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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1922.
mm m t interest er WITH SAFETY This bank paid interest at the rate of 4$ per cent per year since July 1, 1921, and guarantees the same rate until December 31, 1922. This rate of interest can be paid by this Bank with safety to its depositors and safety to the Bank. The strong financial condition of the Hank makes this abso lutely safe. Write us and we will till you Interest p;iil from Sept. 1 on bow to safely send us your money, deposits made in our Savings De Taxes paid by the Bank. partment on or before Sept. 7. The Burlington Trust Company BURLINGTON, VERMONT What" 'Investors Want The man who has money to invest is looking for a reliable security which will yield a good re turn. Securities that will fill these requirements are: The Parker-Young Company 7 Preferred Stock DeWitt Grocery Company 7 Preferred Stock S. A. Smith Manufacturing Company 5-Year, 8 Convertible Gold Notes Mount Royal Hotel Company, Ltd. 8 Convertible Gold Debentures Call on us for information. Vermont Investment Corporation Phone 55 American BIdg.,.Rcom 1 Brattleboro, Vt. GRANITE MEN SPLIT OVER OPEN SHOP Marr & Gordon Co. of liarre Say They Will Not Conform Stormy Meet at Springfield. SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Aug. 17. Declaring that they will fight the union to a finish despite strikes that now exist in the granite trade, the Memorial Crafts men of America, meeting in convention here, expressed themselves in tnvor of the open .-hop by 00 per ent vote yes terday. After the resolution had Leei passed, the subject was debated warmly all afternoon. On the doorway of the 'convention hall hung the motto of rhe craftsmen: "Hir mony gets things done' but the harmony of the meeting was no'hing to write hom si bout.; A representative of the Marr & Gordon Co., cf Bnrre. Vt , said that his firm did not conform to it. Hugh done-, president of the Birre Manufacturers as sociation, and J. M. Boutwell, chairman of the International Granite Producers' association hoard of control both fought for the resolution as affecting the strike in liarre. Edward Carol), proprietor of a monu ment yard in Philadelphia, said that he would resign from the association if forced to install the open shop system. Eleven others offered similar objection and the resolution was passed with t!;e understood proviso that the measure was not binding on the members. ENGINEER FOR 57 YEARS. Edwin Resigns Warren of Greenfield Afler lions Service. GREENFIELD. Mass., Aug. 17. Ed win Warren of Riddell street, the vet eran locomotive engineer who has ;ecn .r7 years of continuous service in the cab np to the first of last June when lie ask 'd for CO days' leave of absence on account of his health, tendered his 'resignation the lirst of this month and is now en joying a well-earned repose. liorn in Fitehbnrg. Jan. .", 1S."2, Mr. Warren has reached the age of three score and ten without finding his days full of sorrow. He enjoys the unique distinction of hav ing spent 57 years in railroad work on the same road without a break. He started his long career at Fiteli burg on the Vermont and Massachusetts road whose original charter was from Ftttli'inrg to P.rattieVro, Vt.. via Mil lers Falls, the old-time appellation of which was (iront's Corner. The road from Millers Falls to Greenfield was a 1 ranch line. He worked one dav as a w iper and tr en hegnn nring a wood ivarn- inir enrine from h itchburg to Ashfiurn- hani to help freights up the steep grfidc. He was a spare for about a year and after firing tivp years was given an engine, Aug. 11, 1ST.?. Greatest Razor Bargain Ever Offered " Original $3.00 Style Gillette Safety Razor , Cut to It. and M. Conductor Dies. GREENFIELD. Mass.. Aug. 17 Harry G. (hikes, -IS, a Boston & Maine freight conductor for MO years, died at bis home in Phillips street yesterday after an illness of several months. He was born at Winchester, N. II. He leaves a wife, four daughters, and a son I.lye (hikes. Ii!G MASONIC GATHERING. At WEST BRATTLEBORO Mr. and Mrs. Harold White and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dines made a business trip to Windsor Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Smith and Mrs. 1J. N. Phelps visited at Leon Smith's in Greenfield, Mass., yesterday. Miss May '"' mberlaiii is spending the week with her brother. M. E. Cham berlain, and family on Dummerston hill. Mrs. Titus of New York, who has hen visiting her daughter. Miss Eleanor Titus, at If. A. Lrigjrs's has returned home. The schoolhouse in district No. 7 is undergoing repairs and more windows are beintr added. Fred Brown is doing the carpenter work and C S. Higley the painting. Mrs. Eva Terry has returned to the home of her daughter. Mrs. Fred Wil der, after visitinsr relatives in Shelburne Falls and Greenlield, Mass., also in New York state. Mis Qufmby, rinht nurse at the Mel rose hospital. is havintr a vacation and is visit intr in Sprinefield, Mass. Mrs. C. E. Balle of Springfield is taking her place at the hospital while she is away. Mrs. John McLeod of Brook street un derwent an or'rut'on in the Melrose hospital yesterday. Rita Baker was op erated on for the removal of tonsils and adenoids. Mrs. A nnie Szchyrba was dis charged from the hospital yesterday end returned to her home in Nortlifield, Mass. Mr. and Mrs., Emory Miller and son, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Chase, Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Marsh and guests, Mrs. Gallison and daughter. Mona. F. B. Richardson and son. Frederick. Mr. and Airs. H. T. TRay and son. TTity Hamilton. L. A. Howard, Austin Nichols. R. W. Harvey. P. M. Davis and O. O. Covey were anions those from this village who went on the Farm Bureau rid to Aniher?t. Mass., but storned in d '" places to insnect cattle and orchards enroute. First Congregational church. Rev. A. V. Woodworth pastor. Morning worship at 10.HO with sermon by the pastor. Sun day school at 11.45. Junior Christian Endeavor at A.V.O. The Christian En deavor meeting In the evening will be a u'lion service with the Rarest church when Rev. C. G. Clark rf Springfield Vt... president of the. Vermont Arti Saloon league, will speak on Law En forcement. An offering will be received. Everyone is invited. RIFLEMEN BEGIN SPECIAL TRAINING War Tax 5c Complete with case, triple silver plated, razor and three of the famous Gillette blades six perfect shaving edges. The lowest price for which the original $5 style Gillette has ever been of fered further establishes the fact that the best place to buy razors and blades is in our store. Gillette Blades, 78 dozen Brattleboro Drug Co. 101 Main Street Sales w"ents UNITED CIGAR STORES CO. Headquarters for Razors and Blades 2.500 Attend Seventh District Meet St. Albans Enjoy Sports. ST. ALBANS, An.- 17. Twenty-five hundred Masons of the Seventh Masonic district and, their, guests. Fathered -esterday for the second tnennial get together. Despite the heat tne program n oved monthly from water events at Kamp Kill Kare on Lake Champlai'i in he morning until the luncheon at mid- I irght. At -.Hi the procession in four section, each bended by a band, marched to Coote field where the hall team from the south ern section of the district lodges in Fair tax, St. Albans and Swanfon defeated, " to f. a northern district team from R:..hfnrd. Sh.-ldon East Fairfield. Frank- tin. Enosburz Falls and Rakersfie'd I ' rt of guest. VERNON. Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Staten have bought a new Ruick sedan. Mis Judith Jones i at her home with a disable,! arm caused by n sprain. Raymond Fairman moved his family from the Streeter house to the Frost house. Mrs. John Mclndoe is boarding several children who oamo with the ctliei fresh air children from New York city. Mrs. Major Uutterfi.dd and two chil dren returned last week from Canada, where they spent two weeks with rela tives. The evening service at the Fnion church was omitted Sunday that persons might attend the closing services at North field. Mrs. Addie Miller Pip?r of Brattle boro returned to Rrattleboro Wednes-dav- after spending several days at the Miller farm. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Miller of Snring feld (Vt.). and Mrs. Averv Miller of hen; J, IVe.st. JlrHtUhr.j were -risitoiV at'the Miller farm Sundiy. ' Recent pruests of Mr. and Mrs; John Fnxt were Mr. and Mr. R. E. 'Duttn f Reverlev, M.T-s.. nnl Mr. and Mrs. George Allis of Northampton. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Rrown of Albany, N. V., have N-en visiting ' relatives sev eral days before going by automobile to California to make their home. Fred and Nellie Rubail of Shelton, Conn., are spending several davs with their aunt. Mrs. R. N. Clark. Otto IIul- Northampton also has been a Short Hike Without Packs, and Nobody Falls Out Several "Notable" Squads in Company I. (From a Reformer Staff Member.) CAMP.GOV. IIARTNESS. Tuesday. We were treated to another snappv hike this iiM.rnttig. thi one being 'fk'-n without packs and being limited to six miles. Yesterday's '.rip must have tough ened the company boys, as no one fell out today. Luckily for1 the automatic riflemen, their special training started today and they missed the bike. The automatic men are: Walter Cutler, Earl Hadlock. Raymond Hadlock. Ljndley Hartwell, uonert wmtney, JaniM Marrion, Rich ard Martin. There are several other notable squads in our company besides the so called snappy sixth. Next in fame is the "dfczy S(iiad." The members are: Corporal TVnndry. "Ernie" Wells. "Maior" Cavanaugh, "Tubsy" Berg. "Rob" Whit ney, Charlie" Cota, "Frankie" Aqua dro. "Rill" Combs. The fourth squad in charge of Corporal Staples had the best tent in the company today. Saturday, when we ready is beginning to oasis in a desert. We have one man in our company, mentioning no names, who was so sick he couldn't get off his cot during drill time today but he ate three hearty meals and went out for a walk tonight. The niedical name for his sickness, direct from the Latin, is "duckia workia." Ernest Cook of the headquarters com pany runs the movie machine at the Y. M. C. A. hut every night. Tomorrow is Governor's day in camp so we will have to make it snappy. SOUTH LONDONDERRY. Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Rrigham of St. Johnsbury are visiting at James dough's and other relatives. Mrs. Mae Witt and Wesley Davis are in Newport, R. I., to meet Mrs. Witt's son, who is returning there from a na val trip. Mrs. T. D. Dnvies of Rrattleboro is spending a week with her daughter, Edith Wiley. The Chautauqua dates for this sea- ledges. ! More than 2.000 were fed at the hi j buffet banquet served in-tween t and 7."o. I The Shrine patrol. Mt. Sinni Temple, J Montpelur. gave an open air drill in j Main street at that hone folio we I by a ! professional vaudeville performance anil j concerts in city hall and armory. ! Local SI riinns held a reception fnllow- irg the nail game tor trie .Mr. finai natroi j I at the Chnmplnin Country club. Edward i I Algar of Rich ford, SI years old and CO I years a Mason, was the first man to regis j ter. L. T. Prime of St. Albans cele I '-rated his Hist year us a Mason yester day. - -sf - ""fc" ' j-V Xi ft t x k V A THE LONG ARM OF THE NATION The strength of every nation is meas ured by its sea power. In war the navy is the deciding factor. In peace it is the most powerful insurance against future war. Little-known facts of intense interest concern ing our navy are told in one of the series of stories about Our Gove-mment which we are sending out each month. To receive with our compliments this story and all those issued before, merely send us your name and address. Brattleboro Trust Co. jj, till' ADMIT . STONING Five TRAINS. At Wreck Worcester Roys Heard i Inquest. WORCESTER. Mass., Aug. 17. Five r:mall boys, accused of throwing stones into the railroad cut just befo"e the fatal train wreck on the Boston & Albany rail road Aug. 8, told their story in court yesterday. Fred Sullivan of 7 Warden street and Elmer Cahill of 4 Warden streei tail they had thrown .small stones at the trains passing before the wreck. Vin cent McCarthy of 501 Shrewsbury street said he was at home minding the baby rt the time of the alleged rock throwing. The other boys in court were Albert Mc Carthy, brother of Vincent, and Octave Ca league of Belmont street. Detective Lt. Henry of tne Worcester police testified that some of the rocks found on the tracks bad been there for months. Detective Swan told the court that he had questioned a track-walker who stated that some of the rocks found on the tracks after the wreck had been there when he passed that morning. The wreck was at ti.'AO p. in. After declaring a recess in the formal inquest. Associate Justice Whiting visited the scene of the accident, accompanied by representatives of the interstate com merce commission, public service com mission and railroad and local police. Sunday services .at Union church: Morning service 1).4.". sermon hy the pastor. Rev. E. E. Jones ; Sunday school ?t noon; Christian Endeavor meeting at 7 o'clock : evening service 7."50. Mrs. L. E. Allen. Mr. an l Mrs. Mark Heard and sons, Gilbert and Edmund, Mrs. Van Riper of New Jersey, Clarissa Edwards and friend, Gladys Bruce, of Brattleboro have been recent guests of Mrs. M. I. Reed. Mrs. II. E. Akley. accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Alida Heard, went last "week to Boston for consultation and x-ray. Her condition was so serious it was con sidered necessary to operate Wednesday at the Charlesgate hospital. Mr. Akley and her mother, Mrs. A. G. Barnes, are with her. Careful Listeners. "When the eyes are shut, the hear ing becomes more acute," says a med ical authority. We have noticed peo ple tryliitg this experiment in church. London Opinion. VOTE CONFIDENCE IN PASTOR. Windsor People Resent Charges Made by Church Deacon. WINDSOR. Mass., Aug. 17. Com plete confidence in the 72-year-old pastor of Windsor Union church. Rev. Joseph' 11 1 ?. 1 -1 II'MI? uaiKfr, wuo is cnargeu uy v luiaiu Goodell a deacon of the church and a lifelong resident of the town, with lead ing astray his 18-yenr-old daughter, Eve lyn Goodell, was voted by members of the church and residents of the town at a meeting in the church, parish house last night. The church members showed clearly that they were strongly worked UP by the charges and that they had re sulted in much ill-feeling toward Mr. Goodell. At the meeting, however, no action was taken against liim and noth ing worse than his being asked to resign as deacon was even suggested. Stars In Daylight. Photographs of stars down to the sixth magnitude can be taken In broad daylight. If the photographs are tak en through a deep red screen, the start appear . with distinctness. Important results are expected from experiments. return home, loom up like al-an son are Oct. 25 to 27, both uaies inciu- i Chautauqua sive. itie ."swaruirncre yives, the program. The poultry demonstration by Prof. Lejrirett, poultry specialist from Bur lington, was held at the farm of John Cumm'njrs Aujr. 11. Owing to it being a vtrv busy season among the farmers there was a verv poor attendance; Kent Rebekah lodge had a very inter esting meeting last Thursday evenms, and initirted three new members. Mrs.; Louise (V'Perrv of Brattleboro. warden! of the ReWkah assembly of Vermont,! and Mrs. Marv B. Maher, of Newfane, j deputy president of district No. 10. were I rreseiit for their official visit. Other vis-j itors were Mrs. Ruth FiHon of Brattle- J b.-ro. Mrs. Tda llitrins. Mrs. Eva Pierce ind Carl Maher. of Newfane. Refresh-) mnnta rf 'ee-crc.mi and cake were i served. Gl ILFORD CENTER. Tfnrmond Hall and bride of Amherst, spent Saturday at Conrad Min- Ladies circle will meet in their Thursday, Aug. -i. Dinner at i,i ... , - . t Frances Reals visited her aunt, W ilber of Bellows r ans, Mass., er's. The rooms noon'." " Miss Mrs. George last w eek. Merrill Miner returned from New York Wednesdav. accompanied by his sister, Mrs. Albert Hall, and children. j Mrs. W. T. Fitch and son. William. ' visited her sister, Mrs. W. J. Stearns of ( New York, returning home last week. j Arvine Bovd and brother and sister of West Brattleboro are visiting their grandmother, Mrs. Allard, in Jackson-! ville. - ! Miss Thelma Miner of West Levden snd Miss Harriett? Purington of Shel burne visited Miss Miner's aunt, Mrs. , M A. Thompson, last week. Mrs. Fred Field and Rebecca Field of Montague. Mass.. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Field of Springfield, Mass.. visited at , Conrad Miner's last Thursday. ! Mrs. E. W. Legate and Harold Le gate ami .Mrs. t Iarenee i nomas eno, son. r.inrutge, went io ;mi nainpiou, Mass., AVednesday to visit Mrs. Legate's sister, Mrs. Burton Barrows. I . y ,v , 'H v V Eddie draws a or two Just to show what he can do. Draw from .one to two and so oa to the end. WEST DUMMERSTON. Children's night is to be observed in, the Grange soon. j Miss Katherine Cunningham of Brat- tlelKro was a guest this week at E. B. Russell's. j Mr. and Mrs. James Clark, jr.. Mrs.'1 J. Baum and four children and Coleman Gray went over the Mohawk Trail Sun-i day. ! P. W Russell has returned from New London, Conn., where he had been visit ing his daughter, Mrs. J. Fitzgerald, and family. Mr. and Mrs. E. Phillips and daugh- ter of Putney visited the first of the week with their daughter, Mrs. Frank Leonard, and family. ' Mr. rnd Mrs. Gardner Celly and baby. Mrs. 1. Connarn. Mrs. T. F. O'Brien and daughter, Helen, motored to Belehertown. Mass.. Sunday to visit Mrs. Oarnie Gray, a former resident of this place. Mr. and Mrs. Putram and family, who ', had been spending a few days with rela- ; fives in Worcester, Mass.. returned to their home here Monday. Mr. and Mrs.' Percy and daughter of Pawtucket. R. L, ! returned wun mem ior a snon visii. iuc trip was made by automobile. ATHENS. Merrill Powers of Chester visited friends in town Sunday. j There will he no services in the church i Aug. 20 and 27. j Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Bemis, Mr. and , Mrs. Henry Haas of New York and Mrs. Grace Louis and son. Dale, of Sprirgfield, were called to see their father,. S. N. Bemis, who has been very ill but is slowly recovering. j Plans are being made for a town fair to be held in September on the grounds in front of the old brick church. It is , hoped there will be a good number of , exhibits, and a good time is being planned. - Fruit and Vegetable Prices. Blueberries, quart .20-.22 Peaches, dozen .35-.40 Apples, peck 40-.no Melons, each 2 for J25 Beets, bunch . Carrots, bunch Peas, quart .10 .10 .15 Lettuce, head .0S-.12 String beans, quart Tomatoes, pound Potatoes, peck Summer . squash, pound Shell beans, 2 quarts . . Green corn, dozen ..... Cucumbers, each ...... Plums, quart Pears, peck , .08 .15-.20 .40 .OS .25 2.7 .05 .15-.20 .50 I Houghton & Simonds - Twenty Years Ago During August : , 1902 S: THE FIRST AND Was Held in Brattleboro r m The first Odds and Ends Sale was held in the rooms now occupied by Dr. L. S. Edwards. Twice Yearly Ever Since v Has Been aii AND ENDS SAJ E (Every Auguft and' Every January) THE 41st AND BEGINS NEXT MONDAY Two pages in Tomorrow's papers will give you the sale news in detail. J f ..." i r I i 4 i t i ? f ! n 1 1 r r If ii 1