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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, March 20, 1922, EARLY MAIL EDITION, Image 8

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Tlit' annual meeting of the Valley Fair
association. Inc., will be held in tin
Chamber of Commerce rooms Friday.
March -I, at l'.'?0 i. m.. for the purpose
of hearing reports, election of officers ami
any other business that may .properly
come befure the meeting.
Merton M. Munloek of Whitingham and
Miss Ella S. lmlrymplo of Williams
.street were married at ll.'!t o'clock to
Iay by Key. Dr. Clark T. Prownell at
th' First Uaptist parsonage. They were
nttendrd by Miss I alrymp!c's mot her,
Mrs. Mary.Dalrymple, and by her brother,
Ernest Dalrymple.
Twelve members of the (loUIenrod
troop of Girl Scouts accompanied by
their lieutenant. Florence 'Johnson, hiked
to the houie of Elizabeth Nichols Satur
day ami were entertained with frames
and music during the afternoon. Ke
f reshmer.ts of cocoa, sandwiches, cake
and sugar on snow Were served.
iicJievcu to Ee Homes ;f Ancient Hare
or Else Tombs.
Curious caves in the Matsuyama hills,
ia the province of Saitama, near Tokio,
Japan, are believed by some to have
been the homes of an ancient race called
the Tiischiguma. or Earth Spiders, who
lived long before the ancient Ainos.
Others think them to be tombs, while
many are convinced that they are. merely
shelters used by the primitive tribe
when pursued by enemies.
The caves nre all on the southern 1
slope of the hills and command an ex
tended view of a fertile valley. This
strategic position argues for those who
believe the caves to hare beeu habita
tions and not tombs.
About 200 of thehi
earthed. Seen from a
semble a huge swallow
so. close together that
almost touch, and arf
a narrow, long, low passageway so low
in fact that a man cannot stand upright
in the largest one.
Each room is about six by nine feet
in size: the ceiling is domed and along
the side is a ledge raised about nine
inches from the ground. This was doubt
less covered with leaves and used as a
bed." I
No tools, weapons or household arti-j
cles have hern unearthed and there are
no drawings on the walls, .nor any sign
of a pathway outside. The only light
(Continued from I'age 1.)
come from the passageway, lhe caves
are practically unknown and unvisited
except by a tew scholars. Eomlon
IJESCl E ct:ey of nine
have leen un
distancc they re
bank. They are
the inner walls
entered through
Taken from Sinking Schooner, by Steam
Trawler Coot off Rockland
HOCK LAND, Me.. March ".leTlic
crew of nine members of the British
freight sMiooner Scotsburn were rescued
by the Rockland steam trawler Coot yes
terday morning off Cape Sable, when
they abandoned their sinking craft anil
were brought into port here today. The
Scotsburn was bound from Halifax, her
homo part, Ut Lnn, Mass., with lumber.
Called to Suppress Disturbances in (ien-
rral lockout
COPENHAGEN. March 20 (Asso
ciated Press) Disturbances in the prov
inces in connection with the general lock
out have necessitated the calling out of
troops to patrol the streets.
- -.sz-
z zr.zzzzzzzz'-zzzz 'zFzr 'Kgzt0
T 1
peciai rnotiograpii i
JVc invite you to see and hear this
beautiful and originally designed
Westminster Model of
2r K '
fc tt rr - i
jr Mil - ' , h . !j
The Westminster
Its classic line", solidity cl
sign, and two-tone finish show
the influence of those master
designers who flourished in the
Early English Periods. Plays
all records; is equipped with
automatic stop, shelves End
compartments for
records ........
The Master Instrument
"OU will appreciate at a glance that
X. it is the mostdelightfully original and
different phonograph you have ever seen.
In design it is most unusual, having a
deep, rich two-tone oak effect, enhanced
by interesting use of walnut applique.
It will fit into any home setting, and
yet it has that dignity and poise which
only Cheney cabinets may boast.
In tone, The WESTMINSTER model
has the rare sweetness which distin
guishes The Cheney alone no other
phonograph can duplicate it. An en
tirely new application of acoustic prin
ciples makes The Cheney entirely
different so different that we urge
you to come in and hear it.
At $150, The Westminster model
presents a special value, for its moderate
price is no indication of its obvious
It is t-us o The Cheney as of an old violin, that
The Longer You Play It
The Sweeter It Grows
"aliiy Furniture
111 Main Street
and in a drizzling eold rain, but with j
excellent water pleasure. j
Soi.n after o'eloek the Names broke
iiiituigij tlie gravel root. then it was
rawer to reaeh the tire, with water, but
the firebrand hazard was greatly in
( reasod. although not so inueh so as
would have be?n the case had there been
no rain. This was an emergency for
which Fire Chief Frank Streeter had
ic.ade preparations. lie attached . two;
lines of hose to a hydrant on Elliot '
..4.....,- . . .1 .1 1. C 1. I
rw.n-vi im ran mem iiiiuuo itm luurin
and fifth floors of the liradley Corp. fac
tory, ;n:d f;-nm windows in that factory
two streams easily -were directed into
the top of the burning building, making
eight tt reams in ail.
The rof fell in soon after (5 o'clock
and then the sprinkler system started.
The dace was flooded out in a short
time, ami the basement became full to
the top of the windows with watef from
the hose and the sprinklers combined.
A large quantity of water also became
confined on the first Moor. The firemen
broke the basement windows to let the
water run out, and that section of Flat
street was converted into a brook. Two
streams were kept playing on the ruins
until f o'clock.
Ilesides the danger to the Crowd!
building there was danger to the Fmer
sm Si Son building, a five-story brick
stiuefure north of the tire, and to the
former I,arrow stable about 'Jit feet to
the east of the tire, which was Ixmght a
few years ago by the DeWitt Grocery
Co. F.ecause of the danger the horses
and automobiles owrnl by the IeWitt
Crocoi'3' Co. were moved to places of
The total amount of insurance on the
property was .114,Hk, divided among
the r.rattleboro agencies as follows:
Mrittan & Howe. MWUMtO on stock. S'-!'--HM
nn building: Ieorge M. Clay. S(.-
(MMI on stork. St.tUMt on building. $2.MM
on office furnishings and fixtures': San
ford A. Daniels. .viO.tMMl on stock; II
K. Taylor - Son. SS.tHiO on stock. S
(MM) on bunding. ! Lard
The De'Witt.Jrocery Co. has occupied j,-t,,r
i 1 . ,. - l 1 A.'. -IT ......... . I "
Mir i!esiwn. location j. ivufs or iikii j j
ine tM'.iKhntr was ereeten ny i!iie.rson. tv
Son about -t years ago and was sold by
that firm to the IeVitt Crocery Co. IS
years ago. The latter concern has tran
sacted it. large business there, employing
at the present time abotit hands, in
cluding three traveling salesmen, and
running delivery trucks to the surround
ing towns. Several of the employes did
not know of The fire until this morning.
in fact the fire started at so
hear that only a comparatively
sons ventured out in the rain.
DoW'oe'c I'. IteWitt f this place is
tivasnror and manager and owns a ccn-
rc-llhig' interest in the business. James
A. Mnzzv of Jamaica is president and
Holland 'J. Wilson of I'.rattleboro is
clerk. The owners of the common stock
are these three and Mrs. Ernct Allen
of Jamaica. Harold Muzzv of Wevt field,
Mass.. Frank A. lcVitt of Newfane.
Mrs. Milton E.idv. Fred IV Fier. Mi
1). 1 DeWitl. DeYV.M-so V. DeWitl,
A T . I'll.. T..., V i I,.T., t
, I: , :,. ' ... . . l- v - : Ham. sliced. ib.
of 1 Jrattleboro.
I. I. DeWitt said this forenoon that
teinnorarv ouarfers had been secured on
Vernon street of the S. A. Smith Mfg.
Co. He said also that the comnany would!
i rebuild, either on the old foundation or i Chickens, live.
on a larger foundation to include the; limes, id
l.resenr site and the site of the former J Fork, dressed, lb.
Lai-row stable to the east. j Frk, live, lb. ..
On the first, tloor of the buihling ' Pal, live, lb. . . .
burned todav the company stored sugar. Calfskins, each
thiiir and bulk cereals. i)ii the ,-eeond i Fowls, fire, lb. .
iloor was' k''pt tobacco. -aiidy, cigars.
'gar ttes. drugs, .package goods and
canneil gxids. The top iloor tiiitained
matches. f which there were about -!'
cases on hand. teas, coffees, cereals,
" aps, galvanized good ', roll paper, bot
tled goods, bags and twine. In the base
ment was stored raisins, prunes, soft
drinks, vinegar, lard and potatoes.
The firm has :i carload of potatoes in'
the railroad yard. Five carlouds of stock
have been placed in the building the past
1(1 da vs.
Neither Mr. DeW'itt nor Mr. WiNon
nor any of the other cmploxcsr believe it
possible that the lire started in the boiler
room. That room is in the northwest
corner of the hn.eincnt nud is miclosinl
in brick and a tire door. Everything was
all right when the tires were banked Sat
urdav night and there was no litter on
the tloor. I. F. leVitt went to the of
fice yesterday and ther was no odor or
any indication whatever of - anything suspicious.
v a new process aluminum can le so
l..,tantially nickel-plated that . the
ti-ijil -an be hammered and bent .wJtli-
' out ra-king.
I. Woinen prisoners in Great Dritain
work either at cleaning cooking, wash
ling. or neiNilework, so that they team
to do something use! ill wane
their sentences.
Marie Corelli was educated in a
French convent, and first studied for a
musical career. I.ut writing soon called
her, and the success of A Romance of
Two Worlds decided her to devote her
whole energies to literature.
I ) I'M .M E It STO N.
The Grange meeting planned for Tues
day. March 21, has been postponed until
Ai'ril i.
In Brattlobero, Msircli 17. a son, Rey
nold Lawrence to Mr. and Mrs. II. A.
In Bratfleboro. March a daugh
ter. I'hvllis Elizabeth, to Fred F.
Clark and Evelyn ( Uodden ) Clark,
granddaughter to Mr. and Mrs. II. E.
Clark of ISratth lxro and Thomas Rod
den of St. Albans.
In F.ratth boro. March "Jl. bv Uev. Ir.
Clark T. F.rownell. M.rton M. Murdtck
of Whitingham and Miss Ella S. Dalrym
ple of Rrattloboro.
In Drattloboro, March 19. Mrs. Eliza
F. (Morsel liennett. fti. formerly of Put
ney, widow of Warren I5onnett.
early an
few per-
F.utter, creamery, lb. .
I'.utter. dairy, lb
Potatoes, pk
Oleomargarine, table, lb.
Oleo, nut, lb
i Home-made lard, lb
compound, lb.
local, flesh, dox.
our. nreaii, i- nag .
Flour, pastry, 1-8 bag .
Sugar, white, In
Reans, white, lb
P.eans, yellow eye
Rolled oats, lb
Rice, lb., whole ....."...
( orn meal, cwf
Cracked corn, cwt
Fran. cwt. .
Mixed feed, icw t
Provender, cwt.
Middlings, cwt."
Oats, bn
Hay, baled, ton
Racon, lb
Racon, Swift's Premium,
Reef roast, lb
Sirloin steak, lb
Porterhouse steak, lb.
Round steak, lb
Pot roast, lb
Pork chops, lb
Sausage, lb
Salt i ork. lb
H' nnir
1 illS
Brattleboro Pub. Co.,
.. ... Brattleboro, Vt.
Enclosed find $1.50 for which send The Brat
tleboro Daily Reformer by mail for three months
to the following address:
Then give it to some friend w
"w .
the paper. You know he will
value for his $1 .50. Tell him so.
doesn't take
get generous
i ;
I Eamh, leg, lb."
I T.amb chops, lb.
I Veal, steak, lb. .
I owls, lb. ...
lb ,
EgO. local, fresh, d.iz.
P.utter, creamery, lb. ..
. .40-.4.J
'.. .30-.
. 1.23-1 . .V
1 .7.".
Spring Styles
Suits and Overcoats
those men, especially those
young men who are most particular about
the cut and quality of their clothes We
are glad to show our 1922 models
The latest hats and caps.
XL P. Wellman & Co., Inc.
Members of Besse-Foster System
i,:..J!li!liii!,iiim ilSij l.K.liSl.kj.liJiuiullini
- .......... wuit(.i,.iM'ttit'!it!H t?tini'm"Ht!ii!!'-!Hi!H!mHmnKiu 'ini'rni;m!HM!
uf-'ii :.:'i-.i',l'.. ;!;Li'';;.. -b'C .''iKi&.j.'i ligliy!.i!4yiaililiffi
Goodnow, Pearson
Bratlleboro's Department Store
(Continued from Page 1.
o 'clock
select ions by the h':h
a met inclin'e.i .lajiane-
teatures, the nartnupaiits being dressed
in .fanauese kimono costume. Mrs.
Alfred .Jordan's Sunday school class gave
a .Japanese kindergarten exerci.-e. A
story nf Japanese children was told by
Hutu A bite. MisH- Hnth Frederh kson.
Miss Meliiice Cohie aial Mi-s Olive Cap
lon sang a trio from the Mikado. Four
.lananese .tm-s. the hist three ly siv
srirls ?nd the last by ciuht fcirls were
then pla.cd. The entrance nf the tjueen
of Japan was then impersonated, by nine
junior uirls. , Japanese exercise was
demonstrated by Morris and Koland
Pider. Twelve junior girls gave a pretty
Japanese parasol drill. The closing fea
ture of the program was a Japanese wed
dinn ceremony acted bv members of Mrs.
Elbert Simons's Sunday school class.
The cast included: I!ride, Alice lioyden,
hriderrooni. Dorothy Pice: bride's father
and mother. Eleanor Powers and F.erniee
(Jobie; bridejiT'ooin 's father and mother.
Pauline Shaw and Eleanor Manlev: uo
betweeu. Elizabeth Sehwenk: brides
icniils. Evelyn Mann, Lnella Kasleston,
Mildred llardv. IVtsey Crosby, Certrude
Simons and Marjorie Pier.
r t
m(;ht.in; mki:s SNAPSHOT.
ricturp on Window
After Heavy
Pane f Private
The recent stories of the picture of a
wreath that appeared on a window pane
in a Columbia residence, and which
glass experts pronounced nothing more
than n defect in the glass, which had
boon there from the time it was made,
but only not iced 'after there had been
a dcat)i in the residence, recalls to a
prisoner in the penitentiary a similar
ease that came to his attention when he
was employed b.V the Pennsylvania
railroad at Alfoona. Pa.. It was traced
to another though equally scientific
One night the private car of President
IJolK'i'ts of that railroad was shunted
onto a siding in the yards at Altnona
and before morning there came a heavy
thunderstorm with intensely vivid light
.Next morninc when the cleaning ire
began cleaning the car there was foun
on one of the window panes a very
good picture of the yards that lay di-jf:
reetlv in front of it. It was just like a
fairly w ell developed photographic plate, ; gl
and there could be no question but that :tl '.Q
the scene jn the picture was the yards fj .
before it. j WA i $
A photographer who was called to'
look at it concluded that there bad been gl j
a thin film of oil on the window, which in isfg
some way became sensitive to intense i
light and a Hash of lightning bad im
printed the scene before the window on
the pane. Columbus, O., Despatch!
Fa brics
Now Ready for
Your In spec lion
The lure of the Gingham Section is one which no right-minded woman 5
can resist at this time of year. Only to glance at their riot of flower-like
colors, suggests dainty appealing new frocks for occasions without number, t
There' are checks of varying sizes and charming shades; plaids and stripes
in wonderful color combinations and solid colors of amazing loveliness.
With Summer not so far away, the appeal of the other fine cotton v
ic m-ifniiincriv nrpspnt. Of particular interest are the new assort-
Lcl'Jx llo IO uiiituoo'j y ' -
ments of Tissues, Voiles, Organdies, Ratines. ' '
p for bp
nv ! bri .'3
d m $
fH New Spring Cretonnes have arrived.
I Just what is needed for house dec
orations at house-cleaning time. A
beautiful line to choose from,
Priced from 29 to 8S yard
Hundreds of Yards of New Percales
and Shirtings. Percales priced from
15 to 29 yard. Including the
famous dine of , Punjab, which is
, guaranteed fast color. Do not fail
to look at this line.
Burton's Irish Poplin, 36 inches
.-wide, in white and colors. This is
one of the most popular fabrics
made 69 yard
New Spring Dress Ginghams, includ
ing both Scotch and 'domestic
makes. Pretty colors in checks of
all sizes, plaids and plain colors,
Priced from 18 to 706 yd.
The New Spring Tissues These are
in the pretty, small designs, most
wanted for spring 59 yd.
Printed and Plain Voiles, in all col
ors and at all prices.
Be Sure and See Our Ratine and
Other Suitings for suits, dresses
and sport skirts.
I" ; i

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