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THE BRATTLEBORO DXILY REFORMERJ, .MONDAY,4 AUGUST 9: 1920.
SPORTING J : STANDING OF Till! CLtS.! j American Leagjie, Won. eveland, j (59 w York, G7 .icago, , (j- . Louiy, ."1 jaton, 4 aliington, 4(5 troit, .".) iiladoli-hia, ?,2 Lust. i 2.i 42 41 51 ."fi .. f,.l ' 03 Pet. .GOO .G15 .G13 .5(H) .495 AC .:5S2 .."!05 ATHLETICS National League. ooldyn, nciunat i, w York ttsLh-gh, acayo, iston, . Louis, uUadelphia, Won. Lost. Tct. 5! i 45 .507 55 . : 43 .501 54 '40 : .540 52 " ' 4(i .51(3 52 55 .41)1 4.'5 : 50 ' .402 45 , " 50 .440 41 51) .401 fanerican League Games Today. IJJoston at St. Louis. !New York at Clcvrlni.tl. J'liilailelpliia at Detroit. JYusliinyton at Chit-ago. ,:, National League Games Today. Cincinnati at Boston. Chicago at Brooklyn. Pittsburgh at New York. t. Louis at I'hilailt-li.hia. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. American League. evt'lanl. 5 i 12 1 Uiladt-li.hia, 0 G .3 Cal.lvvell an.l O'Neill; Perry, Keefe id Perkins. .troit, ' 1 .!W York, 0 Khmke and Stanage; id. o 0 G ) 3 ' Sollins 0 and 7 0 0 ncago, if 1 in Kerr and Sdialk; IVnnot-k, Bu.h and alters. . Louis, 3 i 10 ' 2 asliington, 2 i C 1 Sothoron, Shocker and Severeid; (diary and (iharrity. First game. . Louis, 11 ' 16 0 asliington, 4 10 f . 4 Yangilder, 'Harwell and Billings; ickson and Charrity. Second game. ; j National League. 00k lvn. 2:8 2 Ushurgh. 1 0 ' '1 Marquard, C'adore and Irneger, Elli- t: l'onder and Jlaellner. ow York ncago, 7 r 10 2 1 i 1) .,0 Tone- and Snvder; Yalighn, Carter d Killifer, O'Farrell. i No other games schedul(l. uj SATURDAY GAMES. American League. .'veland. ! It 0 iila!elliia, 1 30 1 Bagt.y and () Weill; Harris, Moore d Perkins, Styles. 1 (stt)ii, 4 ;. 7.0 Piicago, 2 ; 7 4 Haroer and Schang; , Faber and halk. I .y w York, 7 I 10 . 1 droit, 3 r 14 1 Mays and Ifuel; Avers, ' Oldham and insmitli (" Washiiif-'ton-St. Louis, rYiin. . National League. 9 1 Xehf, Barnes 7 10 ncago, w lork, llendrix and Killifer; 1 a Mimn. ston, 5 . Louis, 4 Oeschger and O'Neill; Haines, North, odwin and Dilhoefer. ; liladehdiia. G t 0 4 ncinnati, 1 J 5 3 Meadows and Wheat; aJuether and ingo. First game. J ncin nati, iiladeldiia, Filer ami msey ami ttsbtirgh, ooklyn, 4 ; 8 3 I 8 Allen, Uariden; Tragesser. Second 10 G 1 0 Adams and llaeffner; x and Flliott. 1 : 2 Rixey, game. 0 - 3 Smith, Mam;- WRESTLERS HERE TOMORROW. any Faust to Meet George Bailey on Auditorium Stage. The wrestling show booked to take ice in tlie . Auditorium tomorrow ening promises to be one of the best er seen here, lirinsiner toaether Harrv tust of New York and George (Farm- ) liailt-v ot Brattleboro, likewise iffy tf Bellows. Falls against Jim irns of Greenfield. Faust is traveling about ;this locality d is said to have refused to meet liley in Kecne, N. II., l;ust Thursday ening after the latter had thrown ung liackenschmiilt in; 17 minutes d 30 seconds. It is also i-laimed that 111st at tliat time uromixed to meet e local eraniiler the follnwino- Kiitur- ' 1 f-i y evening but squealed jvhen he 0t an aiieparanee. At airv rate. t!u- uley-Faust bout tomorrow evenings onuses to le a hot one. Sis doesinlso at between Dufty and Brns, neither whom have been defeated. Dttsy to Change Name In Ehgland. In England no legal formalities are -cessrary for a change of name. A k-rson may call himself by any name pieasts, ana may cnange nis name s often as he likes. Drovlded such langes are not made from fraudulent r improper motives. Scandinavia. Scandinavia Is the classic name of ie great peninsula of north Europe hlch comprises the kingdoms of Nor ay nnd Sweden. In a historical nse the term includes Denmark and eland, nnd In a literary sensiy th ritings of all these countries .': ml lose of (he Swedish race In Fudaiit'. . Scandinavian may, therefore be Beat Athol 2 to 1, Getting Five Hits to Three -for Visitors BUT ONE ERROR ON EACH SIDE Moist Ball Used by Titcher Shea of Visitors Until Umpire Investigates Gilt Edged Work by Fielders as Well a3 Slabmen. Moore of the Brattleboro Athletics and Shea of Athol staged a real pitch ers ' battle yesterday af ternoon at the Valley fair grounds, Moore pulling through a winner when Shea lost his effectiveness for one lone inning, the eighth, and the locals got to him for two runs and the game. Shea, up to the seventh inning, was freely lubricating the ball from his cud of slippery elm and was getting away with it, the locals having gath ered only three measly hits from his pitching. At this stage of the game the locals concluded that something was wrong and demanded an investigation from Umpire Ferriter. The outcome was that Shea was ordered not ta con tinue pitching the moist ball. He oc casionally tried to slip on some of the slippery lubricator, however, but evi dently got too much on for he appar ently could not control the ball. With two out in, the eighth he passed F. 1unlevy, who took a big lead off first and was starting to steal when. Shea threw to first. Lamson made a hurried peg to second to get him but the throw was bad and as the ball went to left field Dunlevy continued to third, scor ing from there shortly after on a passed ball which he beat to the plate by inches. Underwood, who had been unable to connect squarely with the dope ball previously, hit the next ball pitched be tween .third and short for ,a single. Yarker, who had been having the same trouble,- caught the dry ball squarely on the nose, sending it on a line to deep right held for, three bases, sending m I mlerwootl Willi tlie winning run. Yarker was left as Taylor rolled one to hccond. Moore gave one of the best exhibi tions of pitching seen on - the local grounds this year, only one good clean hit being made off his pitching, al though three were registered. The first one, which counted Athol 's first and only run, was a short fly back of first base which B. Dunlevy and Taylor went after. Both pulled up and the ball fell between them. Lamson, who was on second when the ball was hit, scored on the play and the batter went to third when, B. Dunlevy pegged low t(l second. He was left there, however, as the next hitter grounded to Moore. The second hit ami only clean one the vis itors gathered' was made by Lamson in the seventh after two were out. He stole second and then Dower got credit for Athol's third and last hit of the game by raising a high fly to right cen ter. B. Dunlevy came in fast for it but barely" got his hands on it, Lam son tearing home as the ball hit the ground. Dunlevy made a quick pick up and shot the ball home. Chine did a clever bit of work by taking the ball on a short bound and tagging the run ner, whom he blocked off from the plate, turning what looked to be a dis astrous play into a nifty job. Moore, however, had what threat ened to be a bad .spell' of weather in the eighth, hitting the first batter up. In an attempt to sacrifice, the batter got too much beef behind the ball and forced him at second, Underwood los ing the chance foii. a double play when he lost the sack, recovering too late for the play at first. Moore then nicked the next batter, putting two on with only one out. His eye and control then ame 'back and he fanned the next two hitters. The game was the fastest one played iHs season, consuming only one hour ntnf Id minutes. Outside the three hits mentioned onlv one other ball was hit tv the outfield bv Athol, the infield turning in 17 assists and 26 putouta Athol, too, had a liberal amount of work in the infield as 12 assists and 20 putouts show, only four putouts being turned in by the outfield. Rxeeijt for bad throws by B. Dun lew and Lamson both teams played errorless ball, and to those who enjoy f;ist, snannv rdavine . with very little hitting tlie game surely was a treat. Yarker. Underwood and -Moore were kept busv fielding ground balls, - get tin' f'.i iff the 17 chances. Underwood's work was particularly good, 'he gather- in!? in two hard hit balls and making perfect pegs to first. --Athol went down in 1,-2, 3 -order in every inning, except the second, seventh and eighth "innings,' and while the' lo cals fared a bit better in this respect they had only four men left on bases up to the eighth inning, which goes to shoV that Athol's one lone tally in the second) looked pretty big tothe fans until the fatal eighth, whenthe Ath letic 's came through with the game. The score: BRATTLEBORO. 2b, ss, F. Dunlevy; Underwood, Yarker, 3b, Taylor, lb, Kennedy, If, EL LXoultivy, t i, Harry, cf, ab 3 4 4 4 ' 2 o - .. , 3 bh 0 1 1 0 1 ft 0 po 0 l 13 0 1.. 0 a o 3 5 0 0 1 0 ATHOL. Yaughan, 3b, C. gualters, If, Davis, ss, Tandy, rf, Laroson, lb f DoSvcn Lkr5, Shea, p, Ani.?s, c, It. Qualters, cf, ab r bli po a e 1 0 0 0 4 4 4 4 0 0 0 0 O 3, 1 .2rt 2 : o o o i i 0 0 2 1 12. 1 2 3. 0 0 0 n i 2 o lr'0 '40 ;i 0 0 5 2 0 2, . 0 0 1 0 0 Totals, Innings, Brattleboro, Athol, 28, 1 3 24 la 1 12 3; 456789 0 0 OjO 0 0 0 2 x 2 ... O 1 0:0 0 0 0 0 01 Total bases, Brattlebb.ro 7, Athol 3. Sacrifice .hits; 'II. Dulevy,V Dower, yiiree-base hit, Yarker.1! Stolen bases, Kennedy, Underwood, Lamson. Struck out, by Moore 6, by Shea 4. Bases on balls, off Shea 2. Batters hit, Lamson, Shea, 11. Quakers. Left on bases, Brat tleboro 5, Athol 4. Passed ball, Ames. Time, 1 hour 15 minutes. Umpire, Ferriter. ARREST BASEBALL PLAYERS SUNDAY Members of Knights of commDus Team of Montpelier and Barre Athletic Team In Court. MONTPELIER. Aug. !). An effort made bv the management of the Knights of Columbus baseball team of this city and the Barre athletic team to entertain a large number of people at Inter-city park yesterday afternoon, failed, the members of the two ball teams and three other persons including the umpire, will appear in court today to answer to the charge of breaking the old blue law of this state bv conducting a baseball game Sunday. The arrests were made at the end of the first half of the first inning. Some weeks aaro L K. Davis, state's attorney, stated that he would not allow baseball in the county, hut games have been played on Sunday in North Montpelier and Middlesex, so mat me anove-iiameu teams Imped to be able to pull off a con test. Ten per cent of the receipts there from were to be contributed to the Washington Tulereulosis hospital. Persons who were displeased at the action took a list of the stores, including news dealers, that were open Sunday in Montpelier and Barre, also the numbers on about 100 automobiles were taken in Barre and if the baseball players are prosecuted, it was stated last night, that complaints will be made against the merchants and automobile drivers, also some golf players. ATE ONLY BERRIES. (Continued from Tage 1.) on Wantastiquet mountain, just across the Connecticut river from this village, apparently south of the Schorlihg place. Shortlv before midnight last night some Brattleboro yonng men with an automo bile stopped "on the Hinsdale road to fix a tWoi! 'fhclP'w'.Vy honfe. While they were thus engaged Mr. Pease came out of the woods and asked for a smoke. As he was hatless and had a week's growth of beard and acted peculiarly the young men suspected that he was the one whom they had read alxmt in The Reformer as f.aving disappeared, and they asked him lo come here with them and get some thing to eat. At the suggestion of some thing to eat he brightened up, but would not ride with them. The young men came here and told his brother and Mr. Tenney and took them back to the place where they had seen him. As they had no flash-light they left Royston Pease and Mr. Tenney at the vacant Thomas house while they came back for a light. They learned from the police that Arthur Pease had walked to the village and made himself fknown, so they then returned to the Thomas place after Royston Pease ami Mr. Tenney. Royston Pease went to Winchester, N. II., Saturday to follow up a clew that a man answering his brother's description had left a watch in the Holmes jewelry store to be repaired, but the owner of the watch was found to be another man. On his Way home Mr. Pease stopped at a farm house occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Harris between here and Hinsdale. Mrs. Harris, who formerly was employed by the Vermont Printing Co., knew Arthur Pease, and she said he came toward the house : Wednesday morning about 6.15 o'clock while she was in the garden. He stared at her, as he had been doing to others of late, and she went into the house and he started to ward Hinsdale. Mrs. Harris looked out through a window and saw him coming toward the house, whereupon she shut the door and drew a curtain. Mr. Tease then started toward Hinsdale again and nothing more was seen of hirn,. Mr. Pease remembers this instance and says he intended to ask for something to eat but saw that Mrs. Harris was frightened. With the exception of berries Mr. Pease had nothing to eat after Monday noon. The next morning he started for his work, but decided he was not well enough to work and so continued to the railroad yard and across the railroad bridge. For Dyspeptics. For dyspeptics there Is nothing bet ter than sour milk. It should be made palatable by adding salt or sugar, ac cording, .to taste. Sprinkling a ; little cinnamon on It makes if quite good. utrtv -p, '- 't xxt j -j e Insyde - Tyres inner armour for auto tires doubles mileage", pre mnts punctures and blowouts, low cost, big saving. Circulars free. R.H.WILSON ion TelWieg BRATTJLEBQtt. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Richard Rogers of Springfield, Mass., visited nit his home in town over the week-end, , t . - ... Harry. Mooney . was called Saturday to Wallingrordby the' death of h ik infant dugite.r,;vAo was four day old.,,' Mr. and, Mrs., J. W, Plate of Mt. Ver non, XJ Y-t are visiting 'their daughter ami . Jnisbaudj lr, , and ; Mrs. Jired II. Coombs..,-; .. ,, i t. .v.v : t : -. 2dr. and Mrs. Harry Wales went Satur day to Dovr,;N..II., to be guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harold K. 3Ibtlitt, formerly of this town. . , - Mr. and Mrs. William . Adam and daughter, Evelyn, went . Sunday to Grafton to visit a few days with rela tives of Mr. Adam. ..' '- v , Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cain and. Mrs. M. E. Bennett and daughter went yesterday by automobile to Ashburnham, Mass., re turning last night. , l;; , Mrs. Martha Swift returned yester day to Washington, D. C, where she is employed in the treasury department, after a vacation of two weeks here. Mrs. Charles Xiles of Swampsott, Mass., who had been in camp with a party at Camp Hero, is visiting here with Mr. Niles's mother, ' Mrs". Emma Xiles of Putney road. ' Robert Mather - of Campello, ' Mass., visited at E E. Mather's Tuesday en route toSwanzey, X. II., where he is camping with several young men from Boston. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Wood and Ilartwell Atwood of Brookline, Mass., left yester day by automobile for Mrs. Wood's former home in Amesbury, Mass., where she will visit two weeks. Mr. Wood will return Wednesday. Mrs. Leon White and son. Guy, leave today for a trip with Rev. Guy C. Lam son and family to Addison, Cornwall and Middlebury, Dr. Lamson going to call on some of the people who were in his churches 'when he was pastoor in the churches at Addison and Cornwall. AY. H. Vivier, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Vivier, left today for Vanderbilt, Texas, where he will take the manage ment of the railroad hotel for the Van Xoy Interstate Co. Mrs. W. II. Vivier has gone to the White mountains for two weeks before going to join her husband. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL- J. W. Vaughan. spent yesterday in Springfield, Mass!;' with lis woni.-: - v ., .s Francis Lee was here from Greenfield to visit over Sunday with friends. Justin Moran began work this mojnr ing for the Crystal Springs' fee company. Miss1 'Harriett BaYdeiVJ clerk .' iR the Huntress-Adams', st6re; is having a yaea- tion of two weeks.4 ui".'; - : 'Dr. Charkii S"(Prat!oiflth' Brattleboro Retreat staff is spending a vacation at his farm.in'.East Putney. j Miss Marion Long, stenographer for R. R. DeBergh at the IIolstein:l-iesian as sociation offices, is having: a-vacation. Miss Ruth Sargent : 'aiiiP Miss Ruth Wilder visited -over - the ' -week-end in Springfield, Mass., ;-with Miss Carrie Houghton, formerly, of this town. Mrs. W. D. Bathric finished Work Sat urday night in , the Huntress-Adams store. She lias gone to Bellows Falls where Mr. Bathric has a position. , Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Hudson, 'Miss Mabel Goodenough and Rupert F. Goode nough returned last night from Boston, where they went Friday by , automobUe. George W. Dickinson, who had been in the Memorial hospital five weeks follow ing an operation, went Saturday to the home of his daughter, Mrs. Scott Fames. Mrs. .Wesley Irish returned this morning to her .work in the Huntress Adams store, after -, a vacation of two weeks, during which she and her daugh ter, Ethel, visited hrVej-nont X. Y. Prof, and Mrs. James D. Home of Lawrence, Mass., are registered at the Brooks House and are visiting friends in town. Prof. Home formerly was prin cipal of the Brattleboro high school. E. II. Chapman is having a vacation I from his work in the office of the Hol- stein-Friesian Register company. Mr. and Mrs. Chapman and daughter left yesterday by automible for Albany, X. Y., to visit relatives. She also will visit in other places. Mrs. C. D. Larson gave a birtluja' party in her home Saturday afternoon in honor of the ICth birthday anniver sary of her granddaughter, Barbara Lar son, and the 8!)th anniversary of. Mrs. Sarah Felt. There were present all the children and grandchildren of Mrs. Lar son besides other guests. THE GEE--WHIZ ' :':-.$10":V-.:' Other sizes at other prices $6.50 to $60 HORTON D. WALKER 4 HAVE YOU TRIED GAY'S PURE Jersey or Guernsey .Milk ' Bottled 16c a quart Inquire about it W.H. GAY 'Phone 1 01 8-W re; ca r3 rra ra?! It Pays to Advertise in The Reformer. Monday Today and Tomorrow Tuesday "THEAT I. sr Anotfier Magmi'ceni Viodudioiv mlk n '.4. : j. ' - fi ,We take great pleasure in announcing what we believe, to be one of the finest moving picture productions offered in the J 920 V Season CLARA KIMBALL YOUNG, in "THE FORBIPDEN ' ! WOMAN," froni the famo'us book by Lenore J. Coffee." :'": ''iHere- is at once the highest and most idealized form of moving picture entertainment. A brilliant beautifulj actress in a rare..,, Parisian love Story J a picture1 gorgeously 'invested, magnificently 51 produced. " , , c; iK0;actress on screen surpasses' CLARA KIMBAllL YOUNG' in brilliance of characterization, regal beauty, histrionic ability; t ndin "THE FORBIDJDEN WOMAN you wiirkde Miss Young at her zenith. During the run of this production we request as early attendance'as possible so that all who will wish to see this bjelaborate-and beautiful picture may do so. ' : " .. - also .v---- Snub Rolin Comedy "Hello Uncle Ancl i International News ' :i Matinee 2J30. Ajdmission; , Children 10c; Adults 17c Evening 7 and 8.45. Admission: Children 10c; Adults 25c:. 4 ixn i 4 - i iilcii HIS --iM t 'X . - . , n if: y I ! ' ' t'Ut :i 1 (i J Hi : ' . ; v ' - .'- t LllK? 1 ' .' . y : I 'II) MA , ... " r. i t 'J ,: I . r -t i . . . j 'H-ry,r? .;; , ,4" I '. . . .) , it rt(. I i ; h f. ' . ( . i.v '. ' ' - i : v i ' i . ,-. ?; i !" ni'M. t i - : .''VI- : : i. ..i:- t r i r - i f r h i n y i ? ' -A. i 1 1 ... ....... . . ,, i, ,, , . ". -11; l-Uli' . ' '. '! li-.ll if ..I i . l.;n il!ll .If-'.. (it r!'M - I ' .!. (i (... .; u i, .: '- '" ."ii-'i . . ; - - .-. 'f ..1 .( ....) . . . t if s. 1 1 . 1 I i t i . . i!'-'"1 ' !f .-. IT ! 111 ,)J 111!.'; IT . ihil $ .! 1 . l-iS I lit 5. ...... I t 'i. li'ilTlM. . ... .....1 : ;( f - t.f t Ity u' f-ii! 'lilf l!i!l1,t i . t . . . . .. . " ,. -.- -.t . : H ill It xl 'Mil.:! l:v . ...I 5 27 17 a : In lWiBmmrilbinmmrB a a a i i i n biii i i i n a a n i e