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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER: TUESDAY; JUNE 20, 1922.
Due to largely increased sales we are buying all kinds of roofing by the. carload and can offer the following at greatly reduced prices r Galvanized Corrugated Roofing Artcraft Roofing American Twin Shingle Best Grade of Paroid Green Slate Roofing Now is the time to roof your buildings We know we can please you on quality and price. FIVE CO-OPERATIVE S FOR LABOR Railroad Brotherhoods Ac tive in Organizing Fi nancial Institutions ANOTHER RECENTLY OPENED IN CHICAGO Holden & Martin -Lumber Company. Is Operated by Amalgamated Clothing Vorkers Brotherhood of Ixx'omo tive Engineers Co-operative National ' Banlt Keports Resources of $15,000,000 FIVE CO-OPERATIVE NO. 1. CLEVELAND, O., June 20 Five co-operative labor banks are being or sanized in the United States, and one was recently opened in Chicago, accord ing to the Locomotive Engineers Jour nal. Another, the Brotherhood of Loco motive Engineers' Co-operative National l.nnk. has been in existence a year and a half, and its reported resources are nearly $13,000,000. The Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi neers Holding Co. lias bought control of The Nottingham Savings and Banking Co. of Cleveland, which is capitalized at $7-".000 with reported resources of $"2.", 0C0. The executive board of .he order f railroad telegraphers lias obtained a barter for a bank capitalized at $."00, 'MM) plus $100,000 surplus. Workers of U-rniinjrham, Ala., are organizing there he Federated Bank & Trust Co.. with i capital stock of $r00,000. Repre sentatives of the four transportation On Sale June 21 for a Limited Time 55 EIGHT? QUARTER Aluminum Preserving' Kettle fl I -v. 1 e J TRADE MARX MADS IHV.&.A. Cover 35c extra Brattleboro China Store Brattleboro, Vt. Today Presents PRISGiLLA DEAN IN THE GREATEST ROLE OF HER REMARKABLE CAREER ' "Wild WW 1 ouey 99 You'll never forget the scene of the flood as-long as you live. If the great log jam in "Conflict" took your breath away then the flood in "Wild Honey" will petrify you for here's a scene you'll never forget as long' as you live. Don't miss it. Extra Kinelo Review Matinee 2.30. Evening 7 and 8.50. No advance prices. ' TOMORROW PRESENTS in IS J Hi mmre o 4 J lamonds A romantic drama of New York, Paris, London "and Monte Carlo. . . . , LAVISH GORGEOUS SPARKLING EXTRA SPECIAL TWO-REEL PRODUCTION AND GRAPHIC COMING NEXT WEEK RICHARD BARTHELMESS IN brotherhoods in Minneapolis, Minn., have applied for a charter for a na tional bank to be capitalized at .$200,000 in the twin cities. The new Chicago bank is that of the amalgamated clothing workers, capital ized at $o00,000. WEST BRATTLEBORO Rupert Harris, who was shot acciden tally Sunday when a revolver discharged, is able , to be around again. Gordon Allardiee of Providence, R. I., is visiting his brother, Stewart Allardiee, in the home of Mrs. L. II. Stelltnan. Harold Jaquith of Guilford was oper ated upon Saturday in the Melrose hos pital for the removal of tonsils and ade noids. Miss May Chamberlain of Northfield seminary has come here to her home in Mrs. Ilervey Harris's house to spend the summer vacation. Miss Elsie Glazier, student nurse at the Melrose hospital, is having a few days' vacation this week from her work. She is remaining in town. Allen Hamilton, student at Norwich university, is at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry K. Hamilton, to spend the summer vacation. Milton Hall and niece, Miss Anita Hall, of West Cheshire, v Conn., were guests over the week-end of Kcv. and Mrs. A. V. Wood worth. Mrs. Wood worth's mother and sister, Mrs. Charles Hall and daughter, Mrs. Henry Metz !oi and two sons of Chester, Conn., are .here to remain until Friday. Miss Katherine Cunningham, who had been in the Melrose hospital over two weeks following an operation by Dr. E. II. Lynch, was discharged Sunday and returned to her home at the Home for the Aged. Maynard Denton, , of Coleraia, was also discharged Sunday from the hos pital. Mrs. Michael Avola of Newport, N. II.. jvho had been in the hospital fol lowing an operation, was discharged Mon day and went to the east village to re main with friends before returning to her home. CLASS DAY HELD (Contrnued from, rage 1.) , history, each division representing a year of the high school course, the interesting incidents of which were told by Laura Elizabeth lloadley for the freshman year, Evelvn Marv Austin for the sophomore. Marv Ada F.utterliokl for the junior, and nnivlon Xlmmwav for the senior. The class essay was by Mary Catherine (Question. She presented a study of the, character of the old ami new imur'grants , and the reasons tor their coming to. America and referred to Use laws ot re striction which have been passed. Following is the class poem, which was given by Helen Ames Woodworth: Happy are we. singing joyously; Memories sweet, joys complete till our hearts today. . Farting time is here, friendships ever dear In our thoughts with lingering fondness stay. But our world lies ahead and the path way we must tread As reluctant we stand gazing toward the 1 unknown land. Crowded there in despair, vainly grp iii2 for the light. F.urdened souls seek the goals we have, dreamed in days so bright, In days so bright. Happy re we. wincing joyously; Memories sweet, joys complete fill our hearts today. Parting time i't here, friendships ever dear ; In our thought j will fondly stay. Forth we o now ever striving Ever wcii ing comradely. We shal learn the joy of service Live an love to make men free. Ah, clcf'ly now our way we see. Happy are we. singing joyously; ?lemories sweet, joys complete fill our hearts today. . Parting time is here. Uanish doubt and fear. Ah. clear before us lies our way. After a baritone solo. A Song of Lib erty, by Frederic C. Adams of the class of '00, the class prophecy was given in '.vo parts, the first by Marion Esther La tighten and the second by Frank Jo seph OTtrion. The prophets took the! class as thev are supposed to meet them J ;n 1012. telling interestingly and anius-1 ingly of their meeting with their former lasmates and of the progress of each in the world. Glimpses of Old P.rattleborongh was the! subject of the ivy oration by Howard; Crosbv Rice. jr.. who looked back to the past life of the town, particularly to the :-"'ial' life in' the days when the water cures were conducted, to the early lit erary life as the result of which the first Vmericnn drpnia was written, and to Kipling's part in the making of.Jhistory of the town. - also to the artistic fame st tfuned through the work of Larkin G. M-nd. The ivy ode was given by Ethel Mae Irish. It was as follows: We trustingly plant in thy bosom, good earth. The young tender ivy to which thou gave birth, O thou fleecy clouds send refreshing rain down And thou golden sun shed thy warm light around. Ye elements all. be ye kind to this vine And give it a part of the strength that is thine; - ! Until from the stripling great tendrils snrinff forth. I Their power to prove 'gainst the winds of! the north. 5. 7 21 ? 3 IS 2o '3 I3 O 5 3. .23 Q. 24 -54 v 53 63 17 Yu 62 5i eo.s.-.&4: 32 )s 49 4q 47. 46 4j 37 42 4a 45 All : A. 1. 9 40 - Trace all the d;t and I suppose You'll find some leaves, also a rose. Draw from one to two and so on to the end. L.ABOH FIGHTS SALES, TAX American Federation Opposes Unre stricted Immigration CINCINNATI, O., June 20 Opposi tion tot a retail sales tax, with a warn ing that effort-can be expected to have it written into the soldier bonus bill, and the re-deela ration .of a policy opposed to unrestricted immigration marked the ac tion yesterday of the American federa-j tion of labor convention, as it settled down to its final week's work. By unanimous vote, the convention directed the officers of the federation to wage the fight against the tax sales with "unabated force," the decision of the delegates coming without debate on the legislation committee's report. The im migration policy provoked only brief discussion during which Max Green stein, of the jewelry workers' union, urged unrestricted immigration at least for dulled workers, while Charles L. Payne of the Shoe workers' union, replied there was "too much unemployment in this country now, without bringing in more immigrants." f BRATTLEBORO LOCAL Marriage intentions have been filed in the oflice of Town C lerk C. S. Hopkins by Ilarrv Arvine Pike, optometrist, of 116 South Main street and Mrs. Mary lane (Sanders' Wynne of 20 King street, Purliuglon. Katherine A. Nichols of P.rattloboro, court reporter, was in a collision with a car owned by W. L. Tenney of Town si end on returning in her car from Man chester last Saturday. The damage to her car amounted to $25. Miss Jane Daley entertained several friends at a dancing party lat evening at -the Country club. Mrs. Daley and Mrs. Edwiu D. Whitney were the patronesses. Bradley Jackson of P.ur linjrton was among the guests. Re freshments were served.,. i Grace Thomas gave a birthday party to 20 of her young friends last night from. 7.."0 to I1.U0 in her home on Bel mont avenue). Dancing was enjoyed n:-d refreshments of sandwiches, cake and punch were served. Miss Thomas was. given a gold signet ring by her friends. The golf event ot the Country club t morrow afternoon will be what is known as a blind par tournament in which three holes (known only to tiie committee) will not count in the scores. 'Hie entry fee as usual will be one ball and ai intending . to play are asked to give their names to the club professional. I'Jay will start at 2 p. m. About 3- inemltors of the Epworth league of the Methodist church gave a I rthday surprise party to Ilev. C. C. Cliayer at his home hi-.-t evening. Mr. ( hayer was called: away from his home early in the evening and on returning at S o'clock found the ytmng people waiting for him. The young people pre sented Mr. Cliayer a cold pen and pen cil as tokens of their TTteem. Came and singing were enjoyed, and refresh ments of rake and punch, were served. A very pleasant evening was enjoyed in the noire of Mrs. Anna Pellerin of South Main street, hist night, the occa sion being a miscellaneous shower to Miss Pose Eva Pellerin. About .'M wre present. She received ma ay beautiful gifts, including cut glass, linen, and silver. TIid dining room was prettily decorated in pink and white. In the center of the table was an arbor of roses, with dolls dressed as bride anil bridegroom standing under a pink bell. At each plate was a h:snd-paintel place card. A buffet luncheon was served and music was enjoyed. The party was also a farewell to Miss Catherine G. 'hi I in. v ho leaves foon to make her home in Pittsfield, Mas-. She was pre sented a handsome butterfly locket from the girls of the Vermont Printing Co.. where she is emrdorcd. Today PRINCESS THEATRE Li V4 w'-.-!3-f;.'4? THE LAST SHOWING OF I.'OOTII TAKKINGTON'S , FAMOUS NOVEL "The Man from Home" To become an operatic star in a single nliiht is a feat which few accomplish. One of those who have succeeded is Miss Florence Austral, and Australian girl now appearing in opera at Covent Garden. Until her present engagement she had never appeared on any stage, and yet on her first nieht she took the part of Bnmhildc in The Valkyrie, one of the most trving characters in opera. The next day all Ixindon. was talking of her marvelous rendering "of the part. WITH JAMES KIRKWOOD And a wonderful supporting-' east, including Anna Q. Nilsson, Nor man Kerry, IHrothy Cumnrfngs and John Milton. Entirely produced in Italy, in the exact locations of which the au-' thor wrote. Thus it abounds in natural beauty of a type hitherto only seen on the screen in travel pictures. It is easy then ta see that with this superb background provided in conjunction with a thrilling and colorful story, Gte result mnst certainly be a disLs? worthwhile one. INTERNATIONAL NEWS Admission: Child 10c, Adult 20c EVENING 7 and S.45 , Admission: Child 15c, Adult 28c TOMORROW Constance Binncy IN The Sleep Walker If you walked in your sleep and woke up at midnight in the arms of a man you hated and heard the world calling you a thief what would your thoughts and emo tions be? That's just one of a dozen thrills in this wide-awake drama of laughter, love and black mail. Don't miss it. 'Twas Ever Thus' Comedy Let's Go to the South Seas O thou silvered vine stretch thy leafage anove And clasp in thy vine-arms this building i we love. j Shed thy mute peace over this calm, quiet ; place, Caress with thy soft sprays Alma Mater's dear face : j Keep ever the trust that we now place in thee. j And we may return, thy progress to see, P.nt if we return not to trend here again!' O Ivy, o'er thee may eternal peace reign! i After n selection by the high school orchestra the class u-onf f r i . ... . .... ,,. ,- 1,,U I lawn and the president planted the class i ivv nenr the nnrth vestibule, and the class sang the ivy ode The graduation exercise will be held at S o'clock tonight in the Auditorium, ; when the address will be given by liev James Gordon Gilkey. 'pastor of the South Congregational church of Sorinfield Mass., his subject being. Can Civilization I.e Saved? Principal K. Ii. Caverlv will announce the honors, award the Autine "izcs. and present the class to the pru dential committee for the presentation of diplomas. , , Die u 'iS-a', Marriott-Watson aT1fl I'ss Kdith Carter, ioint. authors of Ta o' I aunrhter one of the big successes of th r-j-eseut London season, offered - their piny to a dozen Loudon managers with out having it -accepted. Then" they de eded to mi it on for themselves in on of the orovincial towns. Twelve hoora airer t nc nrst pertormar.ee they seven offers from London managers had Remainder of Lot at Bargain Prices Wednesday morning the following shoes will be on sale. These are all first class shoes, and are real bargains at the following prices: Men's Smoked Horse, with brown saddle; $7.50 value at 5.00 Women's Smoked Horse, with brown saddle; $8 value at , 5.00 Women's Smoked Horse, with black saddle and . cap; $8.50 value at 5.00 Women's White Canvas with brown saddle and . cap; $5.00 value at 3.95 Balchmi's Boot Shop FRED F. CLARK, Prop. 31 Main 36-W - -Houghton & Simonds- : - tore Closes 12130 P. M. Tomorrow As a special inducement to those who plan to trade tomorrow, to shop in the morning, we have planned the follow ing group of Merchandise Listed Below Offered at These Special Prices FOR TOMORROW ONLY From 8.30 A. M. to 12.30 P. M. No Mail or Telephone .Orders At These Prices $5.93 and $6.93 Fine Quality Check Gingham Dresses, an sizes Wednesday Morning at 3.95 $2.93 Gingham House Dresses, striped and checked ging hams and plain J.?.mbraj-s. Billy Burke styles. Wednesday Morning at $1.99 Whole Stock $2.9S White Tailored Waists, to wear under sweaters. Ilandsome collars, Wednesday Morning at 1.99 Whole Stock cf Sport Suits, Wednesday Morning y2 Price $19.75 and $24.50 Suits, at $9.SS and-$512.25 $29.00 and $35.00 Suits, ut 314.50 and 817.50 $39.00. and $4.5.00 Suits, at ... $19.50 and 822.50 $58.75 Suits at w ....... $29.38 Children's S3c and $1.25 Coveralls, of blue chambray, red trimmed. For ages 2, 3, '4 and 5, .Wednesday Morning at 79 98c Imported Swiss Organdie, in all colors, . ' ' ' . Wednesday Morning at G9 yard 48c Figured .Voiles, 40 inches wide. Large assortment in . both light and dark grounds, Wednesday Morning at 35 yard 25c Endurance Cloth, whole stock, in stripes and plain colors for children's clothes and women's dresses, . . Wednesday Morning at 19c yard $1.79 Fine French Serge, in all colors ; 42-inch, Wednesday Morning at 1.25 yard Women's $1.00 Sport Hose, a choice of any from our com- ' plete line of fancy hosiery, - - Wednesday Morning at 69 Women's 59c Bodice Vests, "fine quality with silk ribbon tape. Sizes 36 and 38, Wednesday Morning at 35 Women's 50c "Fitrits" Vests, sizes 36 and 38, . Wednesday Morning at 29 Women's S8c Sateen Knickers, in brown, taupe, navy and black Wednesday Morning at GD" Children's 45c Knit Underwaists, for ages 2 to 14, Wednesday Morning at 33 50c Heavy Turkish Bath Towels, 22x44 inches, double thread '. . . Vednesday Morning at 35 29c All Linen Bleached Crash, heavy, good quality, Wednesday Morning at 13 yd. $1.50" Sheets, heavy quality, 81x90 inches, Wednesday Morning at 1.00 10c Bleached Cheese Cloth, fine quality, Wednesday Morning at 6 yard 40-inch Lockwocd Unbleached Cotton, 11 yards to a cus tomer Wednesday Morning at 13 yard Lot Regular 50c Cretonnes, Wednesday Morning at 25 C yard . 98c Colored Sunfast Madras, in rose, brown and blue, Wednesday Morning at 50 yard Any $1.00 Sweet Grass Basket in the new line, Wednesday Morning at G9 $1.50 Solid Back White Ivory Hair Brushes, - Wednesday Morning at $1.00 Kotex Napkins Wednesday. Morning at 40 doz. 15c Velvet Toilet Paper.. . . Wednesday Morning at 10. 25c Whisk Brooms Wednesday Morning at 1S O. N. T. Mercerized Crochet Cotton, all sizes, white, Wednesday Morning at 7 ball