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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1922.
Sporting. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. American League. TVoa LoBt P.c St. Louis, 37 '21 .mi New York, .V '27 .mr Detroit, 32 liS .533 Cleveland, :-u ,r)0 Chicago, 12!) 31 .4S.'i WnshinKtnn. 2!) 32 .47." Philadelphia, ITJ 31 Al Ito.-toii, . 1!3 . 31 .404 National League. Won Loet P.c. New York, 37 21 .CHS St. Louis, 33 2(5 .fino Pittsburgh, 2S IKi .519 Itrooklyn, 31 1T: .517 Chicago. 27 2t . . .42 Cincinnati, 28 32 .437 P.oston, 24 30 .444 Philadelphia, l'J 34 .35S GAMES TODAY. American Leagne. P.oston at Detroit. New York, at Cleveland. Philadelphia at St. Louin. Washington at Chicago. National League. Cincinnati at Poston. St. Louis at New Y'ork. Pittsburgh at Brooklyn. Chicago at Philadelphia. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. American League. 4 1 0 Jones 0 Cleveland. 4 10 New York. 2 7 Mails, Uhle and O'Neil; Mays, and Hermann. St. Louis. 3 Philadelphia. 2 Kolp and Severeid ; Ileimach, and Perkins. Chicago, 2 Washington, 0 4 Schnpp and Shalk ; Mogridge Gharrity. Detroit, 11 15 1 Poston."" !) 12 1 Stoner, Oldham. Johnson. Dauss and Passler; Quinn, Fullerton and Iluel. 1 4 Naylor 0 0 and There's Never a Crowd when the third 'is a book. Take a book along hiking, picnicing, week-end vaca tions; these are good com pany. Gentle Julia, By Booth Tarkington The Rustle of Silk, By Cosmo Hamilton The Moon Out of Reach, By Margaret Pedler Elbert Simons The Shop Unique Five Room Bungalow, One Acre of Land Located in South Ver non. Fruit, asparagus bed, flowers and dec orative trees. Furnace, bath room, small barn and hen house. For quick sale owner will include good ' cow, wood and some tools. I can sell you this property for $1,375. Telephone 743-W even ings for an appointment. W. J. BIGELOW Brattleboro Homes N use n H The. MilkPlant- i MJW Cr CREAM H 3 P ' p i A LULLABY FOOD g . BEVERAGE "Hushabye, lnllabye, mam ma's little baby; here's a gocd-ntght tlrhV.t of milk for you." Our milk for the baby, the growingups ;a:ul the grownups. We offer a special raw baby ?; milk that already has many healthy youngsters to prove its worth. Phone us. (THE MILK PLA M I "Your Milkman NTS ft 9 0 10 2 Douglas, National League. St. Louis, 5 . New Y'ork, - 4 Pfeffpr and Ainsmith; Causey and Snyder. Brooklyn, 0 Pittsburgh. 5 Vance and Delierry ; Glazner, Hamil ton and GooehT Philadelphia, S Chicago, ( Weincrt, Winters and Stueland and Wirts. Boston-Cincinnati, rain. 13 11 9 1 8 3 Hcnline ; PICKED ATHLETES TO MEET TOMORROW Grade Track Team Stars and S. S. Club Shining Lights to Compete on Valley Fair Grounds at 2.30 The pick of Stolte's grade traek ath letes will compete with the S. S. club track, team on the Valley fair grounds tomorrow afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. The meet includes si$, events, the 100-yard dash, broad jump, high jump, pole vault, 120-yard low hurdles and 440 yard run. The meet should be a close one, and there will be some hotly contested races. Williamson and Graves are the grades' !wst athletes, while Martin, Streeter, I'liner and Anderson should show some thing for the club team. PUTNEY Alton Farrington, Iihona Patterson and Nina Wood were among the grad uates at the Brattleboro high school this week. Miss Alice Rider is attending com mencement at the University of Ver mont in Burlington and visiting her mother. Itichard A pi in, a student at the Uni versity of Vermont, was at home one day and went Thursday to Camp Dev fns for six-weeks' military training. The regular meeting of the Helping Hand society was made a meeting in honor of Miss Alta Cooley, who was pre sented a gold pencil as a little keepsake from the society. Another guest pres ent was Miss Florence Follett, who was presented with a box of correspondence cards in honor of her birthday. Ice cream and cake were served. The Junior Christian Endeavor so ciety expects to have the state superin tendent of Junior Endeavor, Mrs H. A. "Freeman of Woodstock, at its meet ing .Turn 2.). She will give a talk on Tunior Work and a large attendance is desired. Mrs. Freeman will remain here over nieht and will cn to the con vention at Westminster West on Fri- lay. W. G. Treadway started Monday to run two enrs between Putney and Brat tleboro. Beginning next week there will be no train to Brattleboro between the morning train and that nt 4.17 p. tii. ami people are much gratified at the novo Mr. Treadway has made as it will cost no more than carfare and automo bile ride to the station. The schedule tinm is: 1.15 p. m. from Putney post- office, returning from Brattleboro. On Thursdav nicht after the regular mid week meeting at the Community church i reception was given by the (Tiristian End'-avor society to the three teacners it Center school. Miss Cooley. Miss Murnhv and Miss Follett. A bouquet of flowers was presented to each by Rev. '. II. Moorhouse in behalf ot the soci tv. - Refreshments of cake and fruit ounch were served. Miss Cooley and Miss Follett will return next year but Miss Murphy has other plans, much to the regret of the community. The Junior Christian Endeavor so ciety held a business meeting after the prayer meeting Thursday evening. The following officers were elected for the coming year: Pres., Clarice Poland: vice pres., Lowell Patch ; treas.. Floyd Fellows; sec., Constance Knight; prayer meeting com., Mildred Howard, Lyle Jelly, Marjorie Adams; social com., Beatrice Browning, Muriel Bux ton, Barbara Smith; lookout com., Lelah lthoades, Dora Holt, Leonard Howard; sunshine com., Annis Carpenter, Mary Phillips, Junior Smith; missionary com.. Jennie Patch, Richard Bugbee, Floyd Carpenter. They also voted to have reg ular monthly dues of 10 cents for active members and rive cents for trial mem bers. It was decided that all the juniors who could should go to the convention the afternoon of June 30 at Westmin ster West. Any who can go are asked to hand their names either to Miss Fierce or to Miss Adams. The meeting begins at 2 o'clock and there will be a special junior hour at 4 o'clock which will probably be especially interesting to the older juniors. The superintend ent and assistant both plan to attend and it is hoped that automobiles can be provided for all who can go. A Farm Clean-Up in Vermont. (Barre Times.) The campaign instituted by the execu tive committee of the Vermont Farm Bu reau federation for a "clean-up week" on Vermont farms at once commends itself to one who is accustomed to tour through the state and who is at all observant of conditions. We do not mean to infer that Vermont farm people .: are all careless about the appearance of their property, but we mean to say that merely a few untidy looking farm places can undo the good impression made on visitors by hun dreds of well-kept farm buildings and sur roundings. There are a considerable per centage of such untidy, poorly cared for farms in every part f the state. The buildings may be run down; the door yard mav be strewn with debris or dilap idated machinery ; high grass and weeds may add their part toward the general appearance of slothfulness on the part of owner or occupant. Numerous other con ditions may contribute to the wretched picture w hich greets the eye of the person who is out on a tour of observation as well as a tour of pleasure. Tourists may give the impression of scudding through the country as if bent on getting through merely; but the fact is that most of them observe keenly as they pass along. If they find poor farm conditions they at once put the state down as on the down grade and as a place they never will visit again if they have their way about it. Indirectly, this affects the salability of Vermont farm land and depreciates the value of farms, not only the rundown farms but those which are well kept. This depreciation of value the farmers of Vermont cannot afford to imjiose on Mhemseives through carelessness or sloth ful tiess. Tbey may not wish to sell their farms now, but (hey may at some future time desire to dispose of the property. Once run down, once having given the im pression of dilapidated, they are hard to get. back to their former status. Therefore, it behooves the farm people of Vermont to join in the general clean-up movement, which the villages and cities now take uixm themselves. ' The execu tive committee of the Vermont Farm Bu reau federation has set a good time for concerted work the week of June 2i to July 1. There ought to be general co operation in this movement, which means so much toward the upbuilding of the agricultural interests of Vermont. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Ward Plimpton went Saturday to his home in Wardsboro to visit over the week-end. Miss Anna Curtin left this morning for l'ittsfield, Mass., after spending the week-end in her home here. George Dugan will begin a two-weeks' vacation tomorrow from Ibis work in Houghton & Simonds's store. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Russ, Mrs. Ann Nash and Miss June Nash attended a family reunion over the week-end at Mascona Lake, Enfield, N. II. F. S. Knight, credit manager for the Dunham Bros. Co., returned Saturday night from a week's business trip through Maine for the company. Mr. and Mrs... Henry C. Stowell re turned yesterday from Londonderry, where they had been two weeks dispos ing of the property belonging to Mrs. Stowell's parents, who died recently. Miss Minnie Finnejran will leave Thursday for her former home in New port, N. II., where she will attend the graduation exercises. She will return Monday. Redfield Proctor and Benjamin Wil liams of Proctor were visitors in town today in the interest of Mr. Proctors candidacy for the Republican nomina tion for governor. Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Amidon came Saturday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Amidon. and sister, Mrs. A, II. Stanley, and Mr. Stanley. They returned to Springfield, Mass., Monday. Robert Simonds, George Dugan, Charles Crosby, Howard Cooper, Ken neth Wheeler, Preston Gibson and E. C. Braman will go Thursday to the Si monds cottage at Spofford lake to spend a week. Rev. R. K. Marvin of Franklin, Mass., formerly pastor of the Univer salist church here, was . awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity at the recent commencement of Tufts college. , James Irish, who has completed his freshman year at Worcester Polytechnic Institute, is at his home on South Main street to spend the summer vacation, lie began yesterday working during the summer in the Brooks House pharmacy. A party composed of Merrill Haskell, Orvillo Wyman, Merton Chase, George Dayne, Howard Lowe, Rolmrt Kearley and Henry Puller left yesterday morn ing for Tarrytown, N. Y.. to drive back six new Chevrolet cars to help fill or ders. Henry II. Crosbv. Harrv P. Webster, Linn D. Taylor, Jacob P. Estey, Mrs. I. E. McEIhinny and Miss Louise Mc Elhinny went this morning to North Charlestown, N. II., to attend the burial of William McGreevy, whose body was brought there from Philadelphia for bur fal in the Glidden lot. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Winston Barr is working during the summer at the Brattleboro Drug Co's store. Miss Grace Munsey of New York came last night to pend several days at the Brooks llouse. Stewart Dunham of Greenfield is vis iting here this week with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Pratt. Miss Mary Coombs went Saturday to New Haven, Conn., to visit in the home of her sister, Mrs. Eudoff Turner. Miss Evelyn Crouch, who had been visiting in New York a few days with friends, returned home last evening. C. S. Hopkins, Mrs. 3. Warner Hop kins and daughter, Natalie, and Miss Grace Covey, who accompanied Mrs. C. S. Hopkins yesterday to Manchester, N. II., are expected to return today or to morrow. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Howe and Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. Perry went Sat urday by automobile to Laconia. N. II., to remain a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Howe's son. Perry, who is spend ing the summer there on a farm. , Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Betterley and Miss Maysie Betterley, who is at home from Milton, Mass., for a vacation, and Alton W. Adams rct-iimn! lot , ;v, hfrom Amherst. Mass.. where thtv nt. tended the graduation of Guy W. Bet terley, who took the two-vear course in agriculture. Guy Betterley went to New Car.aan, Conu., where he "has an ag ricultural position. BlOAvinjr white dust down niinr tun. Lnels to increase the illumination is the latest scientific aid against "miners' blindness." LITTLE I HlJUiLrtJ WOHDEH CAPSULES Quick Relief for Indigestion, Dyspepsia and Constipation 60 centa at Drugiztata below or from Jaquca Capsule Co lnc 1 lattsburg, N. Y. On sale at Brattleboro Drug Co., Irat tleboro, Vt.; E. C. lirown, Kemardston, Mass.: J. W. Field, Hinsdale. N. II.. or 60 cents by mail postpaid for large pack age from .laoues Capsule burg. N, l. Co.. Piatt s- Of Particular Interest to Vermonters oiirce: V ermont's W ater rower Res . T7v,nincr tie- erateo a - Q tonS oi from ovei from vei payJnB The PrffSarf WrtVl- taxes on m7" . .. property loc .. .. a Mew WorU near YlSV .vhere theWgn k if hv in New England au You invest your uo - Powers"" vyouTA tu. Power Compames pay y dividends. . pd "dends Stock and 1W eredatlOltoyieldTV Balance ottereu Tax A Safe Way to Invest AT 7V2 Mrs. James E. Hays, president of the Georgia federation of women's clubs and recently appointed a trustee of the state Normal college is the first woman in Georgia to receive appointment to the board of any of the state institu tions of learning. IN Property Within the State FRED H. HARRIS, Brattleboro, Vt. Representing BAKER, YOUNG & CO., BANKERS, BOSTON FOR SALE Electric Washing rachines M DM 111 Main St. Telephone 400 Walk 15 Steps and Save 15 I DUNHAM BROT w , HI CO MPANY 1 Wedn ornin esaay peciais - IN FOOTWEAR Our Store Closes Wednesday June 21, at 12.30 P. M. v Women's Strap Pumps and Oxfords Famous "Queen Quality" make in dark brown calf leather. Low heels, broken sizes. ' Smart fitting models, Wednesday Morning Sale Price $4.98 fc.jfc Lia? vAy.l.Y.Wkt'r-if tf-Vfo Trfiif 'v--'t, 'ilrr ni ft 'Vf' IT $S Qfi Women's Strap Pumps, dark brown calf leather, dressy" last. New Cuban heels. "Queen Quality" make. Welt sole. Good assortment of sizes in this lot; $8.00 value, ITT 11 " W Siw weanesaay liiorninsr oaie Women's Sport Oxfords, light smoked elk leather. Dark tan calf leather trimmed. Fibre sole and heel. "Queen Oualitv" make; 8.00 value, weanesaay morning &aie pzp Women's Strap Pumps, patent leather, one strap model, welt sole; -low, flat heel. T.roken sizes. Value $6.50, Qj AO Wednesday Morning Sale y TtvU Women's Oxfords, white canvas, medium toe last, welt sole, low heel, rubber heels attached, W ednesday Morning Sale Women's Strap Pumps, sport style, one strap model. Gun metal calf trimmed. Low heel. Rubber lift on heel, Wednesday Morning Sab Women's Oxfords, brown canvas, broad toe last, low heel. Very comfortable for house wear, x -g C Wednesday Morning Sale tfJL jit Men's Sport Oxfords, Tony red calf leather, plain toe, welt sole, low, flat heel. Rubber heels attached. Broken sizes, Wednesdav Mormnsr bale -a.' 2.47 $1.9: S2.79 Si.98 e- r -...J.. Men's Oxfords, white canvas, English toe last. Welt sole. Rubber heels attached. Big value, Wednesday Morning Sale Men's Outing Shoe, light smoked elk leath er. Tan calf leather trimmed. Unlined Vcry easy on the feet, Wednesday" Mornine Sale Boys' Dress Shoes, black calf leather, nar row toe last. Sewed sole, low heels. Sizes 2)A to 5J'- Value $3.75, . Wednesday Morning Sale Women's White Shoes, comfortable low heel model in white canvas. Small sizes only; 3, 3J2 and 4. Values '$2.50 to $3.50, . . Wednesday Morning Sale .CUle Women's Shoes, Pumps and Oxfords, odd broken lot, in white canvas, slightly soiled from handling. Mostly higfr heel models. Values $1.50 to $3.00, . . SQp Wednesday Morning Sale Price Women's White Shoes, high grade dress style in white relgnskin cloth. Louis heels, white leather sole and top lift. Original value $9. Small lot, - ?Q Wednesday Morning Sale pJL9JliJ Children's Tennis Pumps, in white canvas. , Mary Jane style, ankle strap, 'white rub ber soles. Small lot. Slightly soiled in handling,- , JQ - Wednesday Monvng Sale Price J9lt Men's Brogue Oxfords Made on new square toe last, welt sewed sole, round edge finish. Rubber heel attached, Wednesday Morning Sale Price .... Shop Early in the Day Wednesday DUNHAM COIPANY