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THE BRATTLEBOItO DAILY REFORMER. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1G, 1922.
To the Lover of Antiques We buST and lacquer old Brass Kettles, Pewtfr Fans, Andirons, etc., at a very moderate cost. G. S. Blodgett Co., Inc. 190-200 Bank St., Burlington, Vr. TRANSPARO Garment Bag With the "Transparo" Gar ment Bag you waste no time "hunting." The garment you want is immediately visible through the transparent fab ric of which the bag is made hence its name. Always Seen; Always Clean Transparent Dustproof Mothproof C. F. THOMAS Walter S. Pratt Insurance Covering every need. Anytime. Anywhere. Any Amount. American Bldg. Phone 759 BROOKS HOU E G. E. Sherman Manager ALLEN'S TRANSFER GARAGE Bridge St.. BrJittloro, M. Tel. 536-W Drive up ask us to clean out your crank case and nil with Texaco 1 Motor Oil, the clear, clean, full-bodied lubricant. We're alvars open day and night. Texaco oil and gas and service will please you. You'll get: Cylinder Walls brighter Spark Plugs cleaner Bearings cooler Wrist Pins quiet Piston Rings snugger Compression positive Power greater Carbon less Maintenance lower with Texaco Motor Oil b. J i Run SHTS. Save j With I fT i With i TEXAC07iTEXAC0 1 GAS f?f OIL J ii i mi biii i biiii in i njin in iihi nmr iiu mil hit Sporting STANDING OF THE CLUBS. American League. Won Lost P. C. Now York. . S( 5." .01 0 St. Louis, SO -,( .000 Detroit, 17 OX .r2T t'liicaffo, 71 71 .500 Cleveland, 70 71 A)l Washington, 02 70 .44!) j Philadelphia, r7 S2 .410 Uostun, HO 81 .400 I National League. j Won Lost V.C. New York, S4 53 .013 ! Pittsburgh, ?! 00 .f08 St. Louis. 70 03 .r.47 Cincinnati, 7.i 04 .530 Chicago, 72 05 .525 Brooklyn. OS 70 .41)3 Philadelphia, 41 SO 303 Poston, 47 SO .345 GAMES TODAY. American League Boston at Chicago. New York at St. Louis. Philadelphia at Cleveland. Washington at Detroit. National League. Sr. Louie at Boston. Cincinnati at New York (two games). Chicago at Brooklyn (two games). Pittsburgh at Philadelphia " (two games). YESTERDAY'S GAMES and American League. St. Louis, 7 Boston, 1 Van Gilder anil Severeid ; and Chaplin. Chicago, 2 New York, Blaiikeuship Schang. 'lev-eland, Washington, Metevier and Pieiiiioh. Detroit. Philadelphia. Ehmke and Bassler ; and Perkins. 1 Schalk ; 0 12 1 5 0 Pen nock S 4 Mays O'Neill ; 10 S Johnson 0 0 and 0 1 and S 10 8 Harris 1 1 O'Neil National League. Boston. 4 8 1 Pittsburgh. 18 2 Manjuard and O'Neil; Glazner, Carl son and Schmidt. New York, 7 0 1 Chicago, ; 12 3 Hill, Scott ami Smith. Snyder; Os borne, Stueland, Cheeves and O'Farrell. Brooklyn, 7 11 1 Cincinnati, 2 8 4 Cadore and Deberry ; Keck, Gillespie and llargrave. Philadelphia, 10 l." 2 St. Louis. o ii o Ring. Winters. Weinert and Henline; Sell. Doak, l'e-ica, North, Sherdel and Clemons. SOUTH LONDONDERRY. Teachers Have Helpful Conference. Although it has been customary to hold teacher conferences on a school day, the attendance of tie teachers under the supervision of Supt. Frank 11. 'Adams was almost; perfect at a meeting held in South Iondonderry Saturday. During the forenoon Supt. Adams ex plained the making of programs and combining grades, according to the state course of study, making of records in registers, use of plan books and report cards, hating samples to choose from. He also spoke of the standard school, the school nurse and various other school projects. Dainty refreshments were served at noon by Mrs. Adams and Mrs. Mallory to the teachers from out of town. In the afternoon session Miss Rich ardson spoke interestingly about the summer school at Burlington. Miss Ruth Crossman gave a talk on drawing and her outlines for the year. There were discussions by the teachers about the best way to teach reading and geog raphy and on the various school prob lems which are leing found. Supt. Adams spoke on .school manage ment, reading an article. My Best Teacher, from the boy's standpoint. Reading circles were planned, vhereby each teach will buy one or more books for professional reading during the year, which will be exchanged. At 3 o'clock the meeting was ad journed, all present having found en couragement and inspiration for the coming year's work. . V. P. Styles have moved the Bradford Landman Thompsonburg, 14; Block, 15; Four Corners, 13. There were but three be ginners in the primary room this year, Lillian Pearson. Dorothy Carley and Aden Garfield. Last year there were 12. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Mrs. J. F. Fitzgerald returned yester day from Albany, N. Y., where she vis ited a week with relatives. Mrs. Ida Johnson will begin a week's vacation Monday from her work in the IIolstein-Friesian association office. Mr. and Mrs. Max Lee Elliott of Brookline, Mass., are guests of Miss Alice Liscom of the Bonnyvale road. Mrs. Amy Moore will begin a week's vacation on Monday from her work in the IIolstein-Friesian association office. Miss Mabel Toombs, graduate of the high school, went yesterday to Troy, N. Y., to enter the training school . for nurses. Miss Alice McLaughlin of Bridgeport, Conn., left for her home yesterday after visiting her aunt, Mrs. George Burnett, about a week. Mrs. Nellie Greenwood and daughter. Miss Mildred Greenwood, went this afternoon to Lebanon, N. II.. to visit over the week-end with relatives. Dr. Edward S. Niles of Newton, Mass.. who is spending several weeks at the Urooks House, has been ill and con lined to his bed the past two days. Miss Ruth Bartlett. who finished work today at the IIolstein-Friesian associa tion otiic-e, will go next month to New York to take up child welfare vork. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gilman, Mrs. Julia Saunders and Mrs. Fanny Smith will go tomorrow by automobile to Ar gyle, N. Y., to spend the day at Mrs. Saunderss' home. Clifton II. Fox was operated upon last flight in the Memorial hospital for rup tured appendix. Dr. II. G. Stetson of Greenfield was the surgeon. His con dition is satisfactory today. ' Robert E. Coombs was in Montpelier Thursday to attend a meeting of the dis trict commissioners held at the office of the state commissioner. Twelve of the district commissioners were present. Mrs. II. II. Barden and daughter, Mrs. Volney Hopkins, returned today from West Rupert, where they visited two weeks. Mr. Hopkins accompanied them hen- to remain over the week-end. Miss Marjorie White returned Wednesday from a two-weeks" vacation spent with her sister, Mrs. Charles Faw cett, at Glenwood. L. I. Wiilard Faw cett. student at Dartmouth college, is ex pected here Monday to spend the day with his grandmother, Mrs. Noyes White, on his way to Hanover. Mrs. C. L. Stickney. press chairman of the Vermont Federation of Women's clubs, and Mrs. H. R. Brown returned last night from Swampscott, Mass., where they attended a three-day confer ence of the New England Federation of Women's clubs. The convention was held at the New Ocean House ami Mrs. Stickney served on the committee of resolutions. VERMONT BEAVER DOING WELL. Middlebury College May Try Them in Bat tell Forest To Poison Perch. MONTPELIER. Sept. Hi. The state fish and game commissioner has re ceived a report from the beaver plant ing in Bennington county last fall, and it appeared that the experiment to re introduce these animals worked out very well. Workings have been ob berved in three places within a radius of a few miles of where the beavers were put. Three pairs of the animals were obtained from New York state and the' are of course protected by the state law. Middlebury college expect to try to introduce beaver in isattel Forest providing the proves to be entirely will obtain beavers state. The fish and game department is in terested in an experiment to be con ducted bv the Lake Wapanacki Trout club in Hardwick. which plans to kill all the perch in the lake by the use of poison. Trout will be netted out first and the pond restocked afterward. If the experiment is successful, it may be repeated by the department in other waters. Two representatives of the de partment will be on hand while the work is being done, and Commissioner II. P. Sheldon w-ill also witness the work. state experiment successful. Thev from New York GOVERNMENT ENDS ARGUMENT. Mr. ami Mr into one of tenements. Carl Fuller of Peacham was here to attend the funeral of his sister, Mrs. Ned Whitney. Thompson ibur r school did not begin until Sept. 13 on account of the illness of the teacher. Miss Lillian Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Egbert Johnson and party of Manchester. N. II., came Mon day to visit his brother. J. B. Johnson. Triplets which recently arrived on South Main street have been originally christened. "Nothing, Something and Anything." They are kittens. The ballot clerks at the primaries Tuesday were Homer Ttvitchell, Frank Hulett. Rose Davis and Hallie Thomp son. Win Hosley received the nomina tion for town representative. At present there are 13S children in i tne town attending sctiooi. a lew m the North village have not attended yet. owing to the measles. In the hijih school there are 14; South London derry grammar, lti; primary 24; North Londonderry grammar, 18; primary 24; Injunction Case Adjourned to Monday When Unions Will Be Heard. CHICAGO. 111.. Sept. 10. The gov ernment completed its plea for an in junction agaiust the rail strikers yes terday and rested its case. Judge James II. Wilkerson adjourned court until Monday, when attorneys for B. M. Jewell, and Johu Scott, president and secretary-treasurer, respectively, of th railway employes department. American Federation of Labor, will open the defense. The government rested on the strength of somi 000 affidavits charging violence, intimidation and destruction of property during the strike. No di rect evidence connecting any of the union otQeiaH with the alleged con spiracy to destroy interstate traffic was given, but attorneys representing Attorney-General 1L. M. Daughertv. contend that the existence of such wide spread disorders indicates the unions and their officials are responsible, for it. Hereditary. Doctor A Has that ridi patient of vours any hereditary trouble? Doctor B Yes; I hope to hand his case down to my son. Boston Transcript. ! Ml NHUMUI His Days in a Dirty Gar ago His Nights in a Mansion "Jim" Alden's double life necessitated this mysterious existence. His family must not know of his day life; his partner must be kept in ignorance of his night life. What Was Alden's Strange Motive? Why did he hide his day-time activities- from the wife and daughter he loved so dearly, and then give a false name and home address to the partner he trusted im plicitly? But don't suspect Alden too quickly! He wasn't a regular criminal, nor even an amateur one. Just a loveable business man almost retired is George Arlissin "The Ruling Passion" Princess Theatre Monday and Tuesday BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Miss Edna Johnson of the IIolstein Friesian offices is having a week's vaca tion. Mr. and Mrs. Orlin Ellis have moved this week to rooms on the top floor in the American building. , Miss 'Marion Parkhurst leaves today to spend a week with her cousin, Miss Grace Doyle, in Chelsea. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Calder wood of Springleld. Mass., were visitors in town several days last week. Miss Irene Filion will resume work Monday at the IIolstein-Friesian asso ciation, after two weeks' vacation. Miss Aime Murdock will resume work Monday at the IIolstein-Friesian asso ciation, after two weeks' vacation. Miss Catherine V. Owens of the IIolstein-Friesian offices is having a two weeks' vacation, beginning Monday. Miss L. S. Winchester of Greenwich, Conn., came Tuewlay to spend a week with Mr. and Mrs. Horace Winchester. C. II. Ladue of the passenger agents' office of the Central Vermont railroad has been in lirattleboro the past few days on business. Albert M. Bennett, who had been vis iting friends in Boston and vicinity sev ers! 1 days, returned to his home on Cot tage street last night. Mr. nnJ Mrs. Hazen E. Stockwell and son returned last night by automo bile from a visit of 10 days with rela tives in Syracuse, N. Y. "E. A. Eriekson will go today to visit his daughter. Mrs. W. C. Schorling. in Springfield, Mass., and will attend the' Eastern States exposition. Miss Ruth M. Hale of the IIolstein Friesian association is having a vaca tion of three weeks, part of which she will spend at her home in East Dover. Miss Vera Dube left last evening for Rochester, N. Y., where she will take a year's course at the dental dispensary. She was assistant until recently to Ir. F. R. Newell. I Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Adams and chil dren, Raymond and Florence, have re turned from a trip by automobile cover ing MK) miles, visiting at Albany, New burgh and Millville. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest G. G ust a f son. Mr. and Mrs. Alson J. Dugan ami Rey nold (. Gustafson went in Mr. Gustaf son's automobile to Springfield, Mass., today to hear Sousa's band. Edward Rosworth and Porter Lord of Ilarre were guests of Philip Wheeler last evening. The young men Mopped on their way to Middletown, Conn., where they will enter Wesleyan university. Austin Plumb and family will move .uomiay irom tnsir home on JSoutn .Main street to Springfield, Mass., where they have bought a home at the junction of Dickinson street and Hehnont avenue. Miss Lucy Walbridge. who has been acting as manager in the office of the New England Telephone it Telegraph company in Itellows Fulls the past week, during the illness of the manager, will return Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Whitney. Jul ius F. Whitney and Miss Emily K. Clapp of Brattleboro and Miss Bessie Hralev of Putney, who is staying in the Whitney home, etit to Worcester, Mass., yesterdav. returning last eve ning. Julius Whitney attended the ."7th annual reunion of the 2Sth Massu chusetts regiment. Waisting Time. - "Have you the time about you?" he asked as they sat on the moonlit beach. "Why, yes," she murmured, "you are wearing a wrist watch, aren't you?" Boston Transcript. With the exception of the British par liament, the ' Swedish riksdag is the old est of existing legislative bodies. Arc You Governed By love or a desire for love in your daily contact with others? See GEORGE ARLISS "The Ruling Passion" at the PRINCESS THEATRE MONDAY and TUESDAY It Takes a Good Man to Fix Batteries Almost any man will ad mit that he could run a newspaper or teach school or preach a fair sermon but he'd rather leave his battery repairing to some body who knows how to do the job! That's usl We've repaired all kinds we've been up against all sorts of troubles. As a result we know batteries inside, outside, forward and backward! We care for all makes according to Wii lard Standards of Service. L. L. Whitney 47 Elm Street Representing Wiilard Batteries (THREADED RUBBER INSULATION) and Batteries IWOOD SEPARATORS ) m Bent 1 Bonesl That Were! Bent By I Pointed I ' Shoes Bent Bones that were bent by pointed shoes ItiaTgi Bones j (That Grew! Straight inl I Educator 1 I Shoes Jj Straight Bones that grew straight in Educator Shoes This Educatot will give you real service Don't Torture Your Feet Men I - YOU never need endure the pain of cramped toes or any of the foot ills that vise-like shoes bring on. In Educators your feet grow as they should. 4S5jj- i ; They will give you long wear and complete foot ease. Come to our store today and be fitted with a pair of Educators know what foot uncon sciousness really means. T r-r. Ill iiiiiin Unless I stamped like " this it is not sn Educator I . .1 FOR MENVVOMENJAND CHILDREN i WAGNER'S Tel. 1 121-W 95-97 Main St., Brattleboro THE STAR CAR M WORTH THE MONEY I lie lHE Star Car enables W. C. Durant to serve the greatest number of people he has ever been permitted to serve with automotive transportation. Throughout his entire business life, W. C. Durant has been a constructive force in every activity with which he has been associated. And the creation of the Star Car is a fitting climax to his list of successes. The Star Car will soon be here. Watch for the annotmcement. STAR MOTOR COMPANY of Vermont Brattleboro Branch - i A. F. iloberts, Mgr. Harmony Place Advertise in The REFORMER THE STAR CAR WORTH THE MONEY