THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1920.
.Keg. U. S. Tat Off.
For Boys and Girls
1 1 v
t 3 "lu'wiTrfr
'J and durable.
B r .1..:.'
always in thm
IN STEP t
Gusiet oi heel
and edge of
over instep of
knee of tho
Band- r 1
Special f jnttn
Ko team to'touch any
TENDER part of the toe.
' Sub-proof stub-proof.
For School or Dress,
All weights All size
Every pair guaranteed,
:give uptheir jobs
' for a month
Employes of a "fiolden Rule" Clothing
i Manufactory Give Idle People
! , a Chance.
: CINCINNATI, Nov. 30, The riOO
employes of the Nash Clothing AlanufiH
t unrig Co. iij this city which is operated
on tho ''golden rul'" bat-is toilay1 decided
to., voluntarily surrender their jotxs fr
a innntb, either January or February, in
order to give work to the oneruioy.il
;f other clothing factories. They t-uik
ihat action after Arthur Nash hnl -tsit
ihat clothing manufacturers revere i-ioV-ing
in all parts of tho country and that
Miousands were being thrown out of em
ployment, j- ;
SHARP BREAK IX MEATS.
sonal study of immigration conditions
at the )ort of New York. i
The proposal to suspend temporarily j
immigration to this country from every-,
where in the world not only would al
lay the fears of labor and the public gen
erally which have been aroused by re-,
ports of the great horde of immigrants
about to invade this country from EurotM;
and the Near East, but it would give t
the state department a breathing spell
in dealing with the Japanese immigration,
and nlien land question 'which ''has as
Kuied serious proportion! since the.up
irii:tl by the people of California of the
en'i-iilieii landholdinR law. '
FINED $2,50a EACH.
Middle West And Boston Markets Af
fected Raton IIS Cents.
BOSTON, Nov. 30. Sharp reductions
in retail meat prices, reported from the
Middle West ytaterday, were said by lo
cal dealers to be in line with" a general
downward trend which has lueen felt in
Boston for several days.
Fifrther reductions in leef and fresh
pork products 'became jeffectiyt this morn
ing in a number of establishments.
Overnight price cuts announced by
dealers range from three to 10 cents. To
day's prices, compared with those quoted
last week, show even heavier reductions.
In one establishment, whose prices may
be taken as an index of retail market conditions-
in Boston, the president of the
company yesterday compared the price
list for today with that of last week.
Pork roast is to be 32 cents, as com
pared with 35 cents yesterday and 4o
cents last Friday. Pork chops, selling to
day for 40 cents, were 60 a few days ago.
Top of the round steak is listed for 38
cents today; it was cents yesterday,
and So cents last week. Cuts of rump
Fteak. which were 80 cents yesterday,
this dealer said, will be 70 today.,
Thoutrh smoked hams ' have shown a
gradual decline and are now quoted at
42 cents, the reduction has not kept pace
with that of fresh meats.
Bacon was found last evening to be re
; ailing in the Boston market district
iiround 3x cents. This shows little change
over the price last week. The report
from the West was of a reduction in the
juice of bacon from 4(5 to 3o cents.
Two Brighton Men Pay For Selling 20
- Barrels of Whiskey. ; ,
BOSTON. Nov. o0. The mystery
surrounding the disappearance of 20
barrels of whiskey from storehouse of .
-Michael II. Glynn in the Brighton dis
trict several months ago was answered
by Glynn today when he pleaded guilty
to violating the Volstead act. Associated t
with Glynn in his plea of guilty were'
Jeremiah Sullivan and two other men.
Glynn and Sullivan were fined $2,o00
each as principals in the transfer and
sale of the whiskey and the others $100
each as accomplices. . -it-
GOES TO CHICAGO FOR TRIAL.
Union Official Charged With Conspiracy
To Dynamite Buildings.
BOSTON. Nov. 'AO. The supreme
court ruled today that Edward E. Graven
of Medford, vice president of the Inter
national Association of Upholsterers, will
go to Chicago to stand trial on an in
dictment found by the grand jury of Cook
county charging him with conspiring to
dynamite buildings in Chicago during a
strike of upholsterers in the spring of
V.Y2Q. The court dismissed a petition of
Graves to be released on a writ of habeas
CONTINUE BANK INVESTIGATION
wmn--m ihhikm .
1 I? AflQTIM
Heavy Cuts In Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, Nov. 30 Reductions of
'etaij meat prices here yesterday ranged
from 3 to rll cents a pound. Bacon was
cut from 4(5 to 35 cents.
warm ones that will
take the terror out
of the coldest nights.
Members of Besse-Foster
Drop Milk In Detroit.
DETROIT, Nov. 30. A reduction of
..nntu o .iinrt iii t i t r't:iil iricp Oi
, milk was announced yesterday by the De
troit Milk Producers' association. Quarts
will be sold for 14 cents and pints for
Bread Cheaper In Portland.
PORTLAND, Me.. Nov. 30. The price
of bread dropped one cent here yester
day. The retail price now is 11 cents
for a pound loaf and 16 cents for loaves
of one and a half pounds.
Will Be Some Time Before Bank Com
missioner Can Make Report.
RARRE. Xov. 30. The work of
checking up the various accounts at the
Barre Savings Bank & Trust Co., is un
der progress by the bank commissioner
and it will be some time before this work
will be completed. Meanwhile, firms and
individuals having commercial accounts
ar finding accommodations at the other
banks which were able to handle the in
creased business along with the regular
patronage. . . ,
LOWER MEAT IN PORTLAND.
Bacon Drops to 30 Cents Lower Grain
Prices Have Effect.
PORTLAND, Me.. Nov. 30. Lower
meat prices were announced today by
wholesale dealers. The greatest reduction
is in pork, loin being repotted at 2t cents
as compared with 3S cents a few days ago.
Bacon has dropped from 33 to 30 cents:
Salt pork is quoted at reduction of .$1 a
barrel. Lamb and mutton also are lower.
Slackened demand and lower grain prices
are said to be resionsible for the reduc
tion. MAY STOP IMMIG RATION.
Disposition On Part of Some To Wait
For General Revision of Law.
WASHINGTON. D. C. Nov. 30.
Congress may suspend temporarily all
immigration to the United States except
of persons who have close relatives h').
the suspension to remain in effect h.'M.;!
such time as careful consideration -."u
be given to the entire problem an 1 :.' '
t ailisl revision of the present imiuii;:
tion laws brought about.
This idea is lx-ing fostered primarily
by Chairmaii Johnson of the house com
mit tee on immigration, and is understood
to have at least qualified support al
ready from other leaders of the house and
senate, including Senator Sterling ( S.
I.(. a member of the senate immigration
committee, who has completed a ier-
, NINE HUNTERS KILLED.
Toll of Big (lame Hunting Season In
Maine This ar.
.. AUGUSTA.' Me., Nov, 30. Nine per
wis were killed during the big game
hunting season which closes in this state
tonight. One was mistaken for a deer,
three accidentally shot themselves, one
was accidentally shot by his wife, three
were killed by companions by accident
and one by the discharge of his gun when
his dog stepped on the trigger. The total
was the same as last season.
Joseph Ashley and family have moved
from Organ street to Estey street. j
Miss Rose Pellerin has. returned from'
a- visit of several days in Montpelter,
IL H. Dutton of Grafton has begun
work for the John E. Smith & Co. garage.,
Robert II. Deville of Troy, N. Y., was.
a visitor in town over the week-end with'
friends. . ,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles II. Dickinson of
Williamsville are spending the day in
Btattleboro. . j
Mis. Carl A. Mitchell, who had been
ill several weeks following an operation,
is out again. 1 1
Mrs. Vernon Morrill of Bridgewater is!
visiting her sister, Mrs. B. E. White of
Linden street. , j
G. L. Dunham left Saturday for a bust-;
ness trip for the Dunham Brothers com-j
pany to Milwaukee, Wis. j
Mr. and Mrs, John D. Austin of Win-!
throp, Mass., are guests of Mr. and airs.
Martin Austin of Chapin street.
Mrs. James P. Elmer spent the holiday
in Bellows Falls with her son, Dr. Ray
mond Elmer, and Mrs. Elmer.
Miss Rena Scanlon, who visited last
week with relatives in Northampton,
Mass., returned home yesterday.
W. L. Hunt and Mrs. Helen Tuttle are
in Gardner, Mass., today on business for
the Good now, 'Pearson Ac Hunt store.
George R. Croll has closed his garage
on Canal street for the winter and has
begun woik for the Estey Organ company.
Mrs. Clifford (Tuckering and daughter
of Chesterfield, N. 11., are visitors here
today with her sister, Mrs. A. C. Ratte
of Prospect street. '
Mrs. Robert L. Fitts has gone to her
former home in Lancaster. Pa., to remain
until after Christmas. Mr. Fitts will go
there to spend the holidays.
John Smith has returned from Worces
ter, where he went to spend the holiday
with relatives, Mrs. Smith and son,
John, will remain there for a longer stay.
Mrs. Alice Baird and Mrs. Mae Benson
returned Sunday night from Hartford,
Conn., where they spent several days in
the home of their sister, Mrs. Howard
Mrs. Jennie Wilson left today for
Springfield. Mass.. to visit a few days
before, going to New Y'ork to stay in
definitely with her son and wife, Mr,
and Mrs. Wallace Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. Elnier Martin of Port
land, Me., who came to spend the Thanks
giving holidays in the home of Mrs. Mar
tin's sister, Mrs. 11. C. Shaw of Maple
street, have returned to their home.
F0NZI PLEADS GUILTY.
(Continued from 1'age 1.)
the prisoner could have fled with millions
had he wished to defraud. Ponzi thought
he was on the way to make millions for
his investors and himself, counsel said.
t...i Ti.i. i ... a
luuge naie iiuerjeeieu ii que.suun ux
this point : "Is there anything you can ;
say by which the court can conclude that :
it was not a wild scheme'" 1
"I don't believe the defendant consid- J
ered it a wild scheme," said Mr. Coakley.j
"He believed if he had not been, arrested'
he would have paid dollar fo dollar and
made millions." j
United States Attorney Daniel J. Galla-,
gber, arguing for the government, urged ,
imposition of the maxiuiuna. sentence v lie ,
said : h,;. o
"It is true Mr. Ponzi did collect about
$10,000,000. It is also true that he paid
back about .SH.000.000, leaving a differ-'
ence of about $2,000,000 between what he
took and what he returned. This man is
a strange mixture of childishness ami du
plicity. In a way he committed a gov
ernment to a scheme he must have known
was fraudulent. The postal department
regards this case as the most flagrant one
of its kind, for Ponzi made the govern
ment an acquiescent observer of his
Robert Thayer of Beverly, Mass., is
visiting his parents, Mr." and Mrs. Otis
Mr. and Mrs. John Taft visited rela
tives in Baldwinsville oyer the Thanks
giving holiday. . I
Miss Helen Ring, nurse at the Melrose
hospital, visited a few days in the home
of her mother. Mrs. M. King, last week.
Mrs. Marie Holm an has finished work
as housekeeper for S. S. Washer, and will
return to her home in Jacksonville. i
Joseph LaMothe is at his home here for !
a few days, being obliged to give up his
work in Bruttleboro for the present on
account of jllness.
5 - PT
THE SPECIAL WILLIAM DE MILLE PRODUCTION
COULD READ OWN WRITING.
Royal Millinery and
We cordially invite you to inspect our line of Christ
mas Cards and Hand-made Fancy Articles.
We would suggest making an early selection while the
line is complete.
AGNES H. MACK, Proprietor.
So Dr. Jones Filled the Prescriptions
When Druggist Died.
Old Dr. Jones, who once practiced
medicine in a New Jersey town, was
known everywhere as a notoriously bad
speller. He slipped up on the simplest
words, and people wondered how he man
aged to write prescriptions, especially
in medical Latin, so that they could be
read and understood. Though the
"Doc." as he was called, could not sjh-U,
he was, nevertheless, accounted a good
physician and his patients swore bty
him. He sent his prescriptions regularly
to a certain druggist in the town be
cause this man was the only druggist
who could read them. How the druggist
succeeded in doing so it was a mystery
to every one.
Everything went well for a long time,
then one day the druggist was taken ill
and died. His funeral was largely at
tended and Dr. Jones was one of the
principal mourners. What will become
of the "Doc" now? Who will he get
t ) read his prescriptions? were questions
oi- . r-.-ry one's lips. It was pretty gen
eniy ngreed that the future looked
Muck for the physician, but this man
wIk- spe'led rheumatism "rumatiz" was
not to be discouraged. The day after
the obsequies of the druggist the follow
ing announcement, printed in longhand,
appeared in the window of the pharm
acy: "Dr. Jones has bought this drug
store. He will continue the bisness and
fill prescripshons hisse'f." New York
ISeginning tomorrow an additional one
half of one per cent will be added to
the tax bills remaining unpaid, making
one and one-haU" per cent.
The Fort Dummer Cotton Mills will
reopen Monday on a 37-hour a week-
schedule, after being close 1 10 days on
account of a shortage of orders.
The Cany-On club of St. Michael's
Episcopal church held a covered dish
party with Miss Violet Fidler on Brook j
street last evening. Twelve members
were present. -
j ne entertainment committee oi tne(
Brattleboro Business and Professional
Women's clubs has made arrangements
with rienOsmp circle tor n supper to nej
served in Odd' i ellows hall Tuesday eve
ning. Dee. 7. when Miss Lena Madesin
Phillips of ,Ncy .York will speak, and a
vote will be taken regaiding club rooms
for the use of members.
There are many cases of whooping'
cough about the town, but it seems to be
of mild form. f
.Dr.. Cram of Colerain called on his pa
tients. Mrs. F. II. Niles and Mrs. Clar
ence Clark, this week. " ;
The many friends of Miss Mary Sum
ner will lie pleased to know that she is
on the road to recover'. j
I. L. Hall has a fine .pair of twin three-year-old
steers that he refused 275 for
the other day. They cannot be beaten.'
Dalryninle and Robertson hive sold
their goods and rented their stof-e to Ev-'
erett May, possession being given this
Miss Muriel A. Hall and Miss Grace1
TVirson, who were home for Thanksgiv
in with their parents, have returned to
the Brattleboro high school.
. A -n-hist nartr will be held in Grange
hall Thursday evening, Dec. 2, to which ;
every ne is cordially i:iyited. Refresh-;
ments will be served.
DOCKET FOR APRIL TERM.
(Continued from Page 1.)
In Youker-i, N. Y., Nov, 2t, a son, Rob
ert Charles, to Mr. and Mrs. Glenn C.
Gould, formerly of Brattleboro.
In Derby, Conn. (Griffin hospital).
Nov. SO. a' daughter, Jean Howard, to
Sdfltnn F ntiil Maud (Howard) Keneston
of Shelton, granddaughter to Rev. and
Mrs. L. M. Keneston of Mieiton. anrt ;ur.
mid Mrs. E. M. Howard of Derby, and
great-granddaughter to Mrs. Harriet
Tucker of Derby.
"Boston is to have eight policewomen
whose particular duty will be to keep
the girls from flirting ou Boston Common.
"The Prince Chap
And an All Star Cast, Including Lila Lee, Ann
Forrest, Kathlyn Williams, Charles Ogle
and Theodore KaslofT
A story of love among the artists. .A tender romance
of tears and laughter. Portrayed in a picture of wonderful
Burton Holmes Travelog and Topics of ths Day
MATINEE 2.30. Admission: Children 10c; Adults 17c
EVENING 7 and 8.45. Children 10c; Adults 25c
THE NEW SCREEN STAR
Known as the most beautiful girl in America
A tense detective story a new kind of a crook play;
not a story of sordid, furtive knaves, but of sumptuous sin
ners. Nevil Trask. about to leave Paris in disguise for rea
sons of his o-.vr, found a beautiful but desperate girl hiding
in his car.
How did she get there during the few moments it took
to change a tire? This is only one of the mysteries you will
have to solve in BLACKBIRDS, a fascinating play of
smugglers, thieves, millionaires and true love.
deny, who married Edwin M. Hartwell of
Arlington Feb. 2s, P.Mil, has filed a V-
voroe petition alleging desertion and intol-i
erable severity. I hey lived together in
Windham, Peru. Weston and other places
until July 11, 1012.
Ella Barnes of Guilford has tiled a peti
tion against Truman Barnes of Colraiu,
Mass.. alleging intolerable severity, deser
tion and refusal to support. They were
married in Gardner, Mass., Jan. 23, 1013.
and lived together until Aug. 1. 1020.
Barnes is ordered to pay $0 a week tem- j
-Merton M. ilurdock of Whitingham al
leges desertion and intolerable severity
in a divorce petition against Lillian M.
(Ryder) Murdock. They were married in
North Adams, Mass., Dec. 4. 1!KK. and
lived together until April 2S. 1010.
The Bushel as a Weight.
A bushel Is now regnnlod as a defi
nite weight "rather tlmn a measure of
cubic contents. Various products,
however, hnve different weights to Hie
bushel. Wheat, according to 'the bu
reau of crop . estimates, weighs 60
pounds to the bushel.
Won On Its Merits.
(Rutland Herald. ):
The victory' of ..Rutland' high school
football team over Brattleboro's was
clean-cut, decisive and won absolutely
on its merits. The young athletes of the
local temple of learning , concluded their
season replete as it was with fie
playing with a triumph over thejr
"traditional foes" that closely ap
proached the sensational. They have
very evidently been taught to tackle hard,
hit the line low and tight! '
ARMY SURPLUS TOMATOES!
No. 3. 2 lb. can, 24 cans, J2.0 per ease !
One can, one cat or more at the Govern
ment prices at all our-stores. Original cac
shipped by express, carrying charges collect.
None by Mail
Remit by money order, check or cash to
E. It. HARRIS. Sales Director
' (Army Surplus Supplies, N. K. Division)
37 Essex Street, Boston
-Other distributing depots in Boston: Oppo
site Sooth Station, .Adams Sq., 16 West St.,
Dover 1. Station. Also Lawrence, Haverhill
and Worcester, Mass.; Manchester, S. H. ;
Send Your Faded Garments by Parcel Post to
The National Dyeing and Bleaching Works
ASHUELOT, NEW HAMPSHIRE
Prompt Service Reasonable Prices Efficient Workmen
Price-list sent on application.
Our Satisfied Customers Are Our Greatest Asset.
As Kate Prentice, Heroine of Caroline Lockhardt's
IS CHEAPER ALL GRADES
Our High Grade, is more than equal to
any grade -45 lb.
Our Special, the sales speak for themselves
The White House, a well known brand . . 45 lb.
Quimby's Famous La Touraine Coffee. ."45 lb.
A Very High Grade Winslow's Banquet
TRY A CAN
Wilder Farm Products Co.
14 Main Street
MRS. C. G. EDGAR
- Special Depresentative of.
THE PICTORIAL REVIEW CO.
OF NEW YORK
Will Be at Our Patterns Department
December 1 and 2
This is an excellent oppor
tunity to learn more about
these most popular patterns
will be pleased to explain why
PICTORIAL; REVIEW PATTERNS
are more chic, more graceful and more
economical than any other pattern.
She will also explain how you can save
time, labor and material by using ,the
cutting and construction guides furnished
PJCTORIAL' REVIEW PATTERNS .
and will be able to give suggestions. of
great value to the woman who makes
her own clothes.
Goodnow, Pearson & Hunt
A girl alone, scorned and mocked for accepting the only protection of
fered, fights unaided her grim, merciless battle for life, honor and love, using
man's weapons but not in man's way.
Also Chester Scenics and The Armistice Day Celebration
Pictures Taken With Our Own Camera
MATINEE 2.30 Children 11c, 17c; Adults 17c, 22c, 28c
EVENING 7 and 8.55. Admission: Children 11c, 17c; Adults 22c, 28c
BENEFIT UNIVERSALIST CHURCH
, , -;. Daughters Circle Presents
A KENTUCKY DRAMA FLAVORED WITH ROMANCE
With May McAvoy and Bruce Gordon
With the Kentucky hills as a colorful background, this "i production of
mountain life has the virility and power of a thunderstorm with the beauty,
charm and radiance of a rainbow. . . ...
Also Pathe Review
Latchis Theatre The House of Better Pictures
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