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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER,1 FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1922.
(mait) (hops) THE FAMOUS SUDBURY MALT EXTRACT ABSOLUTELY PURE Recognized by the Medical Profession as Being the Greatest Tonic and Reconstructive There is Only One Sudbury "Accept No Substitutes" Put up in 2-lb. Sanitary Cans Price $1.10 the Can With four ounces choice hops, $1.25 Spnt Anywhere in New England by Parcel Post Prepaid Send Check or Money Order SUDBURY MALT PRODUCTS CO. 89 Sudbury St., Boston Tel. liowdoin 5284-W 5352 8 Safety A L The opportunity to secure shares of eight per cent cumulative preferred stock of the Rut land Marble Manufacturing Company at par, with a bonus of 50 per cent of common stock. $200 Price Per Unit $200 2 Shares 8 Per Cent Preferred Stock at par $200.00 1 Share Common Stock at par $100.00 Total par value , $300.00 This same unit which we are offering' to residents of the State of Vermont at S200 is now being sold for $300 per unit outside the state. This corporation was formed under Vermont laws in 1917 and has earned and paid its dividends from the very beginning. Purpose of this issue is to provide additional equipment to take care of increasing business. Buy now and get your dividend check July 15th. Write us for full information and easy payment plan. Remit by check or money order to Rutland Marble Mfg. Co., Inc. BRANDON, VERMONT ACT QUICKLY OR IT WILL BE TOO LATE E. A. BELLMORE, Treas. fX-rMX Of WW G-E-R-A-N-I-U-M-S all the flowers that come and go, the good old Geranium is still at the head of the li They are in full .bloom now aiid ready for your window boxes and flower beds. HOPKINS THE FLORIST Del icious Ice Cream mifv and Sodas L Our Soda Fountain business has been built up on the same policy which has made successful our large drug business. We serve only the purest' and best goods. The cream you buy here is absolutely fresh and pure; the syrups are selected carefully for quality; the fruits used are the freshest and finest we can buy. The quality of our goods and the satisfaction we give to everyone who comes here once is what we depend upon to bring them back again. Your continued patronage is what we are after and we strive in every possible way to deserve it. 'IMa g y mf . T. t - .1 ---- .- -. ... - irTT'Tir-i-r mr-nr - - Advertise Your To Rents in The Reformer. Sporting STANDING OF THE CLUBS. American League. Xew York, St. Louis. Philadelphia, Detroit, Cleveland, Boston, Chicago, Washington, New York, St. Louis, Pittsburgh, Chicago, Philadelphia, Brooklyn. Cincinnati, Boston, Won . Lost T.c. 21 11 .find 15) 12 .013 15 14 .M7 15. 15 .500 14 17 .451 13 14 .481 VI 17 .414 111 1J .387 nal League. Won Lost T.c. 20 11 . .045 17 12 .5N 15 12 .556 15 13 .530 11 14 .440 12 10 .420 13 IS .410 8 18 .307 GAMES TODAY. American League. St. Louis at Boston. Cleveland at New York. Detroit at Washington. Chicago at Philadelphia. , National League. Boston at Chicago. New York at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at St. Louis. ' YESTERDAY'S GAMES. American League. All games, rain. National League. Brooklyn, ' . 7 0 0 St. Louis, 5 9 S Vance, Mamaux and Deberry ; Fertica, Barfoot and Ainsmith. All other games, rain. STOLTE'S ATHLETES GETTING IN TRIM Invitation Meet Here Next Week Sat urday and State Championship Meet in Burlington June 2 and 3. "Dode" Stolte's powerful high school track team is getting in shape for the lo cal invitation track meet to be held here May 27 and the state championship meet which is to be held at Burlington June 2 and 3. Unless the local team has a decided reversal of form they should again emerge state champions. There will be considerable ' competi tion at the invitation meet, as the Today PRINCESS THEATRE "7. P - t a: "The Wife Trap" WITH Mia May The Famous European Actress A throbbing emotion-drama that takes you inside the boudoirs of society. Filmed amid luxurious settings, including the real Monte Carlo. "From Soup to Nuts" Comedy INTERNATIONAL NEWS MATINEE 2.30 Admission: Child 10c, Adult 20c EVENING 7 and 8.45 Admission: Child 15c, Adult 2Sc TOMORROW Tom Mix IN "The Rough Diamond" A romance of modern chivalry, which sweeps from ranch life to a foreign republic. There is a circus in full blast, to say nothing of one of the real old-time street parades, with ele phants, clowns, wild animals, and even a calliope at the end of it. Al St. John IN "Special Delivery" A De Luxe Comedy Last Chapter of The Blue Fox Monday and Tuesday Rcdolf Valentino IN "The Wonderful Lover" 7 & 'A 60. & f 58 .57 S 23 SZ .23 S . 47 4t 5; " - Why does Rastus smile? Draw from one to two and so on to the end. Greenfield high school track team and the Springfield (Mat's.) Tech high school team will be here to unhold the honor of the Bay state. Tech has a well-bal anced team, while Greenfield i reputea to have a sensational distance runner. Keene also will send a team here. At the Burlington meet the local team will meet the strong Lyndon Institute team, which dfl not compete at the Middlebury meet. The locals' strength in the track events and in the discus throw, pole vault and shot put should be sufficient to pull them through by a good margin. NEW HAMPSHIRE WOOL GROWERS WELL PAID Farmers In Co-operative Tool Get 35 Cents Pound for Last Year's Clip Making New Tool. CONCORD, N. II., May 10. Checks totalling $10,018.90 were mailed yester dav to 200 wool growers who joined the pool of the New Hampshire Co-operative Marketing association during 1921, the sum representing the net proceeds real ized from the manufacture and sale of the wool grown by members of the pool during those 12 months. In all, 56.000 pound of wool were made into suitings, auto robes, blankets, and other articles during the year. These products brought the farmer 35 cents per ponnd for ' the vame' wool for wmcn-ne would have received 12 to IS cents per pound in the open market. Wool products of the co-operative asso ciation pool were sold in 20 states, 10 of which had regularly appointed agencies. Purchasers of goods have expressed en tire satisfaction with their goods. A new pool is at present being organ ized among wool growers of this state by James C. Farmer, general manager of the association, at headquarters in this city. Mr. Farmer stated yesterday that he had already sold in advance prac tically all the wool of the grade used in manufacturing suitings. MRS. NELSON ON WITNESS STAND Too Much Interference by Husband's Folks Wrecked Her Happiness. ; WINDSOR. May 19. Mrs. Homey n Nelson of Lincolnton. N. C. who is suing her parents-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Nelson of West Pawlet, for alienation of the affections of her husband, on the witness stand in the federal caurt in Windsor yesterday recited the story of how the estrangement between herself and her husband took place. Too much interference on the part of her husband's folks caused her domestic unhappiness, she testified. Thomas Nelson, upon examination by J. W. Redmond, one of his counsel, said that he was worth $75,000 and that his wife, the co-defendant, had considerable money. Letters written by Mrs. Romeyn Nel son, after she returned home, concerning her feelings toward the Nelson family in AVest Pawlet were endearing in some in stances. In others she scolded her hus band for his attitude toward her. John II. Rudesell of Lincolnton, N. C, father of the plaintiff, testified regarding the behavior of Lis daughter after she returned home from Vermont. He said that she seemed to have lost all interest in life and that her general health was impaired as a result of her experience. SENATE REUNION JUNE 21-25. Meeting at Lake Mansfield Trout Club Banquet Saturday Evening. MONTPELIER, May 19. The mem bers of the 1921 senate will hold their second reunion June 24 and 15 at Lake Mansfield Trout slub in Stowe. Facili ties there will injure a pleasant outing ; side trip to Mt. Mansfield if desired. The rates are "$S per day. A banquet will be served Saturday evening. lion. Harvey R. Kingsley, president pro tem pore, will act as toastmaster. HINSDALE, N. II. Howard-Freeman. Miss Minnie Mae Howard, daughter of Mrs. Chcsley J. Cripns of 123 Davis Ustreet, and Arthur Henry Freeman, son ot iur. and .Mrs. Kalpa Freeman or Hinsdale, N. II.. were united in mar riage Tuesday afternoon by Rev. W. Henry McLean at the parsonage of the Methodist church, the single ring serv ice being used. They were attended by Miss Marion Holland, cousin of the bride, and Roger Freeman, brother of the groom. After the ceremony a wedding supper was served at the home of the bride, which was attended by the imme diate relatives. The house was prettily decorated in green and white, the color scheme being carried out in the decorat ing of the wedding cake, which was made by the bride's mother. Among the guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pratt of Keene, N. II., Mrs. O. L. Howe and daughter, Marion Holland, Alden and George Crinns of Rrattleboro. Vt., and Roger Freeman of Hinsdale, N. H. Mr. and Mrs. Freeman left by automobile Wednesday for a wedding trip to New York city. They will make their home in Hinsdale, N. II., after June 11. Greenfield Recorder. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL in 1 w ers. J. Fr$lette has begun work as clerk the Latchis fruit store. ; morning to Boston for a few days' stay. Airs., j. is. any oi i.fVY jw viij ia at the Brooks House to remain a few days. Attorney M. V. Maurice has gone to Sheldon to see his mother, who m seriously ill. Mrs. May Aldrich, nurse, who has hm ill several weeks in the Memorin! hospital with pneumonia, is gaining. Ernest M. Goodenough is in llming n today on business at the boys' camp, here he is doing the electric wiring. George Whitney will finish work June in Houghton & Simonds's store and ill take a position with Slauley Btoth- s. ' i A foreran Sherman. whr hfl hnun dtukI. ing a few days in town, left today on a i . : . . .i . ... uusiucss inp iu me uurmern part oi tlie state. William Fish 1ms fin?ii1 the'Estey Organ Co., and has gone to vesc iiaven, uonn., 10 work in an organ factory. Mrs. John Flavin of Bellows Falls as called here yesterday by the death f her sister-in-law. Mrs Timnthir O'Connor. Afru "Va1ti AfnT-i.fl li (al... i - " .'it.jiiatu ua. muni a jnj- sition as clerk in Simons's Shop Unique. Shp nrevinnslv ivoa unnlAmJ ; n . v - - - i - ' ' 1U 1J. Mann s drygoods store. Dr. Lawrence F. Ileaphv of New York city came last night to visit his sisters, Miss Anna Ileaphy and Miss Ilegina Ileaphy of Cedar street. Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Coombs and youngest son will leave tomorrow for New Haven, Conn., to visit in the home of their daughter, Mrs. Eudoff Turner. John Holbrook accompanied his father, E. F. Holbrook, here from Keene yes terday on a business trip. They were sruests over last night at the Brooks House. Miss Lizzie Stevens of Winchester, N. II., who formerly had a position several years in the office of the Dunham Broth ers company, is visiting friends in town this week. T. J. Coogan will leave Monday for Southern Pines to accompany Mrs. Coogan and son, Edward, to Brattleboro. Edward (5oogan has been ill there and is now confined to his bed. Mrs. II. C. Rice, Mrs. C. S. Hamilton, Mrs. A. V. Woodworth and Miss Flor ence Wellman went today to Fair Haven to attend the 10th annual conven tion of the state Parent-Teacher asso ciation. Mrs. W. J. Bigelow, president of the Brattleboro Woman's club, Mrs. C. L. Stickney, Mrs. Richard C. Averill, Mrs. Herbert G. Barber. Mrs. M. p. Maurice, Mrs. Harold E. Whitney, Mrs. F. E. Barber and Mrs. Murray M. Tucker, delegates. are in Montpclier today to attend the special meeting of the Ver mont Federation of Women's Clubs. Most of the women will return Saturday, but Mrs. Maurice and son will spend three weeks visiting in the northern part of the ttate. Annuities Times such as these demonstrate the value of a TRAVELERS ANNUITY CONTRACT It is the safest investment for an elderly man or wom an who is forced to derive a living from a limited amount of capital. ? A stock or bond yielding nine or ten per cent is usually "speculative." . , But if you are 60 or more you can obtain this or a larger percentage (depending on age) from a TRAVEL ERS ANNUITY for as long as you live, v If you want safety coupled with larger returns, there's nothing better than a TRAVELERS LIFE ANNUITY. . Fred W. Putnam Insurance Agency The Travelers Insurance Company State Agents Phone 54 . 20 American Bldg SOLOMAN PLEADS NOT GUILTY. Denies Implication in Flimflamming Springfield Fur Merchant. SPRINGFIELD, Mass.. May 19. Louis Soloman. of 1"0 Main street, ar rested Wednesday night on the charge of being implicated in defrauding Sam uel Futterman. furrier, of 310 Bridie street, out of $2,500 in a flim-flam game, pleaded not guilty in the police court yesterday. Bail was fixed at $3,500 and the case was continued to May 31 for trial. Futterman said that Soloman and a man named Stein were involved in a deal for furs in which Futterman was 'fleeced out of the sum mentioned which he with drew from a bank on the representation that the furs were a great bargain. I 1 j Cut oui ifxeWQm Miles Many steps make weary miles when you re heat irons and repeat walking from stove to iron ing board. Electricity is hotter than any stove fire. It travels faster and farther in a second than you can walk in a day. The "Thermax" Electric Iron is ready at hand wherever you stand. You can use it in the laundry, kitchen, or on the pool porch in Sum mer. No waiting for heat, no walking to get it. You'll do more and better handwork less tiring footwalk with the "Thermax." THIRTY-DAY SALE SPECIAL PRICE $4.98 Made and guaranteed by Landers, Frary & Clark Twin State Gas & Electric Company Service After Sale Phsm gi.i,ilitoiiirtiliiiMm; S3 S H-r- 2 Goodnow, Pearson & Hunt Braltleboro's Department Store 3 H s Here Are the New anamas 5 P Fancy Weave Tan Effect ennits $4 See the New 1922 Straws Now Is the Best Time to Select Yours . ' In readiness for you, we have gathered together in our Men's Furnish ings Department and in our reserve stock, collections of straw hats that . cover the entire field of styles. - ' : V:, j We'll guarantee that you will find so many models to suit you, that jj your selection will be easy and thoroughly satisfactory ' j : 5 Sailor Briin Sennits Will Lead They Are Made for Comfort as Well as Appearance $1.50, $1.95, $2.45 $3.00 to $5.00 ilili;!'l),i;:i,lL,ili:i:;;il1i;i.li!ii,ii;iil i wl 111.7 f I I I h r S' i I i i 4 $ I li f i S I i I I ' i JL. I i