Newspaper Page Text
THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER: MONDAY, JULY 24, 1922.
."MISSING GIRL, FOUND. Youn;? Man of Holyeke Taken Into Cus tody After Guiding Father to Her. IIOLYOKE, Ma., July 21. Edith I cinstein. the l. -year-old daughter of Mr. and Mis. Samuel Fcinstein of SC. last Wednesday, was found by her -father at me a. t . c .. m Worcester lat. Saturday- night and was brought hom Gilbert J. ISrown, 22 years old, of 7(X i aiiv sireci, jiartioru, lonn., has oeon taken into custody by the police, but no charge lias been 'entered acainst him .. iip orove .ir: r einsfem to Worces ter and asHisJed him in finding the girl. Pl'TNKY. Digging' Second tYop f Potatoes. I'nder date of July .", 'Ceorjie War wi k of Los Angeles, Cal.. formerly ot this place, writes to this paper as fob lows: "At the honie of my son. Charles Warwick. Graham Station, Cal., i planted 40 sunflower seeds the second week in. April.. Von should see the sun flowers now. The stalks are 12 feet 7 ii'ches high and several of them bear more than 20 blossoms. I measured one a'id found it was more than 12 inches across. - I have just measured one stalk atel it is seven inches around at the butt. A fit which we picked tipned the scales at eijiht ounces. We shall bcu'n ui".sr una he .second crop of potatoes this week. We -du the- iirst crop the last week in April ami planted the same ground -4 pain rijrht away." MAKERS OF VERMONT'S BEST SCHOOL PAPER "It was almost an invitation to a fire." The engineer found a : wooden wnste barrel filled with oily rags and bits of wood. He called it "an invitation to lire." This agency olers to its clients fire prevention service, to help pre vent fire and to provide adeiju:ite insurance to pay for louses should they come. Ask about it. II. E. Taylor & Son "Insurance yon can depend on" ' Brattlcboro, Vt. ! - r .v. ftr, -ViAv 4r -r' , V . The foregoing picture shows the staff .f the lirattleboro High School Dial; .iich has just been adjudged the best; preparatory school paper in Vermont by j i special committee of the Vermont i'resrt association and thereby wins the j '() scholarship offered by the Univer-1 ity of Vcimont. Tiie terms of the offer! i-rovii that preference be given the j editor-in-chief but that in case he can-1 not make use of the scholarship some t her member be designated by the prin cipal and the editorial board. Members of this years Dial board are: Kditor-in-chicf. Howard liice; assist ant editor, I. aura lloadley; literary, Helen Woodworth, Marion Laughtou nnd Howard Hebeit; school notes. F.thel Aplin: athletics, l'hilip Wheeler ami Ed win Lindsey; business manager, William Moiu'ton ; advertising manager, Lyman Adams;' circulation manager, Raymond Wells reporters. Mary Crane, Treston j:ison a n,l Arcdiie Aclams; faculty ad visers, Elizabeth Monroe and Ernest Caverly. The commencement number was edited by the- seniors of the regular board to gcther with a supplementary committee c insisting of Evelyn Austin, Olive t 'apron. Mary Grady, Ruth Frederick son, Dorothy Miller, Harriet Murrah and John l'erkins. The April issue was edited by the 1V22-23 board, of which Ruth Reed is editor-in-chief. the hoard has heen very tortunate in Irish and Ruth Reed; jokes, Mary I;it terfiehl and Alice Royden ; exchanges, Pauline Shaw and Cheney Williams; alumni, Eleanor Mauley and Howavd having the services of Miss Elizabeth Monroe as a faculty adviser. Her inter est and ability have contributed in many ways to the success of the paper. The success of this year's Dial was possible only because of tiie linn foundations laid by previous boards. Miss Orlani Ranney, who worked on the Dial board for the 10 years previous to this year, was instrumental in placing the Dial on a strone basis, both in a business and ' editorial way. either open or tile is located through or along the lower side and smaller drains, leading into this, are laid on one or both sides at v uniform distances, apart. Where the land is rolling there are marked depressions or surface runs, it is best to follow them as the water naturally collects in such places. AVhen a field requires drainage the source of the water should first of all be ascertained. If from rainfall alone, a system as described above is ell that is necessary. Rut sometimes the water comes from springs or flows from higher lands. In such cases the water should be intercepted and carried to an outlet by the most practical route, and not per mitted to flow oyer or through low-lying lands. Muck and peat lands should first be drained with a system of open ditches, before tile drains are installed. Such settle or subside considerably after drainage; this shrinkage tends to destroy the grade or slope in a tile line. After such soils have been drained for a year or so, they become compact enough to permit the installation of tile drains. BRATTLEBORO LOCAL Gl V IJROTIIKRS MINSTRELS Some Exceptional Features and Some; that Were Not So Good. A fair sized audience saw the Guy j I'.n tlu-rs Min.-trels hi their 4Sth frolic j Sat unlay nirht in the auditorium, and I while .-.line of the features did not make j a very strong appeal. ' especially some of the solos, which made the first part j :at'mr below the usual Guy Brothers) Mandard, the show contained other at-' t ructions which were far above the aver-! 7tge mhistrcr olTerir:r. Notable anions ! OrJtt a J creamy maanea t Mashed potatoes lighter and more digestible. Saves time and labor. RYZON should be put in mashed po tatoes before re moving from the fire. Less whip ping is needed. The results will surprise you. lir 1 iXOS Tires ALL THIS WEEK 30x3 2 5-ply Fabric 30x3 y2 4-ply Cord 30x3 12 Tube Socony Oil, 80c Per Gallon 10.95 $12.00 . $2.00 Lane-Davis Vulcanizing Co. Brattlcboro, Vt. 5 Flat Street these was the Indian club juggling by the two Kenyan brothers. No better c!i:b juggling ever was seen in the Audi lorium. It certainly was a premier a-t. i'lie male, quartet feature of the olio a!-o drew a giod hand. Mickey Arnold and Dan Harrington I'Ut on a good num ber entiU-d. 15oys from Alabama. Ar no!d e.-oecial!y showed himself to b.' Uk' real ming as a minstrel uan. it i rarely that one hours so good a tenor r.s Ke.rl Harold in a mint clcompaiiy. lie also danced well, but the real dance :trttst was Tom Mee, who gave ph-a-iug ehibitior:s in both parts of the p'o grani. Jim 1'owers appeared in banjo ..ii.iiibers that showed tl.'i-re are dd "timers who c;ti still do. eJlWtivc work, l i the liiial uviuber, a plantatioa scene. Georw It. tJu.v gave his famous bone solo in a pjeasing maui.er. Mi.-s May Guy was interlocutor. The audience appeared tu enjoy the innovation of a woman middle "man."'' Miss Guy reu dered a solo, revealing a low and some what masculine voice, which is adver tised as baritone, and was well received COLOKKl) C. K. SOCIETIES. Aniiuul C'onvci'.tion or 'ew England Opens In Greenfield Wednesday. GUEKNTIIILI), Mass., July 24. Tin (.'bri'-tiaa Fuileavor societies of tin African -Methodist church of New Eng land ' will meet - in Greenfield for the annual convention Wednesday, Thursda and Friday, at St. .Stephen's church. This will oe the first convention to U conducted by the Negroes in this piaet and delegates will come from Huston am; ts suburbs; Providence. Newport; New Haven. Hartford. P.ridgeport, Conn., and other New England cities. The co-operaTion of. the public is re- juested j,, extending the hospitality of the towu to the visitors. Wev. (.'. 1!. Lawyer of l!ost"ii. Pev. Arthur Pudman f S;rii:gli:ld. H v. I. S. Jai-obs of Cam bridge, Pev. M. l". Sydes of Greenwich. Conn.. Pev. K. P. Seymore of Philatiel ' hia. Pev. I. A. MeCov of Providence, l. I., P.ev. W. II. I.;;cv of l.vim, Pev. li- K. Nieliols of Hartford. Conn., and P.-v. F. II. Pobinson of Newport. P. i.. wdl be the pr'mcipal speakers. A num ber of Greenfield clergymen have b-'on a-ked to speak and the public is in vited to ail sessions. JXIECT TO ITNJSH CASE TCRAY. .in .i iiiiimi. iwii li iwiwiiiiiiiMWMffwrrrTiirmrmT-TrT"-MMMMM, t , . i and Teaching What We Practice BUhDETT COLLEGE lias rracticccl arl tausht successful business met bobs since 1S7D. It is more than a school it is a successful busines-s institution, the largest of its kind in the world. Its management and faculty sir business men and women as weil as educators. Its graduates, numbering more than thirty thousand, have succeeded lecruse they have leen taug'it successful business .methods.. , ENTRANCE: Sretarial ani S!iortr Business Coursfs, Sept. 5th or any Monday. AcetMintinn and Buinji Administration, Sept. 2Cth. Night Sessions. Sfpt. 25th. COLI.KGE GRADE CO V USES: BasinrBa ' Atlminihtration. Affount ins. j Secretarial, Cammtrcial 1 "SHORTER COURSES: Business, Shorthand, ComHir.ed, Civil Serv ice, nictating A7achne, Calrujat ine Machine. Finishin? Courses. NIGHT SCnOOL Collesa rrade and Sharter Cunrses tame as in Day Sessions. WHICH CATALOGUE SHALL WE SEND YOU? General Cata Ittfrue and View Bjok Business AdaiinLslraJion AecuntinK Secre tarial Commercial Normal or Niht School Specify Oay or Mghl. "' -''-i' der.ce of Easiness and Salesmanship for Tusines Mm and Women rr --?T3 &m"$ r.i of Business, Accounting, and Business Administration 18 BOYL5T0N ST, Corner Washinston Su, BOSTON (11), MASS. N II. S. Paddock of Holyoke on Trial as Acces:,oiy in uto Thcji af Greenfield. (;i;!:i:ni:Li). Mass., duly . At the opening of the third week of the duly sitting of superior court at !.;) this nmniitij the trial of the criminal ease of Harry l'addtkk of llolyoke. a li it Ti was opened Friday, was resumed. It is expected this case will be finished today and that sentence will be imposed in tiie eases of llarrv Ludbrook and William 11. Allen. bothof North Adams, who have 'pleaded jruilty to the churue of larceny of an automobile in (.'harle mont on ; the .ni;;ht - of .June 7. the property of Oom'miek Bosfhctti of North Adams. Paddock was indicted a accessory after the fact to larceny of the car which Ludbrook and Allen drove from t lmrlcinont to Northampton and llol yoke. where Paddock, it is alleged, became a party to the crime through having taken part in the sale" of the machine whieji was finally sold in Trov, N. V. . it was discovered that her birth had nt been registered, although it took place -7 years ago. The omission was due to a chapter of j'Ccidents. The father was traveling when his daughter was born, and the mother ha! a very dangerous illness im mediately afterward. The question of the baby's birth registration was over looked, and later lather and mother each assumed that the other had at tended to thi formality. To her fur ther astonishment the youns woman learned that the omission could not be rectified. The law lays down that no Certificate of birth can be issued after ' the lapse of seven years. Daughter and parents set out on their quest to solve the riddle. "How can she prove that sh is she?" P.y a chain of fortunate circumstances the nurse who was present at the birth was traced. She and the parents signed in the pres ence of a -magistrate declarations which were accepted as satisfactory tor the immediate purpose in hand. I tut the woman is still without a birth :ertiticate. and as. far as. entry of her name in the National records goes the .natter rests where it did. She can ,nv. bej a, "ghost,". at.J.".Sv)ersc.t,'1;IIuse. never to get inside the recorded pages of !he great Family of .Lnslaud. A. S. Warren has sold his house and lot at 12 Iielmont avenue to W. J. ISige low, who has sold the property to Frank A. .DeWitt of Newfane. Mr. DeWitt buys it for a home. Mr. Warren expects to go to Colorado in the near future for the benefit of his health. Mrs. DeWitt will come here to live on account of their children attending school here, but with the exception of the week-ends, Mr.-De-Witt will remain in Newfane. where he is treasurer of the Windham) County Savings bank. Several of the girls on Walker place and in that locality gave an interesting entertainment in W. A. Gilberts back yard on Williston street Saturday after noon which was very pleasing to the children and adults who conqiosed the audience. Charlotte Thompson dressed as a boy took tickets, ami in addition to the program candy and lemonade were sold. Hetty and. liarhara March and Kthel Parber gave a carnation dance for the opening number. Other numbers were the following : S'do, Helen Thomp son ; dialogue, Helen Thompson, Kthel I'.arber, Parbara March and Pettv March; duet, Kthel Parber. and Fe-tty March; two ukulele solos, Kthel Parber. WEST BRATTLEBORO The committee of the Congregational church which raised money for helpiiijr care for the fresh air children who are to come to town soon raised .('.'. The committee consisted of Mrs. Clayton Penfrew and Mrs. llu-h Sto-ell. 'Two New Houses for Sale 7 Rooms, slate roofed, all hard wood finish, electricity, hot air furnaces, cement cellars, good size lots. . i Price right for quick sale. j Inquire Brattlcboro Trust Go. For Quick Results Try The Reformer e-values in Tire ConstmctiSi Big as Cords-Better than Cords at Less than Cord nices f i ; HYDRO-TORON: Guaranteed 10,000 Miles Against Stone-Bruise, Rim-Cut and Blow-Out Note these absolute values, They are exclusive to Hydro Toron. tires. . The Internal Hydraulic Expan- ' sion Process prevents the hid- ' . den defects that show in stone- Q bruise, rim-cut and blow-out! . ,j Toron, .( no-rot ) chemical yt 'treatment of fabric insures f greater tensile strength, great- er holding power, increased , affinity for rubber, and resist- i ance against the damaging ef fects of water and weather. These absolute , values are pledged to you in the hereto fore unherd-of guarantee of 10,000 miles against "stone bruise, rim-cut and blow-out. Besides, Hydro-Toron tires are oversize as big as cord tires.. Yet they sell at lesa than cord prices. ' Let your next tires be Hydro Torons. We have them. ,) G. A. DeWitt. Tel. 231-Y FAKM DKAINAdli IN . VKItMOXT. Plans Outlined Wliercby lowlands May Ie Improved. The extension service, college of agri culture, University of Vermont, in co operation with the United States de partment of agriculture, has during the last two or three years given consider able attention to farm drainage in Ver mont. A drainage engineer from the federal department has vi-itcd various sections of the state and laid out a num ber of drainage systems. In Vermont the lands . needing drain are icay be divided into three classes": (1) The fiat or clay loam soils found along Pake ("hamplain and Pake Mem phremag' g. L) The areas of much oil-eat soils along Otter ("reck and areas of seeped or swamp land found on th YVinooski river. (.') The many small farms scattered throughout the state. The tirst two classes are, in general, sub ject to reclamation ty drainage at rea-- sonable . cost, but economy requires that ii( h lands usually be handled in -comparatively large tracts. This requires co-operation among the land-owners. It is with the third class the scat tered areas of seeped ir swampy land that the individual farmer of Vermont is most concerned. The draining of such areas will do away with-niany an "eye sore" and will enable . landowners to "square up" Ids fields so that farm ma chinery can be used to the Lest advan tage. The plan of drainage to adopt is de termined by the natural features of the land. Where tiie surface is Hat, a drain KIT KLUX SWKKPS TEXAS. Their Candiili'c for Senator Iads to Opponents Culberson Stands Third. . DALLAS, Tex., July 21. Earle 15. Mayficld of Austin said to have been supported by the Ku Klux Klan, was leading for the Democrat ie nomination as United States senator with reports in from counties, eight of which were complete.- , Former Governor Ferguson stood sec ond, and Senator Culberson.' who is seeking renomination, third. Uoth op posed the Klan. . The vote counted thus far was field, (ifi.C.O; Fergnson, r.i.T; son. 44.:Km; Thomas, 41,12!); s. isti; nenry.. XO.ltl.i. 'Hie two highest in this "preliminary"' primary mast run again to decide who is finally nominated. : Mav-Culb.-r-Ousley. THE QUICK OH TIIE DEAD. Prove Woman in Ijondan I'nahle to That She Is Alive. The extraordinary ease of a London woman who is unable to prove that she .".live is described by the London Mail. Fnoilicinlly she is just as much alive as anyone reading these words, but she has " existence in an official sense because there is i" record in Somerset House that she was ever born. The discovery was made when an oc casion arose which called for the produc tion of the woman's birth certificate. At the registrar's office, after the officials had made search, she was informed that no such person as herself , existed, ac cording to the records. The astonished woman consulted her parents, and then 42 f w J2. 44. W t"' 45 7 4o 3 31 -37 35 - 8. 3 ;28 .2. .5 0, '17 V- it 6fc 1 t Punch is here can yon find Judy? Draw from one to two and so on t the end. A O --lowest cost mileage ever Iviown Effective July 20th, Goodrich establishes a revised price list that is a base line of tire value. It gives the motorist the buying advantage of knowing that what ever sire tire he selects is of the same quality the Goodrich cnc-qnality standard. It gives him the long est mileage, the most satisfactory service and the high est quality his money can buy. Results will prove that it is impossible to buy tire mileage at lower cost. Think of being able to buy ft M at such prices as these: !cy7c IVVSE UN'E BASE L1NS - I'HICE '' PRICE 30x3j' CI. "$13.50 34x4 S.B. "$30.85 31 x 3.65 CI. -15.95 32 x 4! S. B. 37.70 30x3 S.B. 15.95 33x4 S.B. 36.55 i 32x3 S.B. 22.95 34 x 4? S. B. 39.50 31x4 S.B. 26.45 35 x 4i S. 3. 40-70 32x4 S.B. 29.15 33x5 S.B. . 46.95 33x4 S.B. 30.05 35x5 S.B. 49.30 m-Miwiii t - i i ii iiwi - inn - - ii in--i ) "- extra charge for excise tax This tax is pr.ul by Goodrich New base line prices are also effective on (joodrich Fabric Tires SIZE "TiFl SIZE plicf2 30x3-r55'y . "$9.65 TTsTBTSafetT" $21.2(T 30x3 "55" 10.65 33x4 S. B. Safety 2235 32x31 S.B. Safety 16.30 34 x 4 S. B. Safety 22.35 .Vo extra charge for excite tax. This tax is paid by Goodrich This revised price list affords the motorist as definite a guide to tire prices as Goodrich Tires are the definite standard of tire quality. THE B.F.GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY, A kron, Ohio - .w ...... . r' '- n-'li rV'n'i '4 I