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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER? TUESDAY; MAY 31? 1921.
us 1 i i u ii n (GRANULES) 21 INDIGESTION Taste good, do good; dissolve instantly on tongue or in water; take as needed. QUICK RELIEF! ALSO IN TABLET FORM FCR THOSE WHO PREFER THEM. MADE BY SCOTT BOWNE MAKERS OF SCOTT'S EMULSION i? as A Few More -Eggs PRESERVED May eggs are cheapest and thus most easily acquired. If you have ever preserved eggs you will know the ease with which this job is ac complished. Eggs preserved will last for nearly a year and will be just as fine for cooking the day ' you use them as the day they're laid. OUR WATER GLASS is the authorized expert's idea of perfect preservation. Easy to use. The Park Drug Store 18 Main Street 'Phone 210 Wedding Announcements PRINTED IN RELIEF ON PANELED PAPER Inside and Outside Envelopes 50 Sets $12.50 100 Sets $15.00 DELIVERED IN :? DAYS, IF NECESSARY Samples On Request Homewood Press WEST BRATTLEBORO Telephone 4:i2-J Personal and Business Stationer' Bring Your Prescriptions Here If yon want them Oiled with the purest and freshest druss and with the great est care and accuracy filled precisely as your physician orders them filled, to produce the exact effect he desires. We nre proud of. the record we have made in our prescription department. And yet we fill prescriptions at very reasonable prices, and fill them quickly, loo. C. F. Thomas, Ph. G. Thomas T. Brittan Fire Accident Insurance Liability Life Wilder Bldg., Brattleboro SPOTTING I BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL RECORDS TUMBLE AT TRACK MEET Brattleboro High an Easy Winner in Field of Seven Schools HOT COMPETITION AT HORSE RACES RUTLAND SECOND AND "KEENE THIRD Villard Because It represents the peak of automobile starting and lighting battery development, reached by years of specializa tion. Every Wiilard Battery is backed by Wiilard reputa tion, with us - here on the job to see that you get the top-rrotch service every Wiilard user has a right to expect. ' Harry D. Wilbur & Co. 47 Elm Street Lawton Sets New Mark in Sliot. Moran in Vault and Sihley of Keene in High Jump'' Moran Individual Star, Win ning Six First I'laces. Running true to form as in past years, Itrattleboro high again led the way in the invitation track meet held Saturday af ternoon on the Valley fair grounds, romp ing in ahead of the other entries by a big margin, having a lead of 4'. points over its nearest competitor, Rutland. Seven high schools participated instead of the expected six. Turners Falls sending tin entry list after the list was printed and sending five contesttants. The final scores were as follows: Pratt lehoro, 741-'. ; Rutland, H-Vo ; Keene, H;IIoI voko, 8; Springfield (Vt., 4: Turners Falls, ;i; (Jrcentield. 1. It was the big gest meet ever held under Urattleboro high school auspices. Ideal weather con ditions prevailed and a crowd of about .".(10 persons was on hand. There were about 70 participants and -7 point win ners. Eugene Moran of Urattleboro. who is but Hi years old. had a big day, winning sis firsts with :'() points, breaking one rec ord and equaling another. The events which he won were the 100-yard dash, broad jump. 2-0-yard dash. 220-yard low hurdles, pole vault and 120-yard high hurdles. lie tied the record for the 220 yard dash, made in 21 seconds in l'.lls by his brother, the late Edward li. Moran. and tied in I'.UO by Rellerose of Rutland. In the ide vault he thrilled the crowd with a sensational vault of lO feet ." inches, smashing last year's record of feet ' inches, made by Lawton of ISrat-tlelHiro.-who was then in his junior year. It was a remarkable achievement for a high school boy. Moran also had a chance and doubtless would have broken the rec ord in the 220-yard lyw hurdles had he been pushed a bit more, but he slackened his pace near the finish. Henry Lawton of Urattleboro in his last local meet went after and broke the shot put record of 41 feet S inches held by Merrill Haskell of Urattleboro since l.tl." liy one foot, putting the crowd on edge, f He attempted to break O linens 4JO ynrd record but the strain of the after noon told on him and he was forced to abandon the speed which he carried the first half of the distance, still he easily won the event. He was a point winner in six events, standing second in the meet with lit';, points. He was second in three events. Fred Robbins of Urattleboro, who was third in jxdnts won. with a total of IS, scored points in seven events, winning five second places and .pushing the leader hard in some of the events. Sibley of Keene broke the high jump record of f feet O inches made in TOll by Murphy of Iiellows Falls by one-quarter of an inch and attempted to go higher, but could not better his record breaking jump.'' He put the rest out of business at ." feet 21, i inches, but kept on until he copped the record. To some there was one disappointment in the meet, as they had looked for or at least hoped for more competition, and with two unknown quantities in Holyoke and Springfield Vt. ) they thought that one or both perhaps could produce some thing to make the local boys extend them selves, but neither school had a look in finishing a low score. The competition which developed in the local team, however, kept the interest strong at all times. The first event, the 100-yard dash, was a pretty affair and on account of the large entry list the event was run in three heats. Moran won the first heat with Wells a close second. Manfrida of Rutland and Ahlen of Springfield finish ing third and fourth. Lawton was the winner of the second heat. Putney of Keene second, Rohbins of Urattleboro Two Classes, Four Starters Each, Go Four Heats Each at Valley Fair Grounds More July 4 Horse races at the Valley fair grounds yesterday afternoon brought out a fair attendance, and the crowd enjoyed them as much as they ordinarily do the Valley fair races. There was some really hot competition and each race went to four heats. It is planned to hold some more turf events at the same place July 4. The events yesterday were in half-mile heats and were divided into two classes, the fast class and the slow class, four starters in each. Ridgnal Red, owned by J. Rose of Keene, took the first heat in the fast class, but the next three went to May Queen, owned by I'erley Potter of Dununerston hill and driven by H. 1. Yearly of Urattleboro. May tjueen re cently was sold to Mr. Rotter by Ray Urooks. Her racing yesterday was the best' in her career. The other horses in this class were Uincas, Jr., from Chester field, X. II., and Guyor from Urattle; boro. In the slow class Lewis W., owned by M. A. Walker of Chesterfield, won the first, third and fourth heats, dropping the second heat to A. Lovell's Putney step per, which took second money. Maggie, winner of third money, is a Dununerston mare, and Trixie Girl came from Clare mont, N. II. L. I). Ilerrick of Chester field acted as starter, E. M. Augier as pre siding judge and XV. L. Walker as timer. The summary : FAST CLASS. Ridgnat Red, J. Rose, 12 2 4 May Queen. II. I. Yearly, 2 111 Uincas, -Ir., Jess Urown, 4 ." :j 2 Guyor, W. Stafford. 3 4 4 : Time. 1.0!),. 1.10, 1.12 V. 1E. SLOW CLASS. Lewis XV.. M. A. Walker, 12 11 Prince The Real Horse, A Lovell. 2 12 4 Maggie. John Anderson, ; 2 Trixie Girl. XV. C. Wright. 4 4 4 li Time. l.L'O, 1.41, l.l'.l, 1.1C'. College Rase ba II Results. Amherst. 8: Williams. 7. (11 innings.) Yale, 1,'i; C-olumbia. fi. Urown. 7; Harvard. .'. Holy Cross, ; Dartmouth. . I'nivcrsity of Vermont, 4; Middle-bui-v. .'5. Tufts, fi; Wesleyan. 2. Georgetown university. 10; Uoston college, r.m , (Continued on Page C.) MEMORIAL TAIJLET STOLEN. Taken from Roulder in Iee, .Mass.. on Eve of Dedication. LKE. Mass.. May .11. A bronze tab let to World war men of Lee who died in service, which was to have been un veiled yesterday on the Carnegie library lawn, was stolen Sunday night and the town is in an 'uproar. Designed by Colonel Kitson pf New York, it was a gift to the town of Lee chapter. Daugh ters of the American Revolution. It had been riveted to a boulder and covered with' a shroud. Chief of Police Frank T. Coughlin. wh'i passed the library every hour Sunday night, saw no one near it. American Legion members have op posed the memorial, hoping for greater recognition, and the authorities believe someont. identified jvith the disgruntled faetinji knows something about its disappear.-! riee. The D. A. R. ami town officials decided not to let the theft of the tablet interfere with its dedication and the program as arranged was carried out. except the un veiling. Representative Allen T. Tread way was the principal speaker. What's The I'se? I drain the radiator And keep the batt lies filled. I watch the tire inflator 1 keep the 'knocking" (.tilled I grease the differential. The springs, .the fan. the clutch. I watch each small essential The timer, bands and such. I watch the road for bridges, For crossings I slow down. I straddle ruts and ridges Fin careful when in town. In neutral genr I place her. Whenever I must stop. I never try to "race" her Or let the "back-fire" pop. At TRYING. I keep busy, Uut for in y Tery life, 1 can't drive OFR old Lizzie To suit the bloomin' wife. Farm Life. mmmm mmmmmmmm ON SALE TOMORROW Neiv Victor Records for June You must hear these; they are extra fine. a T.nnlr -fnr vnnr rnnrmilv snnnlpmpnt with -full rlo scriptions. , BARBER'S MUSIC STORE HOUSE OF STANDARD QUALITY m ft ' ;ifei Miss Olivette Buckley visited yesterday in Holyoke and Springfield. Mass. Miss Mary Swan of Green street went to Uellows Falls to visit over the week end. T. C Stoddard and son, L. II. Stoddard, ppent the week-end in Jaffrey and Troy, N. H. Miss Julie Urown of Dorchester, Mass., is a guest of Major and Mrs. r. Y Childs. 'Mr. and Mrs. D. Frank Shea and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Uowcn were in Uoston last week. Mrs. William C. Horton is visiting her mother, Mrs. Charles K. Caustic, in Lam bridge, Mass. Mis Phillippina McKeogan was at the Lawrence homestead in Towushend over Memorial day. Ward Plimpton and sister. Miss Gne Plimpton, spent the. holiday at their home in ardsboro. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Morris and daugh ter, Dorothy, of Greenfield, were visitors nere oieiuu,) . Mr. and Mrs. Weslev Irish and children spent yesterday in Northfiehl, Mass., with Mrs. C. A. Irish. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parsons of Brook lyn vvciar week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs Harold W. Mason. Miss Mildred Miles, teacher in Halifax, came to visit over the week-end at her home on Green street. Miss V.. M. Niles came Sunday to visit in the home of her mother, Mrs. Emma Niles of Putuey road. Austin Plumb came from Springfield Mass., to be at his home on South Main street over the holiday. Miss Ella Newman, who is spending some time in Alsteftd, X. VII., spent Fri- uu in ion it n uu liieuus. Miss Inez M. Stowell began work this morning as stenographer for States At torney Harold E. Whitney. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sargent of Graf ton, Mass., formerly of this town, are guests at the U rooks House. Miss Hallie Thompson of South IjOii donderry is visiting in town with her cousin, Miss Izetta Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Hackley and II. II. Hackley of Greenfield were among the Memorial day visitors here. Mrs. Amy Weeden of Uoston is visiting in town with her daughters. Mrs. J. L Stewart and Mrs. Amy Richmond. John Guihecn and daughter, Miss Kath enne duihcen. left todav for a visit with relatives in Worcester, Mass. Miss Mary Manning of Springfield, Mass.. formerly of this town, was a vis itor here over Sunday and yesterday. Miss Adeline Shattuck returned this morning from Springfield (Vt.), where she visited relatives over the week-end. Miss Lilla Marden of the llolstein Friesian association offices spent the holi day at her home in South Londonderry. Mr. and Mrs. William M. Urown of P.irge street went Saturday to Greenfield to visit relatives, returning last night. Mr. and Mrs. William Alexander and son and J. W. McDonald of Uarre were guests over the holiday at W. R. Miles's. Miss Evelyn Emerson returned yester day to Uoston after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Emerson, a' few days. Edward Colby, who is employed as clerk at the Cloverdale store, went to his home in Keene to remain over the holi day. ' Mr. and Mrs. U. XV. New ton anil daugh ter went to Poultney to spend Memorial day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I avis. Miss Minnie Cooper returned today from Durham. N. H., where she spent Junior week at the New Hampshire state college. Alfred Hunt of Nashua, N. II., joined Mrs. Hunt and children here to spend Memorial day at Frank L. Hunt's on Tyler street. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Maranville and Miss Mary Lillis of Springfield, Mass., were guests yesterday at John Lillis's on Maple street. Miss Clara Perry came Saturday from Uoston to spend the summer vacation at her home. Miss Perry utteuds an art school in Uoston. Mr. and Mrs. Charles II. Welcome re turned last night to their home in Green field after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Hunter. Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Converse, Avalon Converse and Miss Florence Converse left Sunday for Uoston by automobile, re turning last night. Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Uishop of New Haven, Conn., came Saturday to stay a few days with Miss Nellie T. and Miss Ada A. Eddy of "." Green street. Nathan D. Mann, who had been spend ing the winter at Oscar F. Howe's on Canal street, went yesterday to Wilming ton to remain during the summer. Alviu 'Roman, clerk in the retail de partment of the Dunham Brothers com pany, went Sunday to Worcester to visit over Memorial day with friends. Frank Magoun of Wollaston, Mass., a resident in this town several years ago, was a guest ovet- the week-end iu the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. P.. Barrows. Mr. and Mrs. George Suitor, and two children of Barre and Miss Agnes Olsen of Burlington were guests yesterday of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Olseu of Frost street. Mrs. Charles Walker and daughter. Miss Dorothy Squires. Roy and Miss Leah Walker and Miss Milnes, all of Holyoke, Mass.. were guests Sunday and yesterdav at C. F. Thomas's. Claude W. Amidon and friend from Newton, Mass., came Saturday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Amidon of (.'anal street, returning to Boston yes terday afternoon. Gordon Streeter, Miss Helen Streeter, and William Atherton of Lowell, Mass., spent the week-end with their grand mother, Mrs. I. C. Streeter, and uncle, Iloyt Streeter, at 40 Main street. (Teo Staples, formerly of Brattleboro, who is advance agent for the Sells-Floto circus, came here Saturday from Port land, Me., to remain until Suuday night. He went to Springfield, Mass., thence to his home iu Pittstield, Mass., to htay a few days. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Fred Burpee' of Glens Falls, N. Y., is a visitor here with friends. Homer Corliss left Saturday for Port land, Me., to spend Memorial day with friends. L. M. Watts of Montreal is visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Izard of Fine street. Stewart Dunham, student in Dartmouth college, visited relatives in town over the holiday. Donald Wilder of Springfield. Mass., has been visiting here a few days with friends. Francis Austin, student in Dartmouth college, visited his parents Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Fred Dines, who had been visiting several wecks at her former home in Al bany, N. l., has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. John J. Gilmore of Green field. Mass., came to spend the holiday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Hil dreth. Miss Gertrude Brown and brother, Ray mond Brown, visited their sister, Mrs. Carl Maher, in South Newfane over the holiday. Knowlton Woodin, student in Brown university, has been spending a few days here with his parents, Rev. and .Mrs. II 1. Woodin. Miss Martha Knapp of Springfield. Mass., came Saturday to remain a few days in the home of her brother, C. I. Knapp, in Crosby block. Miss Margaret Barber, teacher in Washington, D. C came r riday to re main during the-sunimer with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. G. F. Barber. Miss Kathryn Sherman, who has a po sition in Boston, visited her parents, Mr, and Mrs. G. E. Sherman, at the Brooks- House Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Lock wood and Miss Ellen Johnson left Saturday for Montpel- ier to visit Mrs. Iwckwood s sister, Mrs G. McGrath, over the holiday. Miss Minnie Smith, stenographer , in the office of the Estey Organ companv left Friday afternoon-for her home in Greenwich. N. 1., for a few days visit. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stockwell and two daughters of West Somerville. Mass., have been registered at the Brooks House over the week-end and visited relatives here. Miss Nellie Redman and Mrs. Marjorie Gilbert of Danielson. Conn., came Satur day to visit two or three weeks with Mrs. Joseph Trahan of ."S Oak Grove avenue Wyman Coudray of Wethersfield, Conn., was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. C Crosby and other relatives in town over Memorial day, returning to his home this morning. . Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. Churchill and daughter, Lovisa. and Mrs. Cora Churchill returned yesterday from South Ijondon- derry and Chester, where they went Sat urday to viist relatives. Miss Rose Thompson, who has a posi tion as stenographer in the office of the Estey Organ company, returned todav from her home in Ashuelot. N. II., where she visited over the week-end. William Porter came from New York Saturday to spend the holiday with Mrs. Porter and son, who are here for the .summer. Miss Gertrude Croker accom panied him, coming in Mr. Porter's auto mo bib'. Mrs. Joseph (J. Estey and daughter. Patricia, returned, Sunday after a visit of five weeks in Huntington. XV. Yn.. with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilson. Mr. Estey met Mrs. Estey and daughter in New York. . Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Dunham and Harold II. Dunham of this town and Mr. and Mrs. II. R. Dunham of Ios Angeles, left Sunday for West Paris. Me. The men will go from there on a fishing trip to Middledam. Me. Mrs. Harold Dunham and child are inYest Paris. Records by Parcel Post Anywhere. Ili-s Tuneful Message. Included among the passengers on board a ship crossing the Atlantic re cently was a man who- stuttered. One day he went up to the captain of the ship to speak to him. "S-s-s-s -s," stuttered the man. "Oh, 1 can't be bothered," said the captain, angrily: "go to somebody else." The man tried to speak to everybody on board the ship, but none could wait to hear what he had to say. At last he came to the captain again. "Iook here." said the captain. "I can tell you what to do when you want to say something; you should sing it." Then suddenly, in a tragic voice, the man commenced to sing: "Should auld acquaintance be forgot and never brought -to mind?- - "The-blooming cook's fell overboard and , U twenty miles behind," Direct from Rccord-Breaking Run of 30 Weeks at the Tremont Temple, Boston. To The AUDITORIUM Brattleboro 3 DAYS Commencing Thursday Night, JUNE 9 Matinees Friday and Saturday THE MtiST AMAZING SPECTACLE EVER SEEN ON LAND OR SEA D. W. GRIFFITH'S Thrilling Picturization of the Delightful New England Play i- A New Art Combining Drama, Painting, Poetry and Music Tinkling Sleigh-bells, Laughter, Tears and Cheers Complete Boston Production, With a Carload of Elaborate Stage Effects and the Same Large Orchestra cf Symphony Musicians Night Prices 50c, 31.00 and $1.50. Matinees 25c, 50c and $1.00 Advance sale starts Mbndny. June fl. at 9 n. m., at Fen ton Men' Shop. Special attention to mail orders if accompanied by check or money order, plus tax, with self-addressed stamped envelope. For Quick Results Try The Reformer if m Ktei l l r TUB r t fat I.IM.l ytzJr Vjrv ?,7t mvn a cigarette IIS IB XB1T CUT IK mem I 1 Jt A S 11 TURKISH f DOMESTIC (i '"J BLE.ua iyl The Camel idea wast born then.. It was the exclusive expert Camel blend thaT revolutionized cigarette smoking. That Camel blend of choice Turkish' and Domestic tobaccos hits just the right spot. It gives Camels such mellow mildness and fragrance! ,The first time I smoked Camels I knew they were made for me. I knew they were the smoothest, finest cigarette in the world, at any price. Nobody can tell me anything different. R. J. REYNOLDS Tobacco Co. Winstoa-Saiem, N. C. v. 'x V.ift -d