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THE BRATTLEBOnO DAILY REFORMER.'
MONDAY. AUGUST .21; 1922. ortrng LEGION PRESENTS GAME TOVISITORS Camp Namasehaug Victor, 10 to 7, in Weari some Contest HOME MOUND ARTIST STRIKES OUT 16 Substitute Catcher I'nablc to Hold Him "Ilamsey" Dunlevy Also Out of Lineup Visitors (Jet Only One Karned Run Crowd of 1,000. Camp Naniaschau of SpoHord lake took a K'ft from the Urattleboro Amer ican Legion hall team on t lie Valley fair grounds yesterday afternoon, scoring 10 to 7 before a crowd of about 1,000 fans in a game- that dragged out two hours and three quarters. Manager Marks of the Legion team nntx-ami to overlook the fact that two men are necessary tt form a battery. lie secured one of tlie best pitchers that has worked in Brat tkboro for some time, but Catcher Wells, who was substituting- for Plumb, had six passed balls, eight stolen bases and one error charged against him, all the Xaniaschaurr runs being gifts. Bowl er's umpiring also was not up to par, the Legion team suffering thereby. "Kamsey" Dunlevy is nursing a lame leg, caused by practice last week, and he was sadly missed in the Legion in iield. Catcher Florence of the amas chaug team is one of the Georgetown university regulars and the best visit ing catcher seen here in many a day. Urattleboro had hopes in the early part of the game, leading by a score of tJ 4 at the end of the fifth. The vis itors tied the scire in the next inning and clinched the. game in the seventh with three more tallies. Johnson drew a pass to start the game but was forced at second by La cey. who went to second on a passed ball, scoring on Kingsley's hit to cen ter. Kingsley scored a few minutes la ter when Wells dropped McVeigh's throw to the plate. Urattleboro came lack stronrr. scoring two runs on three hits after two men were out. McVeigh struck out tnree men on 12 pitched balls in the second, showing his calibre as a pitcher. Urattleboro scored three runs in this inuin on a bas on balls and some timely clouting by Tay lor, Austin and B. Dunlevy. In the third Lacey drew a base on halls, went from first to third on a passed ball and scored on a wild pitch. Urattleboro went out in order. Harrahan was hit bv a pitched ball to start the fourth, stole second and third, only to see the nxt, three bat ters strike out. Austin's hit and two errors gave Urattleboro one run in this innin. A bas on balls and twj hits pro duced another run for the Vamaschaucr team in the fifth. Three hits failed to give Urattleboro anything in the way of runs. Two runs were presented to the vis itors in the sixth inning. Brattleboro passed up her best opportunity when the first three men up hit safely only to b stranded while the next three proved easv victims. Xamaschaug made three runs in the seventh without making a safe hit. The .home team went out in order. Tn the eichth Xama-cha"T put ovr their onlv earned run of th gai. the result of three clean hits. Urattleloro co"ld not ""ft'iee a run. McVei'h had sufficient power left to trikf out f'10 fir-t rvo men nn in th" lat frame, and the Hst man up frave Brnt 1 'oboro's o"ftld it s;eond putout of the rame Th louj team made n des perate effort in this inn-'T but the- re sult vis one run nn'-, Thf summary: Camp Xamaschaug. ah r bh po a e Johnson. 2b, ?. 2 1 0 0 0 Lacev. lb. 4 2 0 10 0 0 Kingsley. p. o 2 3 0 2 1 Florence, c, R 1 2 ! R 0 (VToole, ss, f 0 1 R R 1 Harrahan. cf, R 1 O 2 0 Xearv. If. 5 2 12 11 T. O'Brien. Rb. 2 0 1 0 O Fonsecca. Rb, 2 0 1 0 0 0 Maher. rf. 2 0 0 0 0 0 O'Brien, rf. R 0 0 0 0 O Totals. R7 lit 0 27 0 R American Legion. ah r bh pa a e Taylor, lb, ('. 1 R T, 0 0 Austin, cf. ( 1 4 1 0 0 Yarker. Rb. 5 1 R 0 R 0 Kennedv. if, 1 R 0 0 ( F. Dunlevv. ss. r 0 2 2 2 1 Buckley, 2b, T. 0 1 1-0 0 Sparks, if. R 0 0 1 0 1 Vinton, rf, 111 0 0 0 "Wells, e. R 2 1 1(5 O 1 McVeigh, p, r, 0 0 0 2 0 Totals. 44 7 1S2G 7 R O'Toole out on infield hit. Innings. 1 2 R 4 C 7 S 0 Camp Xam'g, 2 0 10 1 2 R 1 0 10 Am. Legion, 2 R 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 7 The first monument to the unmarried mothers of the Avar has been dedicated at Lille, F ranee. hits. Taylor, Austin. Stolen bases, Ii. Dunlevy, Kingsley 2, Florence 2, Neary, Harrahan R. Struck out, by McVeigh 10, by Kingsley f. Bases on ball, off Kingslev R, off McVeigh R. Passed balls, Florence 1. Wells . Wild pitches, Kingsley, McVeigh. Time, 2.43. Lmpire, Bowler. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. American League. Won Lost P. C. Xevv York, 70 " 47 .508 St. Louis, C.0 48 .SIM) Ietroit, "2 . ' .rw .rR0 Cleveland, 01 . f! .508 Chicago, 57 5! .401 Washington, 5 4 02 .400 Philadelphia, 47 .05 .420 Boston, ' 45 70 .31)1 National League. Won . Lost P. C. Xew York, M) 40 .(M)0 St. Louis, 00 50 .5) Chicago, 05 51 .500 Cincinnati, (54 54 .542 Pittsburgh, tU) 5R .5R1 Brooklyn. 5t 5!) .478 Philadelphia, 40 08 .370 Boston, 37 74 .3.33 GAMES TODAY. American League. Detroit at Boston. St. Louis at Philadelphia. National League, lioston'at Pittsburgh. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. American League. Xew York, 7 11 1 Chicago, 5 10 0 Mays. Iloyt and Sehang; Faber and Schalk. Cleveland. 2 9 0 Washington. 0 10 1 Boone and O'Xeil ; Johnson and Ghar-rity. National League. Xew York, 5 10 1 Chicago, 4 7 1 Scott, Gounard and Smith ; Kaufmann, Aldridge and O'Farrell. Cincinnati, 10 14 2 Brooklyn. 5 7 2 Donahue and "Wingo ; Grimes and Hungling. (First.) Cincinnati, 4 9 1 Brooklyn, 3 8 1 Ilixey and Hargrave, Cadore and Miller. (Second.) St. Iouis, 9 14 1 Philadelphia, 0 13 1 Pertica, Barf not and Ainsinith ; Smith, Singleton and Henline. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Saturday's Results. Detroit 5. Boston 1. (First game.) Detroit 1, Boston 9. (Second game.) Xew York 12. Chicago 5. St. Louis 9, Philadelphia 3. (First game.) Philadelphia 0, St. Louis 5. (Second game.) Cleveland 3, Washington 1 (10 innings.) NATIONAL LEAGUE. Saturday's Results. Boston 4. Pittsburgh 1.' (First game.) Pittsburgh 8, Boston 2. (Second game.) Chicago 2. Xew York 1. St. Louis 9, Philadelphia 5. (Second Philadelphia 8. St. Louis 7. Cincinnati 9, Brooklyn 4. Sacrifice hit, T. O'Brien. Two-base it .. ... . . -T i Walter S. Pratt Insurance Covering Every Need Rooms 3 and 4, American lildg. Vacations will be more enjoyable if yon know the amount of insur ance on jour household goods is sufficient. This office will he glad to assist jou in eliminating all worry re garding your insurance needs. rhone 739 EXHIBITION GOLF HERE SATURDAY J. A. Gallett and Willie Dow, Profes sionals, to Play Against Sandy Armour and C. W. Brother, Amateurs. There will be no formal program of entertainment at the Country club Wednesday afternoon, but on Saturday in addition to the weekly bridge tourna ment and bulFet supper there will be an exhibition golf match io which every club member will be allowed to bring one guest without charge. James Gal lett, professional at the local club, and Willie Dow. professional at Greenfield, will be paired against Sandy Armour and C. W. Broeker of Xew York in an lS-hole foursome. The latter pair are amateurs of more than average ability. Armour being a brother of the well known Tommy Armour and fully as good a golfer. He has been playing un usually well of late, having four rounds under 75 at the Biltmore club within the last 10 days. Mr. Broeker played four rounds at Scarsdale, X. Y., in an average of 74 a round, so the pair should make a tough combination for Gallett and Dow to beat. The match will start promptly at 2 o'clock. Baseball Dope. Sisler is back at the top of the batting pinnacle four points ahead of Ty Cobb. Cobb is a great sticker though, and may be counted to hit even better now that he is behind in the race. Babe Both seems to have hit his stride. In the last three days he has hammered out four circuit clouts, one of which won a game in the ninth inning. If Babe keeps this up the rest of the circuit swat ters are due for a back seat. The Chicago Cubs are creeping up. Only one game separates them- from the Cardinals and four and one-half games separate them from the leading Giants. The Cubs are not a great batting team, but their pitching staff is as good as any in the majors. , The big league teams are entering into the last six weeks of the race for the league pennant this week. Both Xew York teams lead by small margins. With six weeks to go the Giants look good to repeat while the Yankees, although lead ing, do not look as good. The St. Iouis Browns are the only real rivals of the Yankees and the majority of the rest of their games will be played at home where they have proved themselves well nigh invincible. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Ashamed of Mourning. The Syrians Regarded mourning for the dead as an effeminate practice, and when they grieved they put on women's clothes as a symbol of weakness. ' Fruit and Vegetable Prices. Peaches, dozen Apples, peck Melons, each 2 Beets, bunch Carrots, bunch Peas, quart Lettuce, head String beans, quart . . Tomatoes, pound Potatoes, peck Summer squash, pound Shell beans, 2 quarts . Green corn, dozen .... Cucumbers, each Plums, quart Pears, peck ... .35-.40 .40-.50 for .25 .10 .10 .15 .0S-.12 .08 15-J20 .40 .08 .25 ' .25 .05 .50 Miss Minnie Scott is assisting in Vaughan & Burnett's store. Miss Annie Richardson has returned from a week's stay in Wilmington. Raymond Brown visited in Xewfane over Sunday with his sister, Mrs. K. E. Maher. Miss Elizabeth Shaffner of new Haven Conn.J is visiting her mother on Retting place. Mrs. Mary J. Bean has returned from a two-weeks' stay in Boston and Spring field, Mass. Philip Wheeler and Edmund Manley went today to Spofford lake to camp a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wright have been visiting Mrs. Thomas May of Green field, Mass. Miss Florence May of St. Johnsbury is a guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. .W. J. Bigelow. Mi"iss Elizabeth Crane will go today to Windsor to visit for a week with Miss Iverna Putnam. Mrs. Frank Martin of Moreland ave nue returned today from a few days' stay in Amherst. Walter L. Haywood of Detroit is vis iting his mother, Mrs. J. E. Haywood of Walnut street. Miss Eleanor Manley returned today from Dorset, where she had been several weeks with relatives. Mrs. Florence Ilartwell and sons, Limlley and Everett, have moved into the American building. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Strong have re turned from a week's visit to Xew Haven and Bridgeport, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Knight returned Saturday from a two-weeks' vacation spent in Xewton, Mass. Farrell Murray and James McLeod c,f Montpelier have been visiting friends in town the past few days. Miss Dolores Moquin has returned to her work in Miller's candy store after a two-weeks' vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Lawton have re turned from their wedding trip camping in the White mountains. Misses Eleanor and Adelaide Hadlock of Springfield, Mass., are visiting in the home of Mrs. Fred Clark. Edmund Manley is having a two weeks' vacation from his work in the Brooks House pharmacy. Miss Eleanor Baker is having a two weeks' vacation from her work in the office of Dunham Brothers Co. Mr. and Mrs. Albert X'. ITowe of Xew York city are visiting their nieces, Masses Altie and Alice Fames. Jack Vandcrveer and John Lawton motored yesterday to Hampton Beach, where they will camp a w-eek. Mrs. P. W. Guihef'n and daughter, Mildred, of Xew York are visitmg at John Guiheen's- on Washington street, Miss Lottie Plante, Miss Hetty Shee ban and Miss Marie liong went today for a week's stay in Springfield, Mass. Miss Kathryn Guiheen was given a miscellaneous at her home Friday eve ning in honor of her approaching mar riage. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Smith and son, Holland, will go todny to Townshend to attend the Old Home day celebration tomorrow. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Staples have re- I turned to their home in Providence, IC. I., nfrer "Visiting with Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Staples. Mrs. Joseph G. Estey was operated j upon in the Memorial hospital last eve- I ning for acute appendicitis. She is rest- i iilg comfortably. Mr. p.nd Mrs. J2. J. Waterman and children have returned to their home in Ridgewood, X. J., after spending three weeks in town. Mrs. L. R. Robinson and grand daughter, Ruth Robinson, of Franklin, Conn., are visiting Mrs. Robinson's son, i Lloyd R. Robinson, and family. Mrs. W. L. Thomas of Putney rood returned Friday from Springfield, Mass., after spending several days with her sister, Mrs. Alfred Hitchcock. Mr. and Mrs. David P.urrell anil chil dren motored from Rondsville. Mass., vesterdav to spend the day with Mr. ami Mrs. J.- L. Sheehan of South Main street. Clinton Gabree and son, Francis, have returned from a few days' stay with Mr. Gabree' s father, Edward Gabree, in Montpelier. The trip was made by auto mobile. . Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C Fitts and son returned to their home in Boston yester day. Mrs. Fitts has been visiting here a week and Mr. Fitts came to spend the wek-end. State's Attorney and Mrs. Harold E. Whitney returned last night from a busi ness and pleasure trip to Boston, Provi dence, Xarragansett Pier and Xew Lon don by automobile. Mrs. Alfred Cox and daughter returned yesterday by automobile to their home in Richmond, X. II., after a week's visit with Mrs. Cox's grandmother, Mrs. Lucy A. Cox of South Main street. Mrs. George J. Knoll, sr., of Spring field, Mass., came to Brattleboro Satur day afternoon to spend several days with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George J. Knoll, jr., of 80 High street. Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Freeman started Sunday for York Beach, Me., to spend a week. They were joined there by Mr. Freeman's sister ai:d hnsband. Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Ayers of Water town, X. Y. Capt. Jack Puttick of the English Royal navy, brother-in-law of Mrs. Harold Up ton of Dupirnerston road, visited Mr. and Mrs. L'pton over the week-end. Cap tain Puttick left this morning to rejoin his ship at Boston. Mrs. Wheeler Ti. King, who had been staying at Ye Old Tavern two weeks, went Saturday to Xewfane, thence to Manchester (Vt.) and to her home in Bridgeport, Conn. Mrs. King is a daugh ter of the late George A. Eels. Four Tufts college students arrived in Brattleboro yesterday to canvass for Pic torial Review patterns in an effort to win scholarships for their return to college. They are Ernest Woodworth, A. Otis Shnrrocks, Charles . Brown and Samuel Ziselman. Mrs. Harry Randall, Mrs. David S. Carey. Mrs. J. E. Brockington. Mrs. L. Guy Tracker, Mrs. George Whitney, Mrs. Frances Burns, Miss Dorothy Edwards and Miss Mildred Greenwood are assist ing in Houghton & Simonds's store dur ing the semi-annual odds and ends sale. Mrs. Edward Xason of 98 Western avenue entertained several of her former neighbors of Greenfield, Mass., last Sat urday, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Putnam of that town! staying over until Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Nason and their son, Julius, visited last evening at Turn ers Falls with Ezra Wilcoz of that town, formerly of Brattleboro James II. Donohue left Saturday to at tend the 34th supreme convention of Loyal Order of Moose, held at Moose heart, 111. This is a city owned and operated by the Moose, where they are training, educating and sheltering 1,202 children of dependent Moose. Mr. Dono hue is a delegate from Brattleboro lodge, Xo. 903, Loyal Order of Moose. - i-'.l 1 m iiufmiiHumiimmiiHUimiOTiiiiinii i''11'"1111"''"1" T I GOOBNOW, PEARSON H UN Brattlcboro's Department Store ?.fflnmmiiinmnuium Begins Today in Onr Garment Department It is an event of such tremendous interest to women and means so much to us in the maintenance of jj the prestige of our store that we have given to its preparation unlimited time and thought. No precau- g tion to secure perfect skins and great values is too. much trouble for us. ' p So now we have ready for your selection a large and valuable collection of Fur Coats, each one p backed by this firm's guarantee. . ..A ,- W The prices are much lower than for years, and besides we are going to allow during this August Fur , j Sale an additional jj iseorait From Marked Prices On Payment of 10 Per Cent Any Coat Will Be Reserved Until November 15 j) 20 D 40-inch Brown Coney Coat Opossum collar and cuffs. This season's low price $35. Less 20 Per "Cent Discount $68 40-inch Brown Coney Coat This season's low price $35. Less 20 Per Cent Discount $28 44-inch Kolinsky Marmot Coat This season's low price $150 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $120 40-inch Marmot Coat Raccoon collar and cuffs. This season's low price $145 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $116 36-inch Natural Raccoon Coat This season's low price $250 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $200 40-inch Natural Muskrat Coat This season's low price $150 $120 40-inch Natural Muskrat Coat This season's low price $135 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $108 40-inch Natural Muskrat Coat This season's ftnv price $265 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $212 40-inch Sealine Coat Skunk collar and cuffs. This season's low price $175 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $140 10-inch Black Muskrat Coat . This season's low price $350 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $280 40-inch Natural Raccoon Coat This season's low price $250 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $200 40-inch Natural Raccoon Coat This season's low price $295 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $236 40-inch Natural Raccoon Coat This season's low price $325 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $260 40-inch Natural Muskrat Coat Less 20 Per Cent Discount This season's low price $300 $240 45-inch Natural Raccoon Coat Finest Northern skins. This season's low price $450 Less 20 Per 'Cent Discount $360 36-inch Civet Cat Coat This season's low price $145 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $116 40-inch Hudson Seal Natural skunk collar and cuffs. This season's low price $350 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $280 36-inch Natural ; Raccoon Coat This season's low price $250 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $200 40-inch Black Muskrat Coat Skunk collar and cuffs. This season's low price $350 $280 40-inch Marmot Coat This season's low price $100 Less 20 Per Cent Discount 45-inch Natural Raccoon Coat This season's low price $375 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $300 45-inch Natural Raccoon Coat This season's low price $295 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $236 $80 40-inch Caracul Coat Skunk collar and cuffs. This season's low price $175 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $140 40-inch Caracul Coat Self collar and cuffs. This season's low price $235 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $188 40-inch Natural Raccoon Coat This season's low price $400 . Less 20 Per Cent Discount $320 40-inch Brown Coney Coat This season's low price $40 Less 20 Per .Cent Discount $32 40-inch Russian Mink , . Coat Raccoon collar and cuffs. ' This season's low price $175 Less 20 Per Cent Discount -3 $140 40-inch Natural Muskrat Coat Raccoon collar and cuffs. This season's low price $225 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $180 40-inch Sealine Coat Squirrel collar and cuffs. This season's low price $175 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $140 40-inch Black Muskrat Coat . Skunk collar and cuffs. This season's low price $350 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $280 40-inch Australian Seal Coat Skunk collar and cuffs. This season's low price $147.50 Less 20 Per Cent Discount LM3 fr-i -. $118 , 40-inch Hudson Seal Coat This season's low price $350 Less 20 Per Cent Discount $280