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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1921.
lJllJllL5iLlL5ilHl5il m 1 Dunham Brothers Co m HlLjLJ!I8lI-ilBl!lIlK IlinriiiriliairiiiriilLii siro MJlli a a a lie h Wednesday Morning Specials in FOOTWEAR Wonderful opportunity to select good values for the whole family from the following list of odd lots left from the season's business. ALL MARKED AT GREAT REDUCTIONS TO CLOSE OUT Our Store Closes Wednesday, September 1th, at 12.30 p. m. . A Women's White Shoes and Pumps Made of white canvas, variety of styles left to se lect from. Broken sizes. Plenty of large sizes. Make comfortable house shoes, QQo Wednesday Morning Sale Price t Vr WOMEN'S OXFORDS, fine qualify welt soles. Black and dark tan catf leathers. Mostly Cuban and military heels. Variety of sizes Wednesday Morning Sale Triee . . . $4.98 WOMEN'S OXFORDS, odd lot, mostly small sizes. Good variety. All style heels, CO QQ Wednesday Morning Sale Trice . .,. . Vt0) WOMEN'S OXFORDS, odd lot, including first grade low shoes. Broken sizes. Exceptional values, ha jh Wednesday Morning Sale Trice $hkJ i WOMEN'S OXFORDS, small lot, nearly all large sizes. Welt sole. t Good value, Cf ' Wednesday Morning Sale Trice t?JLd WOMEN'S WHITE CANVAS SHOES AND TIES, light Weight!' very comfortable. Nearly all medium heels. Broken sizes; all good value, A pq Wednesday Morning Sale Trice V WOMEN'S OXFORDS, all small sizes, suitable for young ladies. Low heels. Welt soles, aq Wednesday Morning Sale Trice ftC t MISSES' TENNIS SHOES, white canvas, high tops. White rubber soles. Broken sizes, Tf Wednesday Morning Sale Trice i." IC MISSES' SHOES, black calf leather, button style, low heel. All sizes lijj to 2, Cq mm Wednesday Morning Sale Trice , t)Zfx I INFANTS' SHOES, first step, flexible leather soles. No heel. Odd lot. Mostly small sizes, tZ( Wednesday Morning Sale. Trice . . ., . .. OtC CHILDREN'S WHITE SANDALS, white canvas, white rubber soles. - . Jnstep straps Sizes 5 to 10 aa Wednesday Morning Sale Trice v . tfls MEN'S DRESS SHOES, welt soles, black and tan calf leathers. Narrow and broad toe lasts. Nearly all sizes, Cl QQ Wednesday Morning Sale Trice '; ()lt;9 MEN'S WORK SHOES, made on army lasts for comfort. Tan calf leather. Heavy soles. Welt sewed. All sizes, OQ QQ Weduesday Morning Sale Trice . . p. J)tfO MEN'S OXFORDS, odd lot, first grade leathers. Mostly samples, in black calf. Welt sole, qq mm Wednesday Morning Sale Trice y... t?0Z BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES, black calf leathers, narrow, and broad toe lasts. Sewed soles. Sizes 2J to 6, JO QQ Wednesday Morning Sale Trice . fJMm&O BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES, odd lot, tan and black leatbers. Broken sizes. Good value. CO l 7 Wednesday Morning Sale Trice ,; JX LITTLEMEN'S SCHOOL SHOES, made on broad toe last. Black calf leather. Sewed sole. Sizes 9 to 13, Ovf? Wednesday Morning Sale Trice A Men's Work Shoes Made on comfortable army lasts, heavy soles, Black, tan and gray calf leathers. All sizes 6 to 10 in this lot, HhCh gC Wednesday Morning Sale Price pd9 9JJ SHOP EARLY IN THE DAY WEDNESDAY V SAVE ON YOUR FOOTWEAR The Family Shoe Store DUNHAM BROTHERS CO SportingN ews The Big Leagues In the National league yesterday the Ti rates split a doubleheader with the Braves, while the Giants did not play, thus leaving the Giants one and one-half games ahead of the Tirates. There were no games in the American league yesterday, but today Cleveland plays Philadelphia, while the New York Yankees meet Chicago. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. National League Won . 85 : H2 70 75 46 Games Today. Boston at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn at St. Louis. New York at Cincinnati. Philadelphia at Chicago. New York. Pittsburgh, St. Louis, Boston. Brooklyn. Cincinnati, Chicago, Philadelphia, Lost P.c. 54 MV2 , 54 .503 til .55.1 62 .547 67 .507 74 .400 84 .387 93 .331 BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL STANDING OF THE CLUBS. American League. Won Lost P.c. New York, 85 50 .630 Cleveland, 84 52 .618 St. Louis, 71 67 .514 Washington, 6S 60 .497 Boston, 64 68 .485 Detroit, VA 73 .475 Chicago. 57 70 .419 Philadelphia, 47 84 .350 : Games Today. Chicago at New York. St. Louis at Washington. Detroit at Boston. Cleveland at Philadelphia. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. National League. Pittsburgh, 5 12 4 Boston, 4 8 2 Batteries: Cooper and Schmidt; Oesch ger. Brexton, Scott and Gibson. First game. Boston. 4 10 1 Pittsburgh, 3 0 0 Batteries : Watson and Gibson ; Glaz ner, Bigbee and Gooch. Second game.. American League. Boston-Philadelphia, rain. ATTORNEY CHARGES PERJl'KY. (Continued from Tag 1.) Spreckles, widow of John D. Snreckles, jr. Mrs. Spreckles told the district attor ney that she was 'informed over the tel ephone last Friday by Mrs. Delmont that the young actress was in a serious on dition in a local hospital. Mrs. Del mont asked Mrs. Spreckles to telegraph Henry Lehrman in New York concerning Miss IUppe's condition. After the tel egram had been sent, Mrs. Spreckles told the district attorney that she called at the hospital and saw Miss Itappe. Mrs. Spreckles said she was not sure Miss Itappe recognized her, but she said to Mrs. Spreckles: "Oh. to think that I led such a quiet life find to think that I should get Into such a party." Later in the day Mrs. Spreckles said she returned to the hospital with an answer to the telegram she had sent to Lehrman. On her arrival at the hospital Mrs. Spreckles said the Itappe girl was unconscious and the telegram was not read to her. Mrs. Spreckles told the district attor ney that she then called on Dr. James L. Gordon, pastor of the First Congrega tional church, and asked him to offer prayers for the dying girl. -Mrs. Spre kles mt Miss Itappe in this city in 1915, she said. Joyce Clark, a cafe entertainer, was summoned to the office of the'eaptaln of j derectives alter it was learned that she had been invited to Arbuokle's party. Miss dark said she went as far as the lobbv of the hotel, but decided not to go to Arbuekle's rooms. She met Mrs. Del mont the next dav she said, and Mrs. Del mont gave her the details of the party and the alleged attack. IWore an inquest into Miss Rappe's death began late yesterday Arbuckle's attorneys, recognizing the cancelations of the showine of pictures in which the comedian is the star, issued a statement asking the public to withhold judgment until the court has rendered its verdict. The statement says in part : "With a full knowledee of our position as attorneys we assert that Roscoe (Fattv) Arbuekle is innocent of any and all charges made against him in con fection with the death of Miss Virginia Itanpei and that the courts of California will sustain our confidence in his inno cence. "We appeal to the conscie?ice and the heart of the American public to hold in abevance any judgment- until the courts have determined upon the guilt or innocence of our client. We, with com plete knowledge of all facts, know that he i innocent. "The patrons of the silent drama, hav ing a knowledge of the smiles and the heart of 'Fattv' Arbuekle will not believe that he is guilty of the charge made against him until proved in a court f justice." The manager of the Hotel St. Francis, where Arbuekle had his suite, was or dered vesterday to appear before the dis trict federal prohibition enforcement offi cer to be questioned regarding the liquor said to have been consumed at the Ar buekle party. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Roberts and Mrs. C. E. Shorey went this morning to Boston for a few days' stay. , . Mrs. H. P. Wood in is expected .to re turn tomorrow from South port,.- Me., where she has been several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Staples and Mrs. Josephine Noyes left yesterd.iv for a trip by automobile through the White moun tains. Miss Malva Roberts and Miss Dorothy Shorey. who are studying music in "Bos ton, returned to that city yesterday after bavin ir spent the summer at their homes in town. Miss Rnth E. Howe, assistant to Town Clerk C. S. Hopkins, is visiting relatives in Randolph. Mrs. Royal W. Smith is assisting in the town clerk's office during Miss Howe's absence. MAY SHUT FOREIGNERS OUT. Attacks on Immigration law May Bring Stricter Restrictions. WASHINGTON. Spptf 13. Attacks On the three, ner rent im mi erst inn lairu are being made with the specific intention' or mseretnung the law. Secretary Davis said today, adding that efforts to bring the law into disrepute were more than' likelv to result in congress shutting off immigration entirely, J Paul Nelson began work yesterday at iiooi s pnarmacy. The Select Ten club will meet tomorrow with Mrs. Joseph O. Johnson.. Miss Dorothy Gobie has begun working arternoons in the Donnell &. Davis mil linery store. Miss Marion Beach and Miss Ruth Fitzgerald of St. Albans are visiting friends in town. Mr. and Mrs. John D. Barrows have closed their summer home on Amen hill and have returned to town. Rev. E. Q, S. Osgood and daughter, Miss Ethel Osgood, returned Saturday evening from Cohasset, Mass. Floyd Mann finished work Saturday night at the Mosher garage, where he bad been employed several months. Mrs. Lee Higgins is having a vacation of two weeks from her work in the office of the Dunham Brothers company. Miss Lena Walker began yesterday , a two-weeks' vacation from her work in the llolstein i riesian Register Co.'s office. Mrs. Tauline A. Ward . returned last night from a two-weeks, stay in . Spring field, Mass., and Southern Rock, Gonn. Miss Bernice Pike resumed work yes terday in the IIolstein-Friesian Register company's office, after a two-weeks' vaca tion. 'Mrs. Alice Robinson of New York city is visiting in town with her sisters. Mrs. Albert W. Rockwell and Mrs. Mary J. Perkins. Miss Helen Manley and Miss Muriel Barr will go this month to Newton. Mass.. to enter the Mount Ida school for young women. Miss Ida Putnam has returned from a two-weeks' vacation and has resumed work in her dressmaking rooms in the American building. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Allen of West Brattleboro and Mr. and Mrs. Richmond Thomas of Ware, Mass., tpent yesterday in Claremont, N. II. Miss Katherinc Lynch returned last night after a week's vacation at her home in Rutland and resumed work as wait ress at the Brooks House. Mist Inez Stowell will finish work Saturday in Attorney H. E. Whitney's law office and will take a position with the Crosby Milling company. Mr. and Mrs. Richmond Thomas of Ware. Mass., came yesterday to spend a vacation of two weeks with Mrs. Alice Richmond and other relatives. Miss Gene Plimpton and brother. Ward Plimpton, were called Saturday to their home in Wardsboro on account of the death of their grandfather. (Winston Barr of Manchester, N. II., who had been visiting here with his grandmother, Mrs. W. II. Cray, went to day to enter Mount Hermon school. Mrs. Mary Ballou and sister. Mrs. E. J. Allen, left yesterday for Chicago, where they will live with Mrs. Allen's daughter, Mrs. Ralph Terry, and family. Miss Edith Tyler, who had been a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Estev, returned Friday to her home in Dorches ter, Mass., accompanied by Jacob P. Estey. Mrs. Charles Adams and son. Weston, of Boston, who were guests at Pine Grove Springs during the summer, went yester day to Winchendon, Mass., to spend a week at Toytown Inn. Miss Alice M. Ilemenway of Snvtons River was a guest over the week-end in the home of her brother. II. G. Ilemen way of Canal street. - She retarned to her home yesterday afternoon. . Mrs. Martha LaFrinea, after visiting in the home of lier son, Frank L. La Frinea. has returned to her home in Nashua, N. II. She will eo next month to Orlando, Fla., to spend the winter. John Knox. sr.. of Hartford, Conn., and John Knox, jr., of Taunton, . Mass., and Judge White, also of Taunton were registered at the Brooks House over last night on their way to Canada. Mrs. Arthur Miller and son, Maynard. of Vernon and Mrs. Henry Knight of this town went to Concord. N. H. to visit over the week-end with Mrs. Miller's parents. They returned yesterday after noon. . George II. Wood of Claremont. N. II., was in . town " yesterday on business at the Huntress-Adams store. Charles Sta rkey of the Chamberlain, Huntress Co., in Fitchburg, is here today on busi ness. ' Dr. G. B. Hunter returned last night from Ulion, N. Y., where he accompanied his mother, Mrs. William Hunter, who had been pending several mouths in his home, " " I Miss Bridget Ferriter, who is em ployed in' the laundry at the Brooks House is ill. She was taken yesterday to the home of her sister, Mrs. W. A.' Morse of Elm street. Mrs. Ida Dunlap is taking her place at the hotel. Mr. and Mrs. William Miller and three sons, of Everett, - Mass., and Mrs. R. W.I Barrus and daughter, Lorraine, of Mil ford, Mass,, were guests over the week end at the home' of their uncle. Wnltar Leavitt. They returned to their homes j Monday. . . I Mr. and Mrs. Julius Exner and Caryl J N.. George of this town went Sunday to. Lake Morey, Fairlee, to attend the sec-1 ond annual outing of Dalton lodge, Order l in 'iiauway express. There were field sports, a banquet and a trip around the lake for the visitors. Miss Marion Morse entertained a house party over the week-end at the Morse summer home on Black Mountain road, including Miss Katherine Gates of Phil adelphia. Miss Jane Dalev of Brattle boro, Richard Smith of Greenfield and Marcus and Merton Robbins of Pelham, X. Y. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Barrett and daugh ter. Ruth, of Fitchburg, Mass.. and Mr. and Mrs. Glen wood Tuttle and son of Westminster, Mass., have returned to their homes after visiting a few davs with Mrs. Barrett's and Mrs. Tuttle's uncje and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. John Nourse of Orchard street. Miss Helen Kcyes, who had been at her camp at Spofforu lake during the sum mer, has closed the camp and returned to New York. She plans to sail from there in about a week for Cuba to spend sev eral months.. Her sister, Mrs. O. M, Bixby. who also was at the ramp dur ing the summer, has returned to NeW York. . - : i - Isaac II. Crosby and Herbert Grant of Greenfield, representing Chase Brothers Co., who have been in , Brattleboro four weeks doing landscape gardening work, left today, for a trip . up the West River valley. Mr. Crosby has just en rolled in the American School of Architec ture and Gardening of Newark, N. Y. The course covers a complete study of all that is necessary in the work. Miss Rena Mather is making a satis factory recovery in the Melrose hospital following an - operation for annendietis performed a week ago bv Dr. E. It. Lvnch. ' Mr. and Mrs; C. W. Berry and their guest, Mrs. Irene Kilbreth of Maiden, Mass., and Clifford Holbrook motored to Sadawga Sunday. Mrs. Kilbreth visited her father's grave and called on several relatives, also friends whom she had not visited for 18 years. From there the party went through Wilmington home. naving pan a very, delightful trip. They went in Mr. Holbrook's car. i Pack ne Si ze All our skill, facilities, and lifelong knowledge of the finest tobaccos are concentrated on this one cigarette CAMEL. ; 6 Into this ONE BRAND, we put the utmost quality. Nothing is too good for Camels. They are as good as it's possible to make a cigarette. Camel QUALITY is always maintained at the same high, exclusive standard. You can always depend on the same mellow-mild refreshing smoothness the taste and rich flavor of choicest tobaccos and entire freedom frphl cigaretty aftertaste. And remember this! Camels come in one size package only 20 cigarettes just the right size to make the greatest saving in production and packing. This saving goes straight into Camel Quality. That's one reason why you can get Camel Quality at so moderate a price. Here's another. We put no useless frills on the Camel package. No "extra wrappers!" Nothing just for show! Such things do not improve the smoke any more than premiums or coupons. And their added cost must go onto the price or come out of the quality. One thing, and only one, is responsible for Camels great and growing popularity that is CAMEL QUALITY. I ( ; ' 1 5 R.J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COWintoa-Salem.N.C , IP First Old-Home Day ..Tutney. Grange Fair Tutney, Yt. THURSDAY, SEPT. 15 PARADE AND STORTS CLAM BAKE, 1 o'clock Tickets, $1.50 and $2.00 Band Concert, Brattleboro Military Band, 30 I'leces ADDRESS AT 3 O'CLOCK Comedy Drama THE RED ACRE FARM Town Hall, 8 O'clock 3 Acts, 12 Characters. You will laugli You will cry Admission, Adults 50 cents Children 23 cents. No war tax May Followed by Dance. Ice Cream, Cake and other Refresh ments for Sale During Day COME HOME. Something Doing All the Time. Paramount Aluminum Set Guaranteed for 25 Years' Wear for $9.75 W. H. Miles & Son are offering the above with $25, in cash trade. This Aluminum Set is worth $17.25 at retail price, but we have arranged with the manufacturers of this ware to distribute same on above terms. Come in and ask for Register Receipt Book with com plete information. W. H. MILES & SON Your children deserve the BEST. We quote what the U. S. Pubilc Health Service (Page 6, Sup. 10, Govt. Bul le tin) says concerning baby milk: "The best milk is none too good. Get the cleanest and purest bottled milk you can find. Milk sold in bulk, or bottled from the can in stores, or by milkmen in their wagons is likely to be contaminated and not a proper food for the baby even though it looks and tastes good. Raw milk may carry the germs of tuberculosis, scarlet , fever, tonsilitis, diphtheria, typhoid, and other communicable diseases. Unless the milk is above suspicion, danger should be prevented by proper pasteurization." We recommend our Pasteurized Milk, bottled by sanitary -machinery in a modern dairy plant. MILK 10c TER QUART, IN BOTTLES ONLY CREAM (HEAVY 40 T.c.) 16c TER HALF TINT BOTTLE Stebbins Groceri', Main Street J. E. Bushnell's Grocery. Elliot Street ' D. Frank Shea's Market, Elliot Street V L. Letendre, 312 South Main Street OR DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR BY OUR CARTS Tel. 1119 ' W. C. C. Milk Producers Inc.