Newspaper Page Text
TEE llTOEBdSo DAILY REFORMER. FRIDAY; AUGUST 18; 1922.
3 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS 5 cents a line first Insertion; 2 & cent a line each subsequent insertion. Cash in Advance. Minimum Charge, 20 cents. WANTED. WANTED Four table boarders at 9 Church Place. -141-146 ,WANTEI Pigs and shoates. W. F. Richardson Co. 145-tf WANTKD Clirl for second work. Address- Box c-o Reformer. 140-tf WANTED Girl to help with "general housework. 148 Canal St. Tel. 1015-M. 142-tf WANTED Woniair for general house work. Inquire 14 Prospect St. Tel. WANTED Strong woman for gen eral housework at Thistle Inn, East Put ney, Vt. - . WANTED Few boarders, with pri vate family at i Church Place. Tel. -HMiR-W. . - 14.V1;0 mim sKt.i.ivo AOENTS for tmr- A. Vi A k JL' - .- - rounding towns. John E. Smith & Co.. Urattlehoro Garaee. 137-tf ' ----- f u-iVTl.Ti Wnnun for ironinsr Tues day forenoons. Mrs. W. J. Bigelow, 10 Crosby t. Tel. 743-W. 14.147 WANTED Position to care for elderlv ladv or housekeeper. Address W 52 Green St. or tel. 772-Y. 142-147 WANTED Cows and horses to pas ture bv week or season. F. E. Gammell, West Brattleboro, Vt. Tel. 211-12. . 104-tf WANTED Plumbing and heating, furnaces and stoves cleaned at reason able prices. Thomas Clune, 102 Prospect ; : 139-144 WANTED Any amount fiTnch round vdge pine lumber, also square edge any size. Address Lumber, care Re furmer. . 144-1 WANTED Two eood men to -work on farm. Must be good milkers. Steady job for good men. ' G. J. Terkins & Son, Tel. i-22. 120-tf WANTED Position as housekeeper by experienced woman for widower, no other adults. No objection to one or two children. Address Box 88S, Reformer office. 142-102 WANTED Woman by widower with boy live years of age; one desiring home rather than high wages. A permanent home for right party. Box 227, Winches ter. N. II. 142-147 'VATiM PAPF.lt SALESMAN WANT- ED-t-Liberal commission and expense al lowance. Mention your choice of coun ties. Give your experience. Address American Agriculturist, Fourth Ave., New York.' 14." WANTED Women and girls. We want 23 power sewing-machine oper ators. Light, easy work. Good wages guaranteed.. Bonus paid each week. Board and room in our own dormitory under supervision of matron. If inter ested apply at once. Richmond Under near Co.,. Richmond, Vt. 13S-149 SPECIAL NOTICES. CASH PAID for wool at the Richard eon Market. ' 72-tf DR. BAILEY, Chiropodist, 208 Bar ber Block. Tel. 1027-W. 141-tf h CBLIC CAR, anytime, anywhere. L. W. Kelley, 23 Washington St. Tel. 159-J. H3tf " R. E. ABBOTT, long or short automo bile trips at reasonable prices. Tel. 171-W or 202. : 84-tf SANDERS' BEAUTY SHOP, Room Ifi Crnshv Rloek' Swedish soaln and Violet Ray treatments. Tel. SQO-l. 14ft-tf CALL CP 44G-W for your painting nml nonorin. flU Wfferlr wiftmnteed. Wall c& , " i " , ... . . w - - paper. William Shaw, 46 Maple St. 58-tf MASON WORK, building and cleaning chimneys a specialty. I do out-of-town work. E. J. Cavanaugh 188 Elliot St 'Phone 209-J. 95-tf -""PERCALE REMNANTS Light col ors, assorted patterns, 3-lb. bundle, about 16 yards. $1.75. Walter Scott, Box 140, Keene, N. H. 113-tf BARGAINS IN MAGAZINES-Most favorable terms on isingle subscriptions or on reduced club rates. Send for booklet Brattleboro News Co. . . 1-tf BUICK AUTO SERVICE, long or short trips, at reasonable price. Clar ence D. Moon, 10 Frost Place, 'phone (JS4-M. 122-tf .MAGAZINES AT LOWEST PRICES Write me about what magazines you want for the coming year. I can get them , for you at money saving -prices. Mrs. G. M. Love, Magazine Specialist, South Newfane, Vt. 1-tf " ALL -WOOL KNITTING YARN for sale, lireet from manufacturer, at 95c., $L35 and $1.60 a pound. Postage paid on $5 orders. Write for samples. We also do custom work. II. A. Bartlett, Harmony. Maine. 133-163 CASH AND CARRY MARKET in a live industrial town in Vermont. Did a business of around $40,000 last year. Well equipped, centrally located. Will be sold at a low price if taken before Sept. 1. , Address "F," care Reformer office. 126-tf MONEY MADE working spare time for The Fraternities. Either sex. Expe rience not necessary. We lead all com petitors in Maine. Representatives wanted in every town and city in Maine, New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Ver mont. Box F, Richmond, Maine. 135-146 $25. TO 100 A WEEK can be made in your own 4own, introducing our Atlas to every family. Clean, attractive work. Splendid opportunity for-young man or woman possessing intelligence, ability and perseverance. For particulars ad dress The Geo. F. Cram Co., 360 Broad way, New York. 141-3-3 LOST. LOST Over a week, ago, gentleman's silver wrist watch. Finder please return to Dr. Rice's office and receive suitable reward. 144-146 LOST Monday morning between Pine Grove Springs garage, Spofford Lake; and Brattleboro, Fisk cord non pkid tire 30x6. Finder please return to Spofford garage or Depot News stand, Brattleboro Reward. 143-145 V t:',r,.;; WANTED; Salesman on Wholesale De , livery Truck Address BOX 100, care Reformer TO RENT yery desirable office room in Crosby Block fr. E. MANN Carney's Auto Service , DAY 0K NIGHT 'JL 1 Thomas Street. TeL C81-B FOR SALE. ' FOR SALT Five-room cottage house. Inquire V West St. " ' 121-152 f FOR SALE Dry slab wood, also dry hard wood. Tel. 221-.T. 136-147 FOR SALE Dry stove wood. M. A. Thompson, Guilford Center. 133-162 F(TR SALE Ice box. sewing machine and coal stove. Tel. 221-J, 143-15!) FOR SALE Drv slab wood .also dry hard 'wood. Tel. 221-.I. 145-159 FOR SALE Modern two-tenement house, close in. Call 824-1. -.- 137-tf FOR SALE Soft wood elaba, 4.50 a load.. Holden & Martin Lumber Co. 19-tf FOR SALE Furniture and ranges, new and second-hand, at J. B. Punton's. - FOR SALE Cows, fresh and spring ers. C. A. Whipple,' R. F. D. 3. Tel. 372-W. 138-tf , FOR SALE Another car of galvan ized iron roofing. Fitch Plumbing Co. 130-tf FOR SALE Piano in fair condition. $95 cash. Agnes Theisse, 9 Church Place. , : - 1 45-140 FOR SALE Five 34 x 4 2 cord tires and tubes, all in good condition. Walter S. Pratt. - 143-tf FOR SALE 8- and 14rquartT peach baskets. Tel. 227-Y for prices delivered. Scott Farm. 140-tf i FOR SALE Dry hard wood in chunks or split. E. R. Thomas, West Brattleboro, Vt. Tel. 14-3. 129-tf FOR SALE Lumber, dimension tim ber, board and shingles. Sawing and planing. B. L. Perry, R. 3, Brattleboro. -. - - 64-tf FOR SALE Used parts for Ford cars, and used bodies, complete motor and transmission 40. John E. Smith & Co. Tel.-84-W. H3-tf FOR SALE Overland !M) model, fine mechanical condition, good tires ; for quick sale 210 takes it. Address "Car," carp Reformer. 145-148 FOR SALE Steam boiler, 8 or 10 H. P., perfect condition, carries 80 lbs. of steam. Cash or bankable papers. Phone 222 or 131-J. 112-tf FOR SALE S. C. Black Minorca cock erels, Northrup stran. 1 up; S. C. W. Leghorn cockerels. Barron strain, 1 up. Humphrey & Goodwin, Chesterfield. N, II. 144-149 FOR SALE Tea-wagon, nursery ice box, auto robe, auto-bed for car, Neo stjle mimeograph, Thermalite medical lamp, folding screen, baskets, table, couch cover. Call between 3 and 4 p. m. A. O. Morrell, Wilder Block. 143-tf FOR SALE HORSES My load of 30 head will arrive Tuesday, Aug. 22. A load of extra good chunks; 9 pairs 2700 to 3600, balance singles 1300 to 1800. If yen are in the nmrker for horses, look this lot over and get my prices. 'You surely can find what you want out of this load. Wagons, dumpcarts, collars and harnesses. W. J. Tetreuult, Green field. Mass. 145-147 .. TO RENT. TO RENT Room at 83 Main St. 141-tf TO RENT Room, 14 Forest St. 133-tf TO RENT Room at 13 Green St. 140-trf TO RENT Rooms at 42 Canal St. 133-tf TO RENT Furnished rooms. 22 South Main St. 120-tf TO RENT One three-room apart ment. furnished. Tel. 617-M. 134-tf TO RENT Rooms at the Elliot Apartment, 71 Elliot St. New, modern rooms. 131-tf TO RENT Three furnished rooms for light housekeeping. Call before 7.30 p. m. Mrs. J. F. Bailey, 11 Green St. 143-tf Addie Ade's Adventures The Minute-a-Iay Serial 24 CHA1TER 24 "Now that were all fixed up. in here," said Addie, looking around the .. NEW Room that she and Sal had moved into the day before, "there's only one thing that worries me but that's some WORRY" "What's on your mind?" asked -Sal, looking up absently from the evening paper. "EATING" Replied Addie. "What's the matter?" asked Sal, "hungry again just after we spent a FORTUNE Around at the cafeteria?" "No," Addie said laughing, "I'm worrying because I have to eat and THREE Times a day at that." "iFs . awful the way the food sets you back , these days," Sal agreed, "'but what're We going to do ? A : .' . , : HUNGER-TiTTtIKE Never did apieal to me." "Why not try getting our own breakfast?" Mrs. Brown said it was all right as long as we paid for the extra gas " . "I know," broke in Sal, "but how about stuff-to : cook? Where are you going to- get fresh eggs I Mean Real Fresdi AND Milk? You're not back on the farm any more, . you know." Addie made no answer. She had GRABBED The paper from Sal and opened it wide to one of the inside pages. She was running her finger down the classified columns. "What's : the , MATTER With this?" she tlemanded, " 'Fresh country eggs every, day. But ter, milk, -cheese. Mitchell's Delica tessen." That's only one from the list on the classified page. 1 1 ERE Yon ean read the menus for yourself and see." (To be continued ) -Copyright, 1021, by Basil L.-Smith Contracting and Mason Work a Specialty Tyler & White Tel. 661-M ; NOTICE. r My .wife,' Ina ' C. Connolly, lias left my bed and board -without jHst cause. I will t pay no . bills of her contracting pa. aud 1; aner. tma aa,te, aus, to, iui. . X. COA NOLLY. Jobbing f ., 1 - ri ... ... .. - f r .... r Come in and get , a can of wonderful Flyosan. It kills flies, ants, cock . roaches, :bed bugs and other insects. It's easy, safe and clean to use. You apply it with . a sprayer. 75 cents per can. CHASF-MANN 8 Main TEL. 88 38 Main ' Carl A. MitcKell UNDERTAKER Lady Assistant 180 Main Street . Telephone S34-W r 34-R - . 3 TRIVATE FARM WORK HORSES ' Replaced by truck and tractor No. 1. Beautiful young Morgan horse weighing 1.250; price $00, cost $200; also used for farm work. Pair Canadian brown horses weighing together 2,800; -sell pair for $12., cost ?400. Also the harnesses, farm wagons and carriages. Also late roll top Vim truck, carry ton. in good condition, price $150. Call private resi dence, 08 High St., Medford, Mass., near Medford square. Seen any time. Thirty days trial. Tel. 3189-W Mystic. Mr. William Haley. 131-101 FARMS AND COUNTY HOMES SPECIAL FOR WEEK ; AUGUST 14 3-acre state road home. South Shore, $800, cash ; furnished village home, . can commute, .$1,700; 10 acre home, 200 fruit trees, 15 miles out, $3,500; 100-aere turnpike road farm with stock, crops, tools.' $1,700; 00-acre farm, horses, - cows, tools, hay, valuable crops, $2,750; -340-acre equipped farm, $0,000, and 02 others. See Bargain Bulletin Bull Dog Edition 81 corrected to Aug. 14 postpaid anywhere. Dept. F, P. F. Iceland, Broker in Country Real Estate, Farms-For Sale, 553 Old South Bldg., Boston 0. Mass. Automobile Repair Work AUTOS FOR HIRE . Long or short trips ' " Reasoriable" price Also V . STORAGE FOR AUTOMOBILES R. B. Longstaff 156 Elliot St. Phone 836-M Customer Wants Small Village Home Wants good house, run ning water, some land, fruit' and pleasant view. If you have such, prop erty for sale please noti fy me at once, giving price and description. Wi J. BIGELOW Real Estate 10 Crosby Street . : ; Brattleboro. DR. F00TE, DENTIST Princess Hotel . Tuesday, Aug. 22 to Friday, Sept. 1 Grip Tight Plates Fillings'- 'Cleanings Gold Crowns -Bridge Work Painless Extracting No Pain . 'No. Cocaine Brattleboro-Springneld, Mass. ; Daily Motor Express 1L A. Hurringten - Tel. 137-Y Husband and Wife My wife puts my socks away turned inside out. A. L. McC. . What Does Your Wife Do? ' Copyright, 1921. George Matthew Adams ri ' CTNT ' ' " " : RESERVE BOARD -i "- ' ' 1 1 Vt President Said to Be Con sidering Him and Sena . tor McCumber WOULD LIKE TO TAKE CARE OF LATTER His Appointment AVould Bring Sinoot to Head of Senate Committee on Finance President Wants New Man on Ac count of Past Criticism. By DAVID LAWRENCE (Special Despatch to The Reformer.) Copyright 1022. WASHINGTON, Aug. 18. President Harding is in a maelstrom of problems each crowding upon his attention so in tensely that he is striving; in vain to do one thine at a time. , Appointments to ? tlie all-important federal reserve board, the ever threat ening question of the soldier'bonus bill, the last, minute changes in the tariir bill which will make the ' Fordney-McCumber act even harder for the executive signal ture,-the -regulation of coal 'prices' and a half dozen other problems which will come as an aftermath to the settlement of the rail and coal strikes, are compet ing with each other for presidential con sideration. Mx. Harding wants his appointments to the federal reserve noaru to please the farmers. He wants at the head of the board alo a man closx-ly in sym pathy with his own ideas of what should be done by the government in the bank inx world. Those ideas are largely the inspiration of his life long friend and banking adviser, D. K. L'rissingier of Marion, Oliio, who at present is comp troller of the currency. If President Harding had intended to reappoint NV. P. C Harding, the chief executive would not have allowed the term of tlte federal reserve board's gov ernor to expire. The general impres sion is that the President Intends to have Governor Harding stay on until a successor is appointed. Eugene. Meyer, Jr. Ab Mentioned. liesides Mr. Crissinger there is Eu gene Meyer, jr., who as head of the war liuance corjoratiou has performed a service which President Harding con siders to have been remarkably useful to the nation as a whole, the farmers. cattle growers and live stock men in particular. Many western and south western business men favor the apioint iucnt of Mr. Meyer to the federal re serve board on the ground that if the personnel of the board had been alive to its opportunities it would have made the revival of. the war finance corpora tion after the war unnecessary. Should yr. Meyer be moved up to the federal, reserve board, or be made comp troller of the currency, which officer' ii by law a member of the same board by reason of the otliee he holds, there is a hance that fSenator McCumber of North Dakota, chairman of the senate finance committee, might be given the place. Mr. McCumber was defeated for re nomiuation in the Republican primaries in North Dakota recently and his term expires next March. The President is said to le anxious to take care of Mr. MeCumlier and the job of managing di rector of the war finance corporation pays $10,000 a year, which is more than a senator gets. Wjuld Aid Harding In Senate. Vacancies like this do not occur every dav and if Mr. McCumber were to be come managing director -of the war fi nance corporation in order to make the nhift complete, he would have to resign from the senate at once. This in turn would make Senator Smt of Utah, chairman of the linance committee of the senate a few months soouer than otherwise would have been the case and would give Mr. Harding the benefit of Mr. Smoot's extraordinary familiarity with Republican financial and taritf pol icies in the short session of congress in December, if not in the '-all-important closing days of the present special ses sion which may last until mid-Sept em ber. , V Politically speaking there would lie no particular significance in the appoint ment of Comptroller Crissinger to take the place of Governor Harding, a Dem ocrat from Alabama. Mr. Crissinger is also a Democrat but the appointment is more of a personal one than political as the intimacy of the two men dates back to Marion, Ohio, the President's home. It is heing recalled today that Presi dent Wilson's first choice for governor of the federal - e. board was also a personal frieud. Thomas D. Jones of Chu'ao, whose nomination was sent to the senate but defeated because of the latter's connection with the Interna tional Harvester Co. -Mr. (.Yissingrr was . regarded as a 'small town banker" when he first came to Washington but he has grown in the esteem of olficial Washington as he has handled the job of comptroller of the currency. Mr. Crissinger is one of those Who believes international exchange can be stabilized by the right kind of inter national co-operation. Incidentally, it is not apparent that Governor Harding is looked upon with disfavor by . the President. Tnere is every reason to be lfeve that the President in the ordinary Course of events would, have nominated Governor Harding. Although they have the same surname they are not kinsmen. The President probably has been in fluenced to choose new men for the fed eral reserve Imard because of the contro versies with the farming interests which have developed under Oovernor Hard ing's rule. , ' "'.'",- . It was inevitable that the bo;ird s personnel" would suffer because of the painful but, necessary processes of de flation undertaken two years ago. Whether iho deflation cou Id have been r handled in better' fashion is a subject on which ,manv speeches nave-oeen maue in congress. The President dislike con trove rsy and likes a new deal. 'The se Wtion of Mr.' Crissincrer would be in ji-ne with tlierlatter jjolfoy." - Ti&. A. FOREMAN BEATEN. Pounced On Dy Two Men At Framing- . han Scalp "Badly Cut. FRAMING II AM. Mass., Aug. Frank C Dines, foreman of the oar in spectors who n re t filling the place of strikers in the Boston. &. Albany railroad car shops was pounced upon by two men in. an untigh tpd path ' in the Montwait district at 7.1. lostuisht and beaten over the bead with a blunt instrument. CARL F. CAIN MERCHANT TAILOR 159 MJ- Street The police stated that it was, the first trouble of that nature here since the rail road strike began. Ilines is 4b years old, of slight phy sique, lives on Itailroad avenue, Mont wait, and has a wife and five children. He alighted from a train at the Mont wait station and .was-walking through a path tof-'the road when two men darted from behind soinp,, bushes and Jeaped on him. One of them'strwW hiai with some thing and cut him on the scalp, the fore head and under the!, left. eye. 'i.hen tney ran, leaving him on Hid -ground.- He stag gered to a nearby; house and was taken home' and attended-hv a doctor. Police Chief V; .WV Holbrook and pa trolman learned' that an automobile was seen in that neighborhood about the time of the assault , Three men- were standing near it, and it is thought they may have been waiting for the two assailants to pound llines and then drive away. Ilines was unable to-give any more than meagre descriptions of,the two men. TOWNSIIEND. Mrs. Lizzie Rand. The body of Mrs. Lizzie .Hastings, Rand, who died at her home in Ran dolph Aug. 7, was brought to this vil lage for burial beside her , husband, Henry Rand. Aug. 10, the funeral hav ing been held in Randolph. Her two sons and their wives, Mr. and Mrs. Ed win Rand of Leominster, Mass.. and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rand of Fitchburg, Mass., were present, also a son-in-law, Frank Howe, and daughter, Miss Ruth Howe of Brattleboro, and another grand daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Morse of Randolph, with whom Mrs. Rand made her home. - Mrs; Rand was a resident of Town shend many years. She came here from Massachusetts when a-girl, living in the home of Mrs. G. A. Cheney. She attended the seminary and' took hospital training for nursing in Worcester, Mass., keep ing up this work the larger part of her lif. After her marriage to Mr. Rand, who was a Townshend man. the couple made their home on the farm known as the Pierce place, - now owned by P. P. Allbee, the buildings on which were des troyed by fire several years ago. At a later date nhe lived in the house in the village now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Jenkins. Her granddaughter, Mrs. Mary (Howe) Morse, has made her home with her since the death of Mrs. Rand's only daughter, Kate, who was the wife of Frank Howe. .Mrs. Iiand is .remembered as an un usually keen and energetic woman, quick-witted and capable in all ways. She - leaves many close friends in this place. I Mrs. E, B. Batchelder, who has been in ill health, is improving. Mrs. T. M. Allbee of West Brattleboro is spending a vacation with her sons and daughter here. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bergen of New York are at the home of Mrs. Bessie Bellinger. Miss Louise Tier of Brattleboro spent several days recently with her cousin, Miss Ida Boyden. Mrs. Arthur Beckhert, formerly Miss Esther Dale, is visiting her mother at their summer home. ' A ball game will be played on the lo cal field Saturday between the home team and Bellows Falls. Miss Ruth Stockwell of Brattleboro was a guest of her cousin, Mrs. Flor ence Nichols, last "week. Mrs. Alta Loosey of Hinsdale, N. . II., is -spending the week with her parents, Mr.-and Mrs, .E- W. Tuttle. . . r s Frank Clark moved his goods Monday from G. A. Lawson's house to Jamaica, where he will make his home. Mr.'nnd Mrs. Robert Cushman of Yon kers, N. Y., are guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ware. . V. W. Boyden of the Boston Globe came Wednesday for a few day's visit with his sister, Mrs. II. F. Howard. Mrs. Fred Perkins and children have gone to the home of her mother in Ru pert to spend the rest of the summer. Mr. and Mrs. George La Fontaine and little daughter of Gardner, Mass., are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Sage. The valuable collection of prizes -which will be presented for the various events Old Home day are on display at R. V Phillips's store. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Styles of Fort Anne. N. Y., and two daughters nnd son-in-law were guests last week of their uncle, John A. Grout. "Mrs. Clark Wilkinson and. son, Fay Wilkinson, of South Iladley, Mass., came Friday for a week's visit with her sister-in-law, Mrs. F. T. Randall. The regular meeting of Birchard W. It. O. nt Masonic hall Saturday was well nttended. Plans were made for the dis trict meeting in this village Sept. 20. Mrs. Selina , Powers went Monday to Boston to join her niece, Miss Mary Plumb, on a trip. Mrs, Plumb will visit relatives in Newfane during their ab sence. . Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Delaporte of Ilhinebeck-on-the-Hudson stopped over a day last week with Mrs. Bessie Bel linger on their way to their bungalow in Underbill. Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Bruce aud guests, who have been at their summer home, have returned to New York, and his son's family are expected to occupy the house soon. Mr. and Mrs. George Houghton of New York are spending the week in town, bringing with them Miss Eliza beth Barber to visit relatives. All are glad to welcome the little girl back. A large family . gathering -was held at the home of Robert Bratton last week, about ii'i in all being present. Many of the guests were from out of town and re mained over night or for a longer visit. ; Miss Margaret Boyden was operated upon for appendicitis by Dr. Anderson in the Brattleboro Memorial hospital Wednesday. She is reported to be do ing well. Her mother, Mrs. Louise Boy den, accompanied her nnd stayed at the home of Mrs. F. W. Pier. Children in the community not already engaged to ride in. the parade for Old Home day are invited to ride uxtn the float which will be (decorated for the graded school. One of Maynard Taft's teams will be used for this float and Mrs. Louise Boyden has charge of the decora tion. : ' Invitations have been received here to the marriage' of Miss Bessie Hardy and Rev. James Lyman 6f 'Washington. - in the home of I lev. M. F. Hardy in Nel son, N. II.. Thursday of this week. Mr. Lyman, who, as well as Miss Hardy, is a returned missionary; is at home from Turkey for a year's vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Keed of South Iladley. Mass., and Mrs. George Nobbs of Watertown, Mass., attended the Old Home day exercises at Jamaica Aug. 30 and visited here with Rev. and Mrs. W. II. Nobbs, calling on other friends. Mrs. Reed was Miss Nellie Nobbs of Ja maica and a student at Leland and Gray seminary. "Miss Emma Bushnell , has returned from a two months' stay-at Hyanitis, Cap' Cod, where she has'4een taking a course in Americanization at the Hy annis summer school. Miss Bushnell will remain in town through September then will go to Springfield, Mass., -where vhe has a josition to each the subject -upon which she has specialized. . J. H. Northup has bargained for the CONVICTS SEIZE WARDEN AND FLEE .',..: ; : . ' Deputy Warden Severely Knifed in Row in South Dakota Peni tentiary. , SIOUX I FALLS, ' s! D., Aug. IS. Taking Warden George W. Jamison with them, four .convicts escaped from the South Dakota penitentiary here late yes terday after starting a riot in which they, severely, knifed Deputy Warden Ar thur Muchow. The prisoners fled in a motor ar parked just outside the prison. Several bsses of state and county offi cers, as well as American- Legion mem bers, immediately set out in pursuit. ' Last night the prisoners had not been overtaken. and apparently Warden Jamison had not been released from the car, as no .word had been heard from him. Ihe warden was slightly injured in tne riot. rm. x . , j.iie iour convicis. wnose names are Henry Coffee, Joe Foreman. Joe Teal and J. B. King, were serving sentences lor grand larceny. Coffee is a Neero. ; The riot was started in the tailor shop oi tne prison. Ueputy .luchow. hearin the noise, rushed there and was attacked by the four men who had 'obtained knives. Deputy Muchow was badlv cut Warden Jamison was in his office at the time and hurried out. The prisoners seized hiniv ami at the point of their knives forced him to lead the wav through tne prison eates to Hia nntsile There they leaped into the car, which had been left by a motorist, and sped north. A guard fired a shot, but feared to aim directly at the occupants because" olv the warden's presence. purchase. of the village house owned- by Miss Blanche Biigham, now of Duluth, ii nd will move there soon with his family. The hill farm where they have been livin" u offered for sale. The change .is made partly on account of tha young children who will attend school. The Brigham house is a large one and Mrs. Northup w?;i rent several of the rooms to seminarv stndents. " Mr. and Mrs. Archer Wheeler and daughter are moving this week to Brattle boro where Mr."' Wheeler has the posi tion of overseer of Dr. Lyneh's farm on the Putny road. Hr. Wheeler sold Iris place in West Townshend last spring und moved into the Congregational par sonage in this place. All here are sorry to have the family leave town ind also to have Miss Yiola leave the seminary. The camping party, which included three automobiles with members of C. II. AVillard's family, Mrs. Truman Hobes's family and guests, and Wilfred Wheeler, returned home Sunday after a five-days' delightful trip. The route took them up western Vermont by Lake Champlain, through Grand Isle to Canada. On re turning an over-night stop was made at Lake Willoughby. which, was pronounced one of the beauty spots of Vermont. From there they went ro the ' White mountains in New Hampshire, camping in the" shadow of Mt. Washington. Thence they came down the Connecticut VERMONT NEWS. 'Federal Prohibition Agents Daniel P. Thompson, Charles Brown and Harry C. Shed returned to Rutland yesterday noon afte a raiding expedition in Danby, Dor set and Manchester. The agents secured much evideni?ei and some persons from the places visited will be summoned to apiiear before United States Commis sioner James P. Leamy. A new round house is being built at Montpclier Junction by the Central Ver mont railroad to replace the old buildiner. which has been torn down. Repairs to locomotives are being made out of doors at present. The new round house, which will be longer and higher than the old one, of wood and steel construction, and housing four locomotives as the old one did, will be completed about Sept. 15, it is expected. The new house will be equipiied with an electric pump and hoist and a cinder pit. A band of 25 gypsies in nine automo biles came to Poultney from Grannville, N. Y., Saturday and although they were in the place only a short time they were quite active during that time and as a result were arrested in Fair Haven on complaint of Leroy Cushman of Poult ney, a jeweler. Two gypsies went into his store, and one asked to look at some rings. While these were being shown, the other customer departed with $40 and two of the rings The two women pleaded guilty and were fined about $100 and costs. . Mrs. Eugene A. Bragg of Hydeville has entered a complaint with the state's attorney that her seven-year-old son was badly beaten up Tuesday by some of the neighborhood children, and the officer has gone to Hydeville to investigate. Mrs. Bragg alleges that her son, Curtis, went to the store "and when he was near the place two girls and two boys, all from 10 to l'J years of age, attacked him and gave him a sound whipping. A neighbor informed the boy's mother and when they reached the place they found the boy, not unconscious, but lying on th" sidewalk unable to go any further toward home. A physician found that one rib was broken, two others injured, and that the boy's head was cut. There were also other injuries. ; Guy Brink, aged 1! years, has not been seen nor. heard from by his parents, nor so far as they know by anyone else, since two ' weeks ago last Sunday, vvhen he had words with his father over i debt, and bought a ticket for Barre at "he local Central Vermont railway . office.. The Boston papers Tuesday carried a story of the death by drowning of an unknown man with a description answering that of the missing youth, except that the age was estimated as lZ years. Although old for. his years, it seems unlikely that Guy's age could be estimated at !.".' His father, Walter II. Brink, took the after noon train . Wednesday for Boston to view the remains. The mother is much agitated and fearful for her son's fate. In general, local opinion regards him as filive and probably in Vermont. SOUTH WINDHAM. ' J j. R. -Brown- and friends of Boston were at his farm Sumlay. . Mr. and Mrs. Leon .Taqulth and chil dren spent Sunday in town. 1 Miss Cnrnie Carlton 1 'liome from her work in Turners Falls. Mass. ' Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jemon and chil dren spent Sunday in Grafton. Mr. and Mrs. A G. Burbee and Mrs. Harry Hall and baby spent Wednesday in Gardner, Mass. . Miss Mildred Barnes and sister have been spending some time with her aunt, Mrs. Clarence Jenison. 5 Mr. and Mrs. Ilarley Rounds and Mrs. Rounds tailed on their daughter and sister, Mrs. Leon Gibbs, Sunday. Different Set., : '"Have you called on the new neighbors yet?" ... . ' "No; they're hardly our kind, my dear. They are the sort of people who never do anything they can't afford." Boston Transcript. , McKay Hardware Co. Formerly Teller McKay SALE 20 Per Cent Discbunt On All NORTH POLE Ice Cream Freezers 10 Per Cent Reduction on Brooms and Brushes of all kinds 110 Main Street About August 24, 50 Men and Women Good wages. SNOWFLAKE CANNING CO. Walter S. Pratt Insurance Covering Every Need Rooms 3 and 4, American Bldg. Vacations will be more enjoyable if you know the amount of insur , ance on your household goods Is sufficient. This office will be glad to -assist you in eliminating all worry re garding your insurance needs. Phone 759 BROOKS HOUSE G.E. Sherman Manager "It was connected by a RUBBER tubing." A gas stove was found in one plant connected to an old-fash ioned gas jet by a rubber tube a dangerous plan. This agency offers to its clients fire prevention service to help prevent fire and to provide de quate insurance to pay for losses, should tbey come. Ask about it. H. E. Taylor & Son "Insurance, you ean depend on" . Brattleboro, VtL PIANO TUNING J. JVL Perry,. 92 So. Main St. Tel. 1118-W or 400