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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY RHFOR.MEU. .MONDAY. JULY 24. 1922.
Public Auction Sale Tuesday, July 25, 1922 Previously announced to take place July 27 At 10 a. m. At my residence, 7 Terrace Street, Brattleboro. 'Vermont Having sold my real estate I will sell the following personal property: Household furniture, consisting of sideboard, desk, book case, combination book ca.se and desk, carpenter's cheat of drawers, , filing cabinet, bureaus, eoiu Diodes, beds, bed Kprings, kitchen tables, Ktnwla and other- tables, mattresse. pillows, dishes, bric-a-brac, toilet sets, lamps, pictures, kitchen utensils, set tee, carpets, library clock, rock ing chairs, other chairs, baby carriage, chunk stove, ash Pifter. nl.int .tml flower pots, preserve jars, grindstone, garden tools, lawn mower, trunks, wash uericnes, copper bottomed w'ash boiler. 1 .... A. 1 1 1 ' ioi in kuiuung wood and many other articles too numerous to mention. MRS. KITTUKDGK HASKINS. A. G. Gallup, Auctioneer Fred Cressy, Clerk. The Best For Your Babies You want them to have a good home and their mother's care while they are young. You can make sure that not even your death will compel your wife to take up the burden of supporting them and to give them less personal attention. Through insurance you can provide a monthly income , for twenty years (or more) after your death, until your ' children are grown. Inquire. Connecticut General Life Insurance Company N. A. HOWE, Agent Brattleboro, Vermont &S0N BRATTLEBORO . VT TIIOFESSIONAL, CARDS. FRANK A. SNOW, Violin Teacher. Tel. 66 M. 10 Putney Road. CEORGE KOPKINSOH, M. Surgeon, Kye, Ear, Kose and Throat, Wardsboro, Vt. Telephone connection. I H OiiAS RICE, M. D. American Building. Office hour: 1-3 and 7-8 p. tn. DR. E. L. TRACY, Physician and Surgeon, 2l Main St Office hoursi 8 to 9 a. w 1 to 3 p. m 7 to B'3Q P- m' Tel- 256- fyk. B. E. WHITE, Physician" an Surgeon. Barber Bldg.. 'Phone 717. DR. G. B. HUNTER. Office at residence, Wef Brattleboro. Honrs: 8 to 9 a. tsu, I to 2, and 6Jrt to 8 p. m. Telephone. 31S. W. J. KitNE, M D., Physician and Surgeon. Office, Room 10, UHery building. Hour: 8-3U to 9.30; lJO to 3.00; 7 to 8. Office 'phone 429-W. Reidence, 75 Frost St.. 'phone, 429-R. C. R. ALDRICH, M. D. Hours: 1Z30 to 2J0. 7 to 8. Office 'phone. 16S-W; house, 16S-JL X-ray work a specialty. 0. R. ANDERSON7SaTfen and Phyticianl Surgery a specialty. Office and residence. Brooks House. 128 Main St. Hours: After ooons. i30 to 3, evenings, 7 to 8, except Tues days and Fridays. Sundays by appointment only. 'Phone 246. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Phyaician and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Office hours: 8.30 to 9 JO a. tn.; L30 to 30, aod 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone 744-W. DR. H. P. GREENE, Physician and Surgeon. Office, Bank block. Hours: 1.30 to 3, and 7 to p. in. Residence 83 Green St. Telephone connection. Mornings and Sundays by aju pointment only. EDWARD R. LYNCH, M. D. Surgery a spe cialty. Office, Park Building. 'Phone, 544 Hours: 1 to 4 p. "i., 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, Putney Road. 'Phone, 177. Sundays by ap pointment only. DR. A. I. MILLER, Hooker block, Brattle-l-rro. Office hours: 8 to 9, 1 to 2. 6.30 to 8. WTft. ifOYES, U. D., Physician and Surgeon, Eye, Ear, Kse and Throat. Glasses fitted. His -12. 10-S. We, and Sat. Eve. Am. Bldg. DR. H. L. WATERMAN. Office. 117 Main St. Over Knech's store. Hrs.: 1.30-3. 7 8. Tel. 42-W. W. H. LANE, M. D., 117 Main St. Hours: Jto3 and 7 to S, except Sundays. Tel. 789-W. WPEELER, Osteopathic Physician. . "Ur" rwas- umce hours: 10 to l and 2 L 1 rcatment o y appointment. Tel. 219-W. HASKINS & SCEWENK, Attorneya and Coun cillors at Law. Brattleboro. Vt. FRANK E. BARBER. Attorney at Lw. Bar- O. B. HUGHES, Lmwyer. 212 Btb Butldin,. Telepone 1106-VV, .... .. .. BARROWS A CO., ' Wholewt. and ReUlt Uealer ia coals ot aU kind. Office, 37 Main BOWD & SOW, Exclusive Tndertakla. Ante mobile serrice. Telethon OND PHONE 354-W Moran & Rolide Funeral Directors Automobile Equipment 57 MAIN STREET Brattleboro, Vermont REED DECLARES HE L I Confident He Will Be Re elected Senator From Missouri LARGELY IGNORES , 4WILS0N OPPOSITION Rri-kinridge Ixng Making Brisk Fight Against Him Women Oppose Him for His Opposition to Suffrage arid Maternity Kill. ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 24. United States Senator James A. Ueed expresses confidence that he will be renominated at the Aug. 1 primary clectino, despite active opposition by former President Wilson, a large number of women voters, and the dry element, and in npite of the fact that he was read out of the party by the V.)20 Democratic state convention because of bis opposition to the league of nations. "I have never lost a fight, and I am confident I shall not lose this one," be state in campaign speeches. Long Also Confident. Breckinridge Long, bis opponent, third assistant .secretary of state in the Wilson administration, likewise, is every bit as confident of victory, and says the Demo crats of Missouri "will reassert thpir confidence in tie lead"-ship of Woodrow j Wilson and ' his policies'' Long's plat i form. Heed has been denying vigorously, be fore bi campaign audiences, charges of party irregularity made against him. "1 never strayed from the path, but have been the real Democrat all n Inn sr." Iu emphasizes. "A rubber stamp senator is not a representative of the people." Only infrequently has Ieed referred to the letters Mr. Wilson sent into Mis souri urging bis defeat, one of which de nounced the senator as a "marplot." The senator lias dismissed this phase of op IMisition with the assertion, "I have never fought the President," and ail vising his audiences not to allow "ontsidtrs" t toil I them how to vote. iarge groups of women voters have been waging a crusade against the sena tor for his opposition to suffrage and the maternity bill; while certain other groups of women have rallied to his sup port. The dry s are fighting him vigor ously. The Long forces have been emphatic in denying Keeds assertion that he did not ght Wilson. Question Tarty Regularity. Contradicting Heed's protestations of party regularity, the Ii.ir f...vu he went into Wiscou'sin in 1!)2 and cam paigned for James Thompson for the 1 nited States senate, described as a La Toilette independent. Heed answers this by saying his activities in Wisconsin, were inspired by a desire to defeat Sena tor Leuroot. whom he terms a "stand pat Republican, after it was "certain" Paul S. Heinsch, theJJewocratia nouiiuee. could not be elected. Uotlx Long and Heed have been "con ducting energetic campaigns, and both have been drawing large crowds. Itoljert I. Wing of St. Joseph, also i.s a candi date, hut he is not conducting an active campaign. ., ki ;mx candidates are seeking th 1i.1t!." lican senatorial nomination, anil tvkii. fc.cY..M caiKiiuares win he nominated in each of the 10 districts in the state. In addition the voters willnominate candi dates fr judges of the state courts, state senators and representative, state super- " iru"1 OI scnoois, and county and local offices. PLAN WORLDWIDE DEMONSTRATION Fourteen Nations to Protest War Sat urday and Sunday Placards tor New England. WASHINGTON', July 24.-Xationwi demonstration against war will be ci ide con- uUlLe uexi Saturday and.SunJi j". l.c uusp,ces ot armaments simul taneously with demonstrations in pj other countries, it was announced here yesterday. Torchlight parades, mas meetings and day processions will be held ail over the globe and in 10 dif- war " Jn.'n"11 iflet fel0C;ln' "no more 'i i a 1 e outstanduig phrase J he demonstrations will commemorate the eighth anniversary of the outbreak of the World war. WhiP women will take the forefront in proclaiming "no more war," "plus de guerre" and" ",,ie wieder kru-g, men ami children will he active participants in hundreds of communities of the United States and Lurope. Half a million placards bearing the words "no more war" have been dis tributed in this country through the national council for reduction of arma ments, while throughout Europe post ers bearing the same phrases in all 10 languages are ttf be displayed, according to the national council. Reports coming to the council from the .50 states where the observance of stUntiniVewar" da,y ia alril(,v arranged, state that every form of demonstration 1 . be utilized in, this international protest against war. Chambers of com- all dennminatir.na i;ai,iA.i i.i:. organizations farmers, trade' union leagues, and all kinds of women'" or NEVER F GH ' ; ' " ' - - rmMiMi!natiJMirTO u fjmutyjftiu uiwhiwm j "CAP" STUBBS - : : ' ' .. ' 1 " '. J r , i That's " Way (o I)o It! Protected by George Matthew Adams By Edvvina tC&l?X FtHttvrN. II l iTEf FARTHER-VOU' RE A . - : S Pij l--rAP fi HE - 3 AN" THAT '3 ML THERE. i I ganizations are taking part. - In New England touring motors are expected to distribute the placards. In Maine Oov. Baxter is issuing a special proclamation in connection with the day. Boston has planned to have recruiting liooths throughout the city. Besides the display of. Msters hun dreds of thousands of petitions and messa;ts will l.e sent to the White House urginsr that this government con tinue its effort to secure a substitute for war in settlement of international disputes. SUICIDE IN JAIL AT MONTPELIER Glen Hayford Sentenced for Perjury Hangs Himself Accused by Young Girl. MONTPELIER, July 21. Glen llay- ford. -II, sentenced Saturday to state prison for from liye to eight years for pei jury, committed suicide Saturday "-5.il ii uif it usuirxxton county jail by im,.s.iiri mm.-si ji wiui a length ot rope ' .wompeucr, was drowned Saturday morn used by the prisoners for a clothesline. ing when stricken with the cramps whi'e Ihc charge of perjury on which Hay- n swimming. The boy, wit h a dozen ford was found guilty and sentenced ethers, went in Kwimming in Phelps mill came as a result of statements made by , pond. lie was in the water a little i..... in ij,uK ui ouiaiii a marriage n - cense to marry Lillian Lee of Wolcott, a 1.5-year-old gal. Hayford gave his age as nw and the girl's us IS. Hayford hail a wile m .ew Hampshire. The Lee girl i.s in a delicate condition. Hayford entered a plea of guilty to perjury, committed by giving false an swers when lie took out the marriage license and was sentenced by Judye Laird Satrday afternoon to 5 to 7 years in state prison at Windsor. Hayford admitted everything. The Lee ciil was sentenced to the in dustrial school at Vergennes, havin; been found by the court to be a delin quent child. She told two or three stories to the state's attorney, any 'one of them being bad enough. She claimed she was engaged to llalford since hist April ami that he was the father of her unborn child. She is in the fifth grade ami wears short dresses. Her father, who was in court said the stories were a staggering surprise to him. He told the court that his wife, who is mother ot his four children, ran off eleven years ago and he thought she was livinsf in Connecticut. He is a carpenter with a crippled hand. The child appealed to him with tears and promises to take her home, and tears were in her father's eves as he tried to decide what was best to do- VERMONT NEWS. Edward Wallace, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wallace of St. Johnsbury t 'enter, riding a bicycle, collided with a car at St. Johnsbury Center Friday night end as a result is at the Fitch hospital with a fractured leg. Five hundred persons witnessed the laying of the corner stone of the new $"(1,000 high school building at Orleans Saturday afternoon by Governor Hart uess, who also gave an address. Anna Frances, two-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank McKearin of Rutland, broke one arm and received many bruises about the bead and body when she fell from the back porch of th second story at her home to the ground, striking on a large block of marble. That the child was not fatally injured is considered a miracle, the porch being about 20 feet from the ground. The will of Miss Emily Cheney of St. Johnsbury, who died Thursday, has been presented for probate. Four ite'uis of public interest are as follows: St. Johns bury academy, $2,000; the interest to be used as a scholarship for a worthy stu dent who excels in mathematics; liright litok hospital. $r.OO; $."H to the Sunset Home and $."iOO to St. Andrew's Episco pal church. For the first time since ISO.", a fiscal year has passed in the state department of agriculture without the payment of any indemnity for horses condemned and killed because of infection with glanders. Since 1017 rigid regulations have been in force requiring what is known as the mullein test of horses coming from cities and sections known to be heavily infected with glanders. On horses coining from territory known to be from the disease, only a physical examination has been re quired The result has been that Ver mont has ceased to be a g.wxl dumping ground where unscrupulous dealers could unload giandered horses. Holding the muzzle of a 12-gauge shot gun to his breast and with a stick of wood inserted through the trigger guard which he pushed down with both feet. Henry 1). Peters of Mention, aged 5i years, instantly -killed himself Friday afternoon at his house. The -charge lit erally tore through his body, some of the shot entering his heart and in all proba bility death WAS instnnt.-oieoiis Air f l'eters, who was a teamster, had been in poor health for mare than two years and was despondent. The highway bridge over Brown's river near the farm of W. II. Whitcomb at Essex Junction gave way Thursday afternoon about 5 o'clock as the herd of Mr. Whitcomb was being driven over it from the pasture to the barn for the night's milking. There were 70 head in the herd and as they crowded on the bridge, which i.s a wooden structure about .",0 feet long supjiorted by trusses, it gave away on the up-stream side, throwing a number of the animals into the water and engulfing a number of others in the debris. OnP Oow was drowned, while 14 were injured, some quite seriously, so that in the opinion f the veterinary who was called some of the animals will be slaughtered. A peculiar accident took place at Barre Thursday evenins. A 1 standing in the yard of Calvin Jackson, hitched to a hayrack while a blast was set off by workmen for the Gregoire & Lee Contracting company, Which is building a road in the vicinity of Orange. A ttone weighing about 10 pounds flew from the wene of the explosion for a distance of 40 rods, - tit ri king the right foreleg of the horse below the knee breaking it off sharply, after havinx safely passed the nearer left leg. A vet erinary was tH,.l, but the animal could not be , n ;-d. The horse was re cently valued ut by Mr. Jacksou. Henry .7. Glutney, janitor of the La France block at Springfield, in which a mammoth still was discovered Friday evening after a raid by a posse from the sheriff s department, Man brought before Judge R. W. Dent and sentenced to pay a line of $1,(MM) and costs and was Keren a suspended sentence of not less than nine months nor more than one year in the house of correction, after lie pleaded guilty to manufacturing liquor Glutney paid his fine. The still was said to be one of the largest discovered in the state. There was 4K) gallons of mash a quantity of "moonshine" liquor and' a large amount of grain. J.uu aru .tiatott. nine years old, of . ns neau wnen ne went down The i other boys did what they could but bv that time life was extinct. The Matott hoy could swim a little, but less to help himself in the throes of the cramps. HINSDALE, N. Jf. Mrs John Johnson spent Saturday in lirattlcboro. G E. Robrt?on and Co., have begun making paper. Mr. and .Mrs. Albert Lantz spent Sun day in Springfield. Miss Josie Redding of Gloucester was home lor the week-end. James Davenport left Saturday to visit in Huston u week. -Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Bailey of Brockton nave come for the summer. Mrs. Klwood Weed will entertain the 15. Js. club Tuesday evening. Mrs Harriett Savage is with her son, Lev. t.,. L. Savage, at Npolford. Dr. R. W. Davison t.f Trenton, X J are at their cottage at Spollord lake. " Mrs. I ilia J. Lyons left Thursday morning for an indefinite visit in Bos ton. E. C. Robertson attended the Tissue I aper association meeting at iia"ara luesdav-j Mrs. Louie Davenport and Mrs. Maud Taylor visited in Harrisville Sunday Mr. and .Mrs. Levi Howard and daugh ter ot Noreeter are at her parents' home for a week. Paul Johnson is working i;i the office of the Brattleboro Last and Wood Heel Corp., in Brattleboro. Miss Annie White and Miss M. An toinette Ixvasseur are attending Keene i miii.il summer school Mr. and Mrs. dale Tuttle of Keene are spending the week with her mother, Mrs. (.race Wellington. Guv Whitney has moved his family into Todd's block in the tenement lately occupied by E. ,S. Lasher. Mrs. J. p. McCaughern visited her laughter. Mrs Thompson, in Keene Wednesday and Thursday. Mrs. A. L. Garfield and Mrs. F. C (lark lire visiting from Sunday until Wednesday at Harold Garfield's." Miss Ruth Sabln of Bellows Falls re turned home Saturday after spending three weeks at Mrs. luie Stearns's. -Mr.-aiid. Mi t.'Ulin nud -dau4:tt-.I. jSpriiigtield. Vt.. and Mr. Claim of Am herst Mass., were at lleibt IVrham's last Sunday. Mr. ami Mr. Donal Merrill of Ar lington and Miss Eleanor Hihlreth of Boston are visiting at Clarence Hil d ret li s. Mr. and Mrs. Rusnell Barbour of H.ddeford, Me., camc'th lat of the week to visit Mrs. Barbour's mother, Mrs. Nelly Gray. The ConregationaTi Ladies' eocietv will hold a lawn party at the home of Mrs. Drusilhi Wright Wednesday af ternoon. Jul- 2(5. at ( o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mseinnis and Ei leen went to Harrisville Friday to stay' Many of New Knelaml'M he.t cooks have heen iisinr linker's Extracts for over forty years, ever siice these ex tracts were first put on the market in 1S79. Advertisement. More money in your pocket 7 less clutter in the laundry when you use Lace In digo Blue. It's all blue you don't pay for bottles tJtlh it and water. At Your Groctr't, 10c -v rnPP NoeIty Walking DoU riVCiCt mailed for on labal Diamond. McDonnell & Co. PbiUd.lpkia r &iit AStick Makes a Full Quart Hllll of FinestBlue until Monday with, Mrs. Maginnis's sis ttr. Mrfe. Jack Taylor. , Miss Emma Hutchins died at her home in Dorchester, Mass.. July 5. Miss llutehnis boarded several summers in town at A. L. Taylor's. - Mr. and Mrs. George Jones visited in Malone, Nr. V., last week. Miss atjj Pike accompanied them and visited in Burke. They returned home Sunday. Mrs. W. S. Kimball and Miss Grace Roberts motored to South Chelmsford to visii Miss Roberts's sister, Mrs. Wil liam Belleville, a few days . last week. t Miss Winifred Sargent and Miss Florence Lang of Bath, Me., who are attending the Keene normal summer school were guests over Sunday of .Miss Sargent a brother, R0V; J. H. Sargent. The engagement of Roger Ferrin Hol land, son of Mr. and Mrs. II. V. Holland of this town, to Susan 1). Marshall, daughter of Richard K. Marshall . of W hitmsville, Mass., has been announced. Miss Alice Jeffords gave a party to the IiikIi school class of lull at the home of her mother, Mrs. Helen Jeffords Saturday evening. Cards, games and music were enjoyed. Refreshments were served. A pleasant afternoon was spent July 11) at the home of Mrs. John Johnson in honor of her birthday. Mrs. Johnson was the recipient of three birthday ei.kts and several pretty gifts. Tea was served. Mrs. Rolfe White entertained the fresh air children nnd escorts Friday afternoon from 2.VA) to 5 at a garden 3 W It's toasted. This ono extra process gives a raro and delightful quality impossible to duplicate. Guaranteed by A REAL tie Sl.OOCompleteNeedleCase IjTtiLWlM I Ifl f t UI c FOR EVERY All women are enthusiastic about this neat, compact Sewing Set. Fits easily in your sewing basket. As illustrated opposite, it measures -14 inches by 5 inches open, and 3 inches by 5 inches closed. Contains 142 useful ar ticles in an attractive leatherette case, made in England by the largest Needle Factory in the world. CASE CONTAINS 75 Gold-eyed Sewing Needles, 51 Art Needles, viz., 15 Silk and Cotton Darners, 15 Milliners Needles, 15 Crewel or Embroidery, 3 Rug or Tapestry, 3 Chenille Needles, 1 Steel Stiletto, 1 Steel Tape or Ribbon, 2 Steel Crochets, 1 Steel Bodkin or Tape, 1 Punch Work, 2 Medium Wool Darners, 2 Fine Wool Darners, 2 Medium Yarn Darners, 2 Fine Cotton Darners, 2 Medium Cotton Darners. For completeness, quality of contents and general usefulness, this Set is unexcelled. One Needle Case Free ! With each yearly subscription to The ' Reformer. If remittance is made by mail send 5 cents to cover postage. party. Everything was done to make the children happv. Kef reshmer.ts of sherbet, cookies, cake and punch were served. Mrs. J. II. Sargent entertained Miss Mildred O'Leary. of. Baldwinsville last Wednesday. Miss O'Jjeary gave several readings at the O. E. S. field dav at Brattleboro that dav, which were very much enjoyed. She is- attending Harvard School of Public Speaking the The London waterworks system will shortly possess the largest reservoir in the world. It has been under 'construc tion for ten years and when comtdeted will have a capacity of (1,500,000,000 gal lons. '(mm fnmj msri Jmsma 7fladerom faepuvesi and jbest ingredients, wodzciwcrdimzfcf 1 Psk1I it Wfn& AMD DRESSING Mi ATTENTION FARMERS Hail Insurance This office is now writing Hail Insurance on growing Crops, including Tobacco, Fruit, Grain of all kinds, and Vegetables. Phone, write or call at this office for rates and particulars. GEORGE M. CLAY USEFUL PURPOSE rthi& -ew5) v , - - 5 V t ff''t 1 .ft' 3 6 !!fl . A, m ' ' is ill ! ! , I'Pifi E !i ; it mm Battery- uestions Answered Why take the trouble to send your battery questions in to the automobile editor and then wait a week for your answer? - Our automobile page isn't printed. It's "ialkdJ". And you get the answer the rifcht answer jus.t about as soon as you've finished asking the ques tion. And we're even better at re pairing batteries all liir.ds and keeping them in shape, than at answering questions. Bring your battery in and we'll prove it. L. L. 47 Elm Street Representing the STORAGES BATTERY. M ir -t jjtr saaatJBfccssag&jeflary ARTICLE -Ms KjanZJ f-i -1 ft tfl jr ?-Ypn. "r' "13 " ''11 j a 1 1 1 Whitney rt 'If -l --' II II . - ... II . ... - cy7'ra