances staing number of marks you wish to option at above fates. We urpe prompt action as ex change fluctuates rapidly. Send for explanatory circular. Rothschild, Campbell Co., Ltd., Investment Securities Foreign Exchange 70S Hitchcock Bidg., 313 Main Street " Tel. Walnut 504 . Springfield, Mass. Offices in . Bos'cn, Wrrcestcr, Lowell All Ways You like ice cream and you are perfectly willing that your chil dren should eat it because of its remarkable food value. First, however, you take steps to insure purity and cleanliness. Our word for it, there is no finer ice crcr.m on the market today than that we sell.' Made from fullest per centage butterfat contained In pure cream and' Jiuri mifk.' Noth ing else in it except good flavi r j ing and sugar. Sold in bulk, sold in bricks. This ics cream is sold at the- fountain, ice cream, ; sodas, i sundaes or fancy combinations.' Always the finest ice cream and ' served all ways, so that every do sire in thi3 delicious treat can be satisfied here. THE PARK DRUG STORE 18 Main Street 'Phone 210 If Women's 3-Eyclet Ties, Oxfords and Pumps Lot of fine grade Ties, Pumps and Oxfords inall the wanted styles and leathers ; good - va riety of sizes . to select from. Values from $9.00 to $12.00. ' - ' - ' Special Sale Price ,G.98 Women's High Grade Summer Footwear Your choice from our entire re maining stock of Women's Fashionable Footwear. All our best makes, including all the wanted leathers. Value's from $13.00 to 15.00, Special Sale Price ?9.9S .Men's "High" Grade Oxfords We have ; placed our entire stock of Men's Fine Made Low Shoes on sale at remarkable savings to you. Choice of any model. All our best makes in cluded. Values $12.50 to $14, Special Sale Price $9.98 Mary Jane Pumps In ladies sizes .tor growing girls. Made in patent and dull calf leathers. Low heel and narrow toe. Also maae in same style as illustration with out straps. Value $5.00, . Special Sale Price $3.98 1 V- ...,r nJnii ',;) Large variety of seasonable styles'to select from, including Money-Saving values, for the entire family. BIG ANNIVERSARY SALE STILL IN PROGRESS Women's White Canvas Shoes Broken Lot of Women's Good Quality White Canvas Shoes on dressy lasts. Slightly soiled. Value $5.50. All welt soles, Special Sale Price $1.98 On display in our Women's Department Women's White Nubuck1 Shoes Made on medium narrow toe lastK Cuban heel, welt sole. Broken sizes. Value $8.00, Speiial Sale Prie, to close, $3.98 Bargains in Women's Oxfords and . Pumps Only Large Sizes 'Left. Odd lot, including dressy mod els, in black patent, kid, dark brown calf and kid. All welt soles. Values $5.00 to $6.50, Special : Sale Price $2.98 ' rrM. !,. - ,.i ..... . 4 t . . . . , , On Display in Our ? Women's Department. Bargains! Bargains! Bargains! Lot of Men's Black Calf Ox fords on the "Ground Gripper" last. Remarkable wearing shoes. Present value $12.00, Special Sale Price $5.98 Wearers of "Ground Gripper" shoes will appreciate this money-saving, opportunity. Boys' and Littlemen's Shoes Made of black calf on ortho pedic lasts. Sole nailed and sewed, values $4.00 to $6.00, . ' Special Sale Price $2.9S Women's Fine Quality Pumps and Oxfords Small Sizes Only Broken lot of Women's Pumps and Oxfords, including the re maining stock of some of our best made styles. Odd pairs. Values $5,00 to $9.00, ' ,. Special Sale Price , to close. Excellent values in this lot. . Women's White Canvas Shoes and Pumps Odd Lot of White Canvas Shoes; Pumps with and with outf straps. Military and Louis heels. Odd' sizes. Values $3.00 and '$3.50, Special Sale Price $1.59 On Display in our Woman's Department Women's White Iteinskin Cloth Shoes Made of the finest white rein skin, welt sole of white ivory leather. Louis heel. Value $9.50, Special Sale Price, to close, $3.98 Here is an opportunity worthy of your consideration. Men's Oxfords At Greatly-Reduced Prices. Odd Lot of Men's Fine Grade Welt Sole 'Oxfords, odd sizes Every pair a bargain. Values from $7.50 to $12.00, " Special Sale Price $4.98 4 Now on display in-our North Window Men's Tan Shoes Cordovan Color Made on medium and narrow toe lasts. Welt soles. All sizes in the lot. Values $7.50 to $8.50. Special Sale Price $5.98 Now on display in our. north window Ladies! Can You. Wear Size 22 or 3? 200 Pairs of Women's Pumps and Oxfords in tan and black leathers. Low and high heels. Broad and narrow . toes. No large sizes in this lot. Values $5.00 to $8.00, Special Sale Price $1.59 Women's Dress Pumps Strictly for Dress Wear Made in black patent, dull kid, and satin wijh light turn soles, Louis heels ; . very dainty mod els. Nearly all sizes. Values $9.50 and $10.00, v. , . i Special Sale Price $6.98 Our Store Closed Wednesday, July 28, at 12.30 p.m. Weekly Half-Holiday The liome of Low Prices O71 ' . Footwear --; -y-- '''.' Dunham Brothers Company Women's Pumps and 3-Eyelet Ties ' . - . , Made on Fashion's new, long, slim lasts. ' Very dressy mod els. Black kid , arid patent leathers. Ties made ' with or without buckles. "Nearly : all sizes. Values $7.50, . Special Sale Price" $3.98 Misses', Children's and infants' Mary Jane Pumps Made' in gun metal calf leath er, orthopedic lasts, like, illus tration below. Nearly all sizes. Value $2.75 to $3.50. Misses sizes 1132 to 2, Special Sale Price $1.98 Children's sizes 82 to 11, Special Sale Price $1.79 Infants' sizes, 5 to 8, . spring heel, Special Sale Price . $1.59 i'.. "f. . - J ' Mail and 'Phone Orders Filled - While -Lots Last . inn in I' . ' il f.i kt .; ( : -tr i- I),;! IT i.H'i ,'i ,, JS:i ; It I .. Kill .( .i.y. 1.; , .1-" ! s II II in ' ! ! I 1 !i s ,, 1 f t i i i : V' HI "I i I ' i I I, Mil ") . 'nit -HI I I Vi.-il ' .I'll i 3 t 'Vill i'MIIII .. :;'.t