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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, October 20, 1920, Image 8

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THE BK ATTLEBOHO DAILY KEFORMER, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1920.
BRATTLEBORO LOCAL
Tho women of the Episcopal Ruild will
hold a rumnuiire ,al in the vacant store
in tln I'.nrhcr hnildinz Saturday. Nov. t
About .'!." neielibors met last eve
ninR at A. .T. Tate's on Dtiminerston road
, for a corn -husking. Sc-venty-live bushels
rf earn were husked. Kefreshment.s of
. doughnut, coffee and pumpkin pie were
'jterved. .
The first family supper for the season
for Hiinham chanter. O. I,. S., wan servel
at Masonic 'temple 'at .l." o'clock .last
evening and was followed by the regular
meeting, at which two candidates were
initiated.
The Hinid Trio of Boston, who np
prared at Odd Fellows' temple in concerts
t ie evemnes ot .Marcn Zi ami .. nave
been engaged to come here to give a con
cert at the temple Thursday evening. Nov.
11. Everyone who heard them at tnat
time will be glad to know of their return
this season and will be interested to learn
that in addition to their musical numbers
Miss Weiffenbach will give readings
The trio is made up of Miss. Bertha Bund.
Miss Louisaa Bund and Miss Bose Weil
fenbach.
The funeral of Thomas Oeiss. who died
Saturday morning, was held at tho home
at 1 Brannan street Monday afternoon at
2.30 o'clock. Bev. Dr. Herbert i Woodin.
pastor of the Centre Congregational
church, officiating. The burial took plac
in th ueiss family, lot in Prospect Hill
cemetery.' The bearers were I C. Baker,
Charles F. Cook, (Jeorge Wilson anil
Sven Magnuson. Luther Weeks, jr.,
and Mrs. E. W. Baldwin, both of Spring
field (Vt. ), brother and sister of Mrs.
(Jeiss, came to attend the funeral.
NEGOTIATIONS SEEM , PROBABLE.
(Continued from I'age 1.)
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SCIILOSS GIVES HIMSELF LP.
Taken to Philadelphia to Explain Death
of Dartmouth Student, i
NEW YOBK. Oct. 20. Charles
Schloss. 21 years old. of ,"40 West 112th
street friend of Elmer ( Drewer, Dart
mouth college student found' murdered
early Sunday morning near Philadelphia,
hurrendered himself yesterday to Harry
M. Dickerson, Philadelphia county detec
tive, at the Pennsylvania station.
In the custody of Dickerson and accom
panied by his attorney. Herbert A. Cone.
Schloss left for Philadelphia on the 3
o'clock train.
Schloss told Cone lie knew absolutely
nothing of the murder.- He said he last
aw DrcweN on Saturday, when he paid
to him $100 he owed him. II? spoke of
Drewes and said that he was well liked at
fc'ollege.
DEATHS.
In P.rattleboro, Oct. 10, Mrs. Sarah
Elizabeth Itichardson (Gray) Barrows.
sr, widow of Peleg Barrows.
Carter
Mackinaws
Nothing like them
at the price We'll
leave it to your judge-ment.
I
H.P.Wellman
Co., Inc.
Members of Besse-FoSter
Syilem
The national union of railway men, the
executive of the transport workers n:ii
the parliamentary committee of the trade
union congress all met today to consider
their attitude toward the coal stvike.
After two hours discussion the railway
men's union adjourned until tomorrow.
The railway clerks of Wales passed a res
olution urging; the clerks to link up with
the other unions in support of the miners
even to the extent of leaving their work.
The lailway delegates realize that any
thing might happen within a day or two
in the way of renewed negotiations and
that an immediate railway strike might
e unnecessary. The delegated therefore
decided to delay their decision.
On' effect of the coal strike will he an
increase in the cost of living owing to
the decline in the value of the pound
sterling" averaje. increased cost of inward
bound freight declared Austen Chamber
lain, chancellor of the exchequer, in an
swering a question in the house of com
mons today. Increased production, he
said, was a necessary condition for a per
manent reduction in the cost of living
and whatever immediate effect of the
strike mitdit he on prices it must in the
long run be injurious to the national well
being.
The- numher of people thrown out of
employment in other industries as the
result of the coal strike is estimated ly
newspapers at ltXUKX) and is growing
steadily . j
SARG TO ACCOMPANY
HIS MARIONETTES
Every Year
at the holiday season we are
"snowed under" by the volume of
work we are ca'led on to do for
our patrons.
We have worked
night after night with but a few
hours' rest after the nerve-racking
day in order to avoid disap
pointing a single customer.
This same condition
has occurred each year. This
year promises to be no exception
as extra help cannot be had at
any price.
Won't you come in
now when we can give you every
attention and guarantee that
whatever we do for you will be
satisfactory ami you won't ex
haust Tho Man with Unlimited Patience
The Shorey Studio
103 .Main Street Brattleboro, Vt.
SUPPER MENU
Rebekah Fair
Thursday, October 21
Chicken-pie
Mashed Potato, Rolls,
Apple Sauce. Celery
Custard, Lemon and Pump
kin Pies, Cake and Coffee.
Tickets 60 cents
Ice Cream 15 cents
Will Come to Brattleboro with About
100 " Wooden-Headed Actors for
Entertainments Next Wednesday.
Tony Sarg, the widely known artist
and illustrator, will accompany his mar
ionettes to Brattleboro for their appear
ance in Rip Van Winkle the afternoon of
Wednesday, Oct. 2i. and in the
and the Ring that evening, under Wo
man s club auspices in the Auditorium.
While here Mr. Harg will be entertained
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
T. Brittan, with whom he has been ac
quainted Rome time. M.r. Sarg docs not
always travel with the little actors.
Mr. Sarg, who is a cartoonist as well
ns artist and illustrator, presents some
thing entirely new in the theatrical line,
his company of "wooden-headed" actors
numbering alwut 100. They are from a
foot and a half to two feet and a half
high and each is suspended from a
wooder- controller bv from 20 to 30
black strings, and their successful opera
tion is a matter rf infinite patience and
skill Each of the wooden actors has all
the joints of the human frame.
In addition . to the puppets .Mr. arg
will brinjf his stage. furniture and
props," which will be in exact pro
portion to the little actors, whose dra
matization of the two plays will he ap
preciated as keenly by the older theatre
goers as by the children.
J he marionettes appeared in lioston
last season in The Rose and the Ring
and within a few days of their appearance
here will give Rip an U inkle in Bos
top. They will appear in Springfield,
Mass.. the evening of Oct. 2a, and with
in a few days will be in Greenfield.
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CarefuUy-Plahned .; Jp
Measure-Suit Sale ' iEfi
Announcing a
Made -to-
Beginning
E 1
Tomorrow, We Offer $55,
and $65 Suits, at
A clothing opportunity which hundreds of discrim
inating men will take advantage ofv because they
our ability to please them-
Sale Opens Thursday, October 21 at 7.30 A. M.
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WILL. NOT REDUCE TRICES.
This semi-annual event comes about because a leading cus
tom tailor must keep his force intact. Good men must be held
and paid full time even in slack season. The tailor has proved
this to be the most economical way.
We use his regulation Fall suitings, also the "cutters'
lengths" (sample suit lengths), secured tinder price from leading
mills.
EVERY SUIT IS HAND TAILORED in the vital parts, with
high-grade linings and trimmings throughout. '
SEE THIS GREAT DISPLAY OF FINE WOOLENS
. About one hundred patterr u :i which to select and 28 dis
tinct styles from which to have them made.
New York HoteLs and Restaurants Claim
Business Doesn't Pay.
NEW YORK. Oct. 20. Broadway
hotels and restaurants are not going to
reduce their prices at least not until
food, rent, wage, china, linen and other
items come down. . j
With the government conducting a
price slashing campaign and the public'
clamoring against, the high cost of dining
out. the Society of Restaurateurs met yes
terday to try to figure out how they can
stay in business at all without raising
their prices still higher.
All the big hotels are losing money on
their restaurants, according to an official
of the Boomer organization, which con
trols the Waldorf, McAlpin, Claridge and
others. No restaurant man can pay rent
and survive, said August Janssen, pro
prietor of the Hofbrau Haus.
"Our hill of fare prices are carefully
considered at all times." said an official of
the Boomer organization. "Since prohi
bition there has been no money in our
restaurant department. If it were not
necessary to keep the dining rooms open
for the convenience of our guests it would
pay us to close them altogether. I cannot
see any chance of a cut at this time."
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Fall 1920 Patterns
!!Hii!NI!:!!'imtf:W:WI!!!Ml:mii;wll Pi
Our Guarantee
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1
1 Blue Serges, Fancy and Unfinished Worsteds, Cassi- 1
1 meres, Cheviots, Tweeds and Irridescents. By far the finest
I assortment' of woolens' you've ever seen." i
I 3
I We tailor these suits to fit your personality as well as
your figure, and the suit is our's until you say it is your's. I
FiiHiuuiKEiMiywra
See The Windoiv Display
GOODN
O W, PEA
RSON & HUNT
Brattleboro's Department Store
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Wool Sport Hosiery For
All The Fariiily
Wool Hosiery, so smart and popular last
year, has come to stay. Women are deter
mined to make it an important part of their
Fall and Winter wardrobes.
WORSTED SPORT HOSE
$2.00 and $2.50
Women's Wool Sport Hose, either ribbed
effect in brown or green mixtures, or plain
knit in brown mixtures,
Warm, yet not oppresive, effective with its
ribs and stripes or mixtures,- wool hosiery
adds tone to street or sport costume and
for Fall and Winter rebuffs the breezes.
FINER WOOL HOSE
$3.25 and $4.00
Finer Wool Hose, ribbed effect in either the
brown or blue mixtures. Excellent num-
bers to wear with oxfords.
Special at $3
IMPORTED ENGLISH, ALL
WOOL SPORT HOSE
This novel and fashionable stocking comes
in green or brown mixtures and is made of
all wool yarn. It has a wide rib and is an
excellent hose for outdoor wear.
Special at $3
633
LATCH
HEAT
RE
MEN'S HEATHER SOCKS
$1.15 .
Brown or Green Heather Wool' Socks for
young men. Snappy, snug fitting and sty
lish when worn with low shoes.
CHILDREN'S SPORT HOSE
$2.50
Children's Woolen Sport Hose, in brown
or gray mixtures with striped turned down
tops, to be worn over the cotton stockings.
J, F. AUSTIN
PRESENTS
MARSHALL NEILAN'S SUPER-SPECIAL PRODUCTION
The Great Comedy Success
WITH
Matt Moore, Marjorie Daw, Wesley Barry, Tom Wilson, Betty Bouton,
- Christine Mayo and ethers
A Matrimonial Mirthquake
Best way is "Don't Ever Marry."
' i
Every Ouija board in town fairly shouts "Don't Every Marry."
Try it for yourself.
The hand that rocks the cradle also dries the baby's tears. Re
member that and "Don't Ever Marry."
Take it from a widow who knows "Don't Ever Marry."
There are three things in life you are born, you get married and
you die,.So, after you are married, there is nothing left for you
to tfo7bufdie. : i '
REMEJMBER THAT AND SEE
on
t Ever
7S m
1VA
arry
Tcday Pathe Review Tomorrow Fray Pictograph
Matinee 2.30. Children lie, 17c; Adults 17c, 22c, 28c ; ;
Evening 7 and 8.55. Children 11c, 17c, dults, 22c, 28c
Latchis Theatre- Thc House of Belter Pictures

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