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THE BKXTTLEBOItO DAILY REFORMER. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 24, 1021.
Do Your Washihj Without chemicals, Without boiling, Without rubbing, Without tearing, Without labor, WITH AN a. b. a . Electric Laundress Horton D. Yalker Co. AUDITORIUM TONIGHT J. C. ROCKWELL'S UNNY OUTH America's Greatest Colored Show More Exclusive Features Original Novelties Charming .Musical Numbers Excellent Vaudeville Stunts THAN ANY SIMILAU ORGANIZATION ALL fun por ALL Largest in number Best in quality Fascinating music GirlSf who can sing Dancing that is enticing Comedians who make you laugh SOLO CONCERT BAND SUPERB ORCHESTRA Koontown Parade Daily Prices 35c, 50c and 75c Plus War Tax Seats at Fenton's Saturday 'Phone 476-W CARLOAD Papec Pneumatic Ensilage Cutters JUST RECEIVED Will Cut and Elevate More Ensilage Vith the Same Power Than Any Other Blower Cutter Guaranteed to elevate perpendicularly to the height of any silo at low speed, 600 revolutions per minute. Low speed means less power, econ omy and safety. Repairs for Papec and Blizzard Blowers JOEL M. STEARNS GREENFIELD, Mass. BRATTLEBORO, Vt. Tel. 635 ' Tel. 249 "Everything for the Farm" '-1 X xQn k--l U j .tJ.'a .... . ... ..: V SEE AND HEAR r VOO THE CARTOONIST dman Last Night AT rHAUTAUQU Tejith Anniversary Program 1912.1921 Season Tickets - - $2.50 Root's Headache Powders REDUCED TO 30c A BOX Also in 11c Envelopes S THE OLD RELIABLE KIND Wilfred R Root & Son Pharmacists The Store With the Stock (porting News AMERICAN LEAGUE. Standing of the Clubs. New York, Cleveland, . Washington, St. Louis, Honton, Detroit, Chicago, Philadelphia, Won 70 rs nr. . r.7 4.i Today's Games Washington at Doroit. Philadelphia at Chicago. New York at Cleveland. Boston at St. Louis. Lost 44 47 r.; (Mt (A) (!4 57 7:i P.c. .('.17 .!." ..r3.i .41 2 .47.S .471 .4-J7 .371 house officers scizod without authority 51 quarts of lujuor which .the men had. The jury in tho .case of the povern mciit against Henry Tessier, charged with bringing in four Chinamen, last nijiht reported a disagreement and was discharged. The following cases were nol-prossed yesterday afternoon: James Appleby, charged with smug gling liquor. The train crew of a flrand. Irunk railway train, Carl Pevey, .lames Toland, Henry Dan forth and William j Hippie, of Island Pond, charged with smuggling liquor. ANOTHER ESCAPE FROM STATE PRISON BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL NATIONAL LEAGUE. Standing of the Clubs. Won Lost P.c. Pittsburgh, 70 41 .iT.) New York, 70 T.O ..rs:i I Boston, id 4!) .r70 lirooklvn, 02 .rK .H17 St. Louis. ;"'.) T.7. .HO'J Cincinnati, f:t (." .44! Chicago. 47 70 .402 Philadelphia, 38 80 .322 Today's Games. Pittsburgh at New York. Cincinnati at Philadelphia. Chic St. icgo at Brooklyn. , Louis at Boston. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. 7 7 American League, New York, . ( Cleveland, 1 Batteries : Quinn and Schang ; Cald well, Mack, Morton and O'Neill. Philadelphia, 0 11 2 Chicago, 5 13 ' 2 Batteries : Moore, lionmell and Per kins; Faber and Schalk. (Ten innings.) Detroit, 12 1G 1 Washington, 3 8 4 Batteries : Oldham and Bassler ; Zach ary, Courtney and Gharrity. Norton, 17 0 St. Louis, 2 5 5 Batteries: Bush. Thormaplen and Walters ; Palniero, Burwell, Vangilder, Dairs and Severeid, Collins. National League, 7 11 3 S 2 and llargrave ; 12 0 10 0 Cincinnati, Brooklyn, 2 Batteries': Donahue Mitchell and Miller. liostnn, 4 Pittsburgh, 3 Batteries: Beckler and O'Neil ; Carl son, Glazner and Smith. St. Louis, 10 15 0 -New ork, 7 13 2 Batteries: Haines, Sherdel and Clem ons; Barnes, Sallee and E. Smith, Snyder. Philadelphia, 1 Chicago, o Batteries : Meadows and Freeman and O'Farrell. Rollie Farnsworth Lnjoys Four Hours' Liberty Another Fugitive Returned. WINDSOR, Aug. 24. Another pris oner, Hollie 'Farnsworth of Montpelier, who was serving a three years sentence at the state prison here, escaped from the prison farm, a Unit a mile from here, where he was working, at 6 o'clock Mond ay night. He was apprehended at White River Junction at about 10 o'clock that evening. He had only seven months more to serve, but will now have to serve his original sentence and can be indicted by the court for five years more at the expiration of that time. Dart Is Recaptured. BITJ.IXGTOX. Aug. 24. William Dart, alias William Miller, an escaped convict from the state's prison at Windsor, was arrested in this citv ves- ten'ny. Dart escaped more than a year ago and had- been at large since. ( He was caught in Battery park by members of the local police force where he was wandering about and was recog nized. Dart has a wife living in this city. Tie was serving a sentence for breaking into the telephone office at Ycrgennes. 7 0 7 0 Henline, MORE RUM RUNNERS ARE SENTENCED Jury Disagrees In Chinese Smugglinj ( Case Train Crew' Case i Ncl Pressed. MPXTPELIEB, Aug. 24 Henry and Dennis McCloure, charged with bring ing eight gallons of high wines into this country illegally, were fined X0 and costs in United States district court yesterday a l'ternoon. .lames A. Feskas, A. Spilsos and Paul 'IVoiitos pleaded guilty to bringing in 13 quarts t ;f liquor and were lined $23 and costs. In the two cases of the government against I'atnl! and Mishap, who pleaded guilty in court last week, their attorney tiled a petition asking permission to withdraw the plea, stating that he wanted to try the case, that his clients had misunderstood him relative to their constitutional rights and that he was going to raise constitutional questions, expecting to show that the customs BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Miss Marguerite Field of Brookline, Mass., came last night to visit in the home of Dr. and Mrs. Henry Tucker of Grove street. Henry Renaud. wTio Tiad been in the Memorial hospital following an operation for appendicitis, has returned to his home on Llhot street. Miss Alice I. Butterfield. teacher in a private school in New York, came Mon day to spend a vacation with her father, Prof. L. A. Butterfield. Mrs. Paul Curtis and daughter. Bar bara, and Miss Hilda Swanson of Spring field, Mass., are visiting their sisters, Miss Sigrid and Miss Emma Swanson. Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Casey and children, Mildred. Joseph, Edward and Marion, of Melrose, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Yauvey. Bert L. Sargent and family have re turned from an .outing at Sunset lake. Mr. Sargent has resumed work on the electric road as motorman. Maurice Sanlon of Oak Grove avenue has returned from a few days' visit in Hartford and Springfield, Mass., and in Holyoke with relatives. C. S. Hamilton, who had been very ill three weeks with blood-poisoning, caused by an infected cut, was able to return to his work at the Estey organ plant this week. Today PRINCESS THEATRE Owen Moore IN "A Divorce of Convenience" A roarinff farce with a star un equaled in this class of comedy. ALSO PATIIE NEWS AND "Short and Snappy" A Two-Part Comedy MATINEE 2.30 Admission: Chil. 10c, Adults 17c EVENING 7 and 8.45 Admission: Chil. 10c, Adults 25c TOMORROW JUSTINE JOHNSTONE IN "A Heart to Let" A comedy of desperate disguises and happy discoveries, marry your beautiful landlady? Why pay rent, when you can First she took him for board and room; later, for better or worse. ALSO "Where's the Fire" AND "AVENGING ARROW" C.ERLN PEACE. TREATY. (Continued from Page 1.) -t majority members of the foreign relations committee and it was declared that all gave to it their cordial approval. Senator Johnson of California, who like Senator Borah was an irreconcilable in the fight over the treaty of Versailles, also was absent from the conference. The Califor nia senator has not been in Washington for several days. Republican members of the senate com mittee attending the conference refused to discuss the terms of the treaty, but it was learned that it is a comparatively short document. The official statement with respect to the conference as made at the White House emphasized that the treaty was primarily a peace treaty and that its ratification would be followed by a treaty of commerce and amity. Senator Iodge of Massachusetts, chairman of the foreign relations com mittee, was the first to arrive at the White House, reaching there at 9.15 o'clock, the time set for the conference. Senator Borah of Idaho, one of the Re publican committee members, did not attend the conference. He explained to newspaper men that he had not de clined the President's invitation but "was unable to attend on account of other matters." Treaty Signed in Berlin. P. Eli LI .V, .Aug. 21 (Associated Press). Friendly relations letween the gov ernment of Germany and the United States, which were interrupted on Feb. 3, 1917, were to be restored by the sig nature of the treaty of ieaee letween the two nations here today. Arrange ments for the event were completed yes terday and it was decided that the chief figures in today 's ceremony would be Ellis Loring Dresel. United States com missioner here, and Dr. Friendrich Rosin, German foreign minister who would aflix their signatures to the con vention. Immediate resumption of diplomatic relations between Germany and the United States was to be provided for, but it was understood that matters per taining to commercial, economic and fi nancial affairs were to be settled in supplementary agreements. For the first time since the peace ne gotiations Ijave been in progress, the newspapers f Berlin are giving the sub ject extended consideration, apparently much to the embarrassment of the gov ernment, which hitherto lias succeeded in keeping all discussion out of the pub lic prints. Editorial comments have been wholly noncommittal, but they have concurred in expressing satisfaction over the pros pect of earb- resumption of friendly re lations with the last of the nations which were either active belligerents, or with which diplomatic intercourse was interrupted. The Freiheit, Independent Socialist organ, welcomes the impending peace in the interest of the working classes, and expresses lielief that the Reichalag will not oppose ratification -of the treaty with the United States The Tageblatt declares it has learned that the treaty would provide ample re-J servations respecting the safeguarding of German private property in the United States, the Washington govern ment merely claiming the right of "re tention" until claims against Germany have been satisfied. Confidence is ex pressed bv the newspaper that these claims will be met by the German gov ernment without the necessity of con verting the private property of German subjects into cash. Treaty Signed at 1 O'clock. . VIENNA. Aug. 24 (Associated Press). The treaty of peace with the United States was signed at 1 o'clock this afternoon.- " Miss Dorothy Delaney is working as clerk in the Brattleboro China Co.'s store. Mrs. Mary Eddy of Maple street, is spending a few days this week in Wind ham. Miss Harriette Leonard went Monday to Walpole, N. II., to spend the week with friends. Mrs. Frank Mather of Cedar street has returned from Weston where she had been visiting her mother. Miss Addie Morse and Miss Grace Morse returned Monday from a week's vacation spent in Marlboro. Miss Viola Gaines of Northfield. Mass., came yesterday to be a guest of her cousin, JUiss Helen Bement. Miss Gretchen Goldsmith is having a two-wecKs vacation irom tier work in Dr. L. S. Edwards's dental office. Mrs. Ralph P. Churchill and daughter, Lovisa, went Saturday to Saxtons River to remaiu several days with friends. Prof, and Mrs. F. G. Helyar and son of New Brunswick, N. J., are visiting Miss C. E. M. Hatcher of Cedar street. Miss Lora I. Blood and brother, who have been spending the summer in Caven dish, are visiting friends iii town this week. Mrs. M. F. Johnson of Snrinefield. Mass., came this afternoon to visit in the home of Mrs. F. H. Emerson of High street. James Sayres of New York, who had been visiting his sister, Miss Mary Sayres of Oak Grove avenue, has returned to New York. Miss Annie Wythe of Mount Vernon, N.-Y., has returned to her home after visiting here tome time with Mrs. Robert Coombs of Canal street. Miss Maudie L. Stone, who had been spending a vacation at Mrs. H. C. Har ris's in West Brattleboro, has returned to Boston, accompanied by Mrs. Harris, who will visit in Dorchester, Mass., with Mr. and Mrs. Joel Knapp. Miss Lizzie Briggs of Glens Falls, N. Y., will leave tomorrow for her home after visiting here with her cousin, Mrs. L."K. Fuller, who will accompany her, making the trip by automobile. Mr?. J. J. Estey, who has been visiting relatives in Cambridge, N. Y., will return home with Mrs. Fuller. Dr. G. It. Anderson and Maj. L. D. Taylor entertained at an informal danc ing party at the Country club last evening. Previous to the dancing, for which music was furnished by the Pine Grove Springs orchestra, there was a musical program consisting of songs by F. C. Adams and Miss Alice Butterfield and selections by a cornet quartet com Msed of Dr. E. L. Tracy, Dr. W. B. Perry, Merrill Haskell and E. S. Jones. Next time, paint your barn with a paint, that's made for painting bams Your barn is too valu able, aa investment to be insulted with "a coat of cheap paint. It is an in vestment " that should be protected with paint made especially for barns; a paint that will make your investment an asset- in stead of a liability. We have never heard of a paint for barns that's anywhere near as good as Lowe Brothers Standard Barn Paint. It's made for painting barns and noth ing else. That's why it has made so many friends among barn owners. Come in tomorrow and ask U3 about it. Brattleboro China Store I ; - I Read The Reformer Advertisements Today Put (down tMs in Mack. IT'S A FACT listen: You know what you've always wanted a cigarette to do. , Chesterfields do it. They not only please your taste but they do another thing They satisfy. They give to your smoking a "completeness' that is altogether new and different. Those fine tobaccos Turkish, Burley and other choice Domestic varieties are blended right. Just right! Thats why you get "satisfy" in Chesterfields. , And the blend can't be copied. There's no use looking for "satisfy-' anywhere else. Don't try it try Chesterfields. 5s and the blend can't he copied CIGARETTE S Have you Been the new AIR- TIGHT tin, of SO ? L.100ETT & Myers Tobacco Co.