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THE BRATTLEBORO .DAJ2LY REFORMER, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER S, 1922. V 4 FATHER AND SON SUPPER SUCCESSFUL Over 75 Men and Boys Present Last Evening Talk by.Iiev. Sidney Crosier. Groat fiiiroess atteiulfd the firt "fnther and son" supier of the reason by tlio Men's Krotherhocxl of the 'enter' ( 'onsregat'nuial church last eve ning. Over 7." men and boys were pres ent, the number greatly exceeding all exnectiitions. The meeting began with a supper at 0.r.0 served by a committee of ladies from the church. Mrs. M. J."Iarrabe in charge, and it v:is followed by an illus trated talk oii the I'.ilesiine campaign in the Woild war by ilov. Sidney Crouch of Westminster. Norman A. Howe.' president of the brotherhood. .resided. In addressing the men. Mr. Howe said it was gratify ing to have such a large attendance at this first' father and son 'meeting and that it would preface l aving many more such affairs. Ilev. Mr. Crouch explained that he was a Y. M. C A. man in the Austra lian service. He was sent to Egypt and Palestine, where he remained for three j cars with the army under General Al len by. By means' of the slides which were shown and which represented ac tual pictures that were taken by Mr. Crouch, the campaign as instituted by General .Allcnby was traced from the moment the army left tlu shadows of the pyramids of Gizeh until it had passed up through Palestine to Aleppo. Mr. Crouch said that the Palestinian campaign was one of f he five great cam paigns of the war. He said that at the beginning of t he war England realized the necessity ot cutting the I urkisn em pire in two by means of tb Allenby campaign because the then kaiser relied upon the Turkish unity to provide a through route-' from Germany to India. In fa'cr. Mr. Crouch said that some his torians had traced the cause of the war to the Berlin to Bagdad railway. Contrary to the belief of many, not a shot was tired on either side during the capture of Jerusalem, according tr the speaker. The views shown of t ancient place and scenes of the Sinai deceit where intrenchinents were made against the Turks were also especially interesting. PATRICK GAKUITY DEAD. Central Vermont Employe Is - It Children. Survived Patrick Joseph Garrity. .". who died at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon in h home at SO Clark street of a complica tion of diseases, had b-en in ill healtl two years, and had been confined to th bed the past month. Mr. Garrity was born in County Claire. Ireland. March IS. 1S.17. He w as one of several children of Mr. and Mrs Anthony Garrity. He married ?lis: Bridget Elizabeth Neilson iiv- Ireland Nov. 11, 1S77. and 21) years ago the? came to Bratl leboro to make thei: home, where they had since lived. Six teen children have been lorn to Mr. and Mrs. Garrity. 11 of whom arc living: Mrs. James Coughlin of New Haven Conn.. .Mrs. W. J. Searles and Mrs. C E. Smith of Prat tleboro. Mrs. Denni Jacob of New Haven. Mrs. V. J. Wheel den. Miss Helen Garrity., Miss Katherim Garrity, Anthony Garrify of this town. John Garrity of New Haven. Conn., am Edward and Simon Garrity of Brattle boro. He also leaves one brother. Job". Garrity of Bra tt leboro. and a sister. Mrs Patrick Fitzgibbon. who lives in Ireland There are also 20 grandchildren. He had been employed by the Centra Vermont and Boton & Maine railroad since coming to Jlus town to was a member of .the Loyal Moose and of the ftolv Name . I t . . I 1 I 1 live. H. Order o. society o' im- ji'jmaii i auioiie cnun n. The funeral will be held tomorrov morning at J o'clock in St. Michael' Koman Catholic church. Iiev. James I1 Band will officiate. The burial will tak. place in the Boman Catholic cemetery. Better Pictures or Censorship. (Rutland Herald.; The coining. of a legislative session r calls the fact that there will almost cer tainly be a renewal of the effort to haw a censorship law passed in the state o Vermont, designed to establish a b.an chaiged with the business of lice;idn: or rejecting motion, pictures for stat distribution. This has been done in New York aiw several other states, and the same force: that. would censor pictures are perfect!, prepared, as they think., to take over th censorship of books, magazines and ult mately newspapers, because editors an authors know exactly what this censor ship idea means and where it will go i r.ot checked in the beginning. Now. aftfr about a year of Will Hays the question might properly be raised are the pictures better or worse? The must, of course, be answered, not on i basis of artistic merit so much as o cleanness, moral standards and educa tional values. Picture censorship c.t: only be conducted on the basis of whet he a given . production tends to subver n rality. No picture can please every one. i'o force such an issue, one need merely to ask the wouM-be ecus r t pi:int to a picture of immoral tendency How many readers of this article hav seen cr even heard in the past year o a picture that tended to degrade inoraiir. that was- obscene, indecent, or needlcssl. suggestive? There have been plenty of stupid pic tures, sensational pictures, pictures tha ai peal -to a low form of humor, some perhaps, that illustrate a false standari of American living, but that applies t 11k news of the day and to certain type cf newspapers even mare than to th pictures... The only difference is that.th newspaper appeals ti a few thiiisind whil the successful picture appeals -1 millions. The other side of it is that the pas year has been productive of s:mc ver unusual nictures. a partial list of whic is very illuminating: The Prisoner of Zenda. When Knight hood Was in Flowtr. Our Beading Cit zen. Human Hearts. Monte Cristo, Ens Is Wst, My Wild Irish R"se. One I citin? Night. The Ma-iucrader, Cl irecce The Storm, Hungry Ile-rts. The Prod'gi' Judce. Nero. Kmitin? Through. Th O' Homestead, Sherlock Holmes. The Frozr. North. The IV.nd P..iv. In the Davs Buffalo BUI. T'w. Fast Mail. The f-V tator. Silver Wines. Oiu?r tJe Ten' Maker, p. g n' Mv H"?rtKThe Cl-ristiau Th"" Si'epherd King. Rupert of HentZ'"' itaiu Street, T.nrua Doonr.' Daddy. T llrtvo jind To Hold. Qnioey .'"ims Sa'v yer. Gentle Julia. C-aptain Aoplejack. Almost all of these irictiires are ver sions of standard olavs or books, and n" n sniicin of immoral tendenev wtj'.' stand cg:'inst theiii for a moment. The are. in fact, some of th" outstanding sue wxe.s f the yenr. and it is signifiearr thef most of "the year's money-maker- have ben of that tvjp. The Herald's oti is t're ' business will adi";:t the ommon sense of the distributors. n wel ns of hat this pie itsdf throug' ?rOll'ieprJ av' th exhibitor and directio: with wi- counsel from Will Hays. Drawing the I,in '"Mrs. -'Arris. T v net'iin a'ut vrw Alf convin' my Percy siims at'h'!. i ut whr.t K"ts mv back in is vonr bo; bit tin' in when the an ver ain't rijrht.' London Punch. - . BRATTLEBORO LOCAL All of the banks in town closed all day Saturday of this will ne week in observance of Armistice day. A blow-out at the Vernon power sta tion of the Connecticut River Power Co1, left Biattlcboro without power or lights for about a half-Jiour yesterday ' after noon. In the evening the Twin State company found it . necessary to carry as much of its local load as possible from its West Dummerston 'plant. There were no street lights (hiring the evening. The funeral of Mrs. Fred AVilder, sr., of Dummerston was held yesterday af ternoon at 2 o'clock in the home of her son. Fred Wilder, jr., of West Bratt le boro. R. R. Tcifer officiated and Mrs. Arthur L. May card sang Beautiful Isle of Somewhere and Rock of Ages. There were many beautiful floral remem brances. Mrs. Wilder's two softs, Fred and Frank Wilder. Charles II. Cook and Fred Lawrence acted as bearers, burial took place in Meeting IIous cemetery. Those who attended funeral from out of town were Mr. The Hill the and Mrs. Charles II. Cook and Frank Wilder of Bristol, Conn.. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lawrence of Townshend. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Wilder and Mr. and Mrs. LeRov Wilder of Bellows Falls, Mrs. Hattie Livermore and Mrs. Emma Person of At hoi, Mass. The following stores will be open Fri- day evening and closed all day on account of Armistice day : dale Co.. Direct Importing Co., - Pacific-, and Bay State Co. Managers. Saturday By the 214-215 SOI TII LONDONDERRY. Rev. Walter F. Sturtevant has. been holding special services every evening for he past veck.v Those meetings have been .veil attended with much interest and will be continued through this week. Merchants have volunteered to close their tores during the remainder of the serv ces. Mr. Sturtevant's messages, are ap pealing to the intellect more than to the .'motions. A LOCOMOTIVE CAN JUMP. One Leaped 28 Feet; Another Cleared 15 Feet of I'nsuuoorted Rail. The bridge engineer of a certain rail way showed me. some years ago, a pho ograph of a locomotive taken just after t had leaped across a twenty-eight foot leni!ig. The big drive wheels rested se curely on thee crossties after jumping he span left vacant by an open draw ridge. The locomotive had Iteen at the head -f a fast freight previous to the accident, .t was down grade to the bridg and the "raw whs open. It was impossible to ;top. The train plunged ahead and the ocrinotive reaclntl the opposite- side of he channel and alighted right side" up nd undamaged. The rendt r fell int- he opening and cars piled tip in l heap etween the two abutments. An engineer in the maintenance of vay department of a midwest railway ild me the following story which I fterward verified, for it was difficult to jelieve. A small stone culvert was to he re daccd by an iron pipe. There was a uffieient interval between regular trains n complete the work. Red Hags were Mtsted at the prescribed Distances in both directions. A gang cf workmen exca vated the small fill over the culvert and cinoved the stone. At this stag of the work fifteen feet f the steel rails only spanned the open Tig. "From them (he ciossnes hung by 'e spike. I'ndernenth the tie- for a eight of some six feH there was nothing ui air. There came the distant rumble of an oproaching train. It was a special and he red Hag having blown over, it came -usliing on at full speed. One alio ail he workmen dropped their tools and ran endlong into tl, open field. The fore n ran. too. not venturing to look back nd expecting every second to hear the eemingly inevitable crash. Finallv. at a safe distance, he turned - look. ' The special was fast ds-irtwar--g fi-m sight. It h"d crossed fifteen et of unsupported raiU cud continue 1 u its wav! Not only had the Jocom -ive jumped the space, but. to the amaze--et of all. three cars behind it had ifU- vcg-itbited t;ie hatardot:; crossing. Popular Mechanics. Literal Minded. 'Did you bfeak this dish. Norah?" "No. mum. I only dropped it." Bos on Transcript. This Sounds Horrible. Enslish paper -Turkish Delight 'i'1'r-r person wautd utting up by hand." ript. at Sydenham for Boston Trans- HOUSEWIVES Remember that i ' last house dean- HDSJ t$ J n r o n A L n m iN??.- fXs ff'-l c . ft wj ..W'l vour back ached Ibi-SJ long before you jfjf were' through? mJJft' Always, there is tM' from those aches J and pains in (ANALGESIQUE-) Just say Ben-Gay at any drug store and the clerk will know you want the famous French Baume. Rub well the tack and aching musclei with Ben-Gav and the next morning vou will get up limber as a cat. Keep a tube handy. Thos. Lcemlng &. Co., N. Amsr. Agents WEST BRATTLEBORO Child Runs in Front of Auto. Merle Butler, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Butler, was; knocked down by an automobile owned and driven by C. M. Holbrook of 12 Frost place, yesterday afternoon about d o clock She was slightly bruised and much frightened. The little girl started to run across the street near the -home of Rev. A. V. Wood worth as J. L. Stock- well's delivery wagon, driven by Ray Sprague, was going down the street and the automobile was going in the opposite direction.' Mr. Sprague called to the child not -to cross the street, but she either did not hear him or was confused, as she started, to cross directly in front of tl-e machine, which hit her and threw her several feet. ,Mr. Holbrook picked her up and took her to the Melrose hos pital, where she was attended by Dr. E. R. Lynch, who found that no bones were broken. Mrs. Philip Johnson, who is confined to her bed with appendicitis, is a little better. Miss Nellie Sprague is assisting at her home. George Barrett, who had been in ill health several months, was at Stock-, well's store yesterday for the first time in several weeks. Warren L. Walker, who is ill with a carbuncle on the back of his neck, re mains about the same. Miss Kate Wheeler, nurse, is caring for him. William Fellows of Springfield. Mass.. was discharged yesterday from the Mel rose hospital, where he underwent an operation by Dr. E. R. Lynch for appen dicitis. The ladies of the Congregational church will meet with Mrs. James Gib son tomorrow afternoon to work on aprons' for the fair, which is to be hMd Dec. ".. ' Mis. A. R- Marion is spending a few days with her mother. Mrs. M. J. Steb bins. in the home of Mrs. Alice Rich mond. Mr. and Mrs. Marion recently returned from Newbury port. Mass. Mr. and Mrs. D. II. Wider of Bel lows Falls were here yesterday to at tend the funeral of Mrs. Fred Wilder of Pummerston. whose funeral was held in the home of her son, Fred Wilder of this place. All who have articles for the mission ary barrel which the women of the Con negMtional church will pack, are re quested to leave them at the vestry any time before the K'.th. when the barrel wil' bo packed. DUMMERSTON. Harvest Concert by Sunday School. A harvest Sunday school concert which was well attended Svas given,, in the church Sunday evening with a program which included sinning by the congrega tion, scripture reading and prayer by R. P.. Telfer. recitations by Lillian Garland. Juliette Miller. Judith Fletcher, Ray Hewitt. Eleanor. Miller, Margaret I.anL'hton. Dnrothv Hewitt and Esther and Evelyn Crosby; solos Miller and Juliette Miller: IVolvn iit)il Heniice Crosbv : by E. II. vocal duet. piano duet Misses Helen and Ruth 1-isher : selec tions bv a male quartet consisting of L. 1. Stark. F. L. Stark. E. II. Miller and R. B. Telfer: an exercise. The First Thanksgiving, bv the kindergarten class; a ml an address bv W. P. Jackson. Mrs H. H. Miller and Miss Helen' Fisher were the accompanists.' Jlis-s Hope Cushion n is visiting her sis ter. Mrs. F. L. "Stark. . Miss Helen Evans, who has been in Bridgeport. Conn., a month for medical treatment, has returned home. PITNEY. Mis. Abbie Russell and daughter, Marion, have closed their summer home. They left Tuesday for Bruttlcburo. where they 'will sHnd the winter. Gertrude Alvord of Wilmington is visiting her sister, Mrs. D. II. Smith. S( lf-r-lianc lifts a it drags h:ni down. man up : se If One sure way to get perfect flavors for your desserts is to buy the finest fruits. Bit ail easier, more which is just as sure, Certified Flavoring tisement. economical way. is to use Baker's Extracts. Adver- Wire Your House The convenience of Elec tricity in the home is never more appreciated than dur ing the long -winter even- With . our Up-to-Date Equipment and Modern Methods, the wiring of your home is a very simple mat ter. - You will be surprised at the comparatively low cost. Prompt and Courteous Attention TELEPHONE 5S0-W Brattlcboro Electric Company Contractors and Dealers Flat Street BROOKS HOUSE G. E. Sherman Manager MUSIC MEMORY CONTEST A history of each selection to be used in the contest which is being conducted under the auspices of Community 'Serv ice and which will be demonstrated in the schools, music stores and other places, will be printed in this space as it is to be demonstrated four each week, with a review the fifth day. '. SELECTION 18. . I'ilgrim Chorus from Tannliauser. Hy Wilhelm Richard Warner; born lNl'J, Leipzig; died lSN."i. Venice. All advanced musical appeal. In de veloping an appreciation of music, the love for harmony, that is the combination of two or more tones sounding :it the same time, is doubtless the latest clement to appear. lfliglit in rhythm and in melody in time and in tune come earlier and never cease, but they prob ably are not capable of arousing in us such exhalted moods as harmony can call forth. What dam e or single voiced song i can move lis so deeply as do the great ! full chords of Wagner's Pilgrim Chorus? An opera of contrasts. Hit-hard Wag ner's opera Tannliauser presents to a cer tain extent, when it contrasts the passing TOWNS 1 1 EN I. Successful Conference of Teachers. A successful teachers conference was held at Seminary hall Nov. L and was attended bv 4." teachers of the county. several state school official and superin tendents o the surrounding districts. A large number of parents and friends at tended the public session iieid in tin aN ternoou and enjoyed an interesting pro gram. Sunt. Guy W . Powers of Athens acted as chairman. . . ... The morning session was called to or der at J. Chorus, singing was led by Miss Jackson, superintendent of mu-io of Rockingham. The lirst speaker' was Merritt 1. Chittenden state supervisor of education. He talked at length on educational methods and explained the aims and ideals of the state board in its desire to standardize the courses of study1 in rrades in all schools throughout .the state An address by Miss Florence M. W ell irPi P.rattlcb'Mo snuerineuden " ,fol-' lowed, her sul j-ct being Silent Rtadmg. lu an int'ireMing and profitable t ilk sh. OTpoundetrher theory of me nt methods of teaching and illustrated the use of the Burgess charts in testing the ad vancement cf the pupils. " After an excellent dinner prepared and served in the home comomies mom by the impi's of that course, the afternoon jcfsion was conversed at l."'. 'and .Toho t. Whit tier. Vermont supervisor ot sec ondary Fehools, was int reduced as- the first sneaker, s His -ir.tereMing address in- fln.leil !i discussion it th" value ot van ins books on educational' methods. II i!o rave ;fdes intion of what mi rht i- expected of an ideal school. Miss Aagerson of the v-tite school board emphasized the vnhy of ecoTrunv if time in scho.l work. She also con ducted a ipiestion box which proved of much interest, urtimr anv inexperienced e-icjiers nresenf to a-k oiiestions which w-mM brir7 out points on tho" living. Mr. Ieiiisev. statj commisM-'iier of 'd'icatioii. irave a g'neral talk nn the value of iiractic and sdrlr. cited various instances of crent difficult "e -vereome and success attained ly con---of'Tiitd repeated 'VTticr atid -Hcs n r.licntiou to work. His remarks wire il- Today and Tomorrow RINCESSl THEATRE I A x - t " Century V Matinee 2.30. Admission : 'Children 10c, Adults 20c Evening 7 and 8.45. Children 15c, Adults 28c FRIDAY SHIRLEY MASON. 'IN ' '.' ' . Lights of the Desert" COMING THE PICTURE SUPREME . 1VJL pleasures of n.n iaie earthy- existence with the abiding joys of a life filled with thoughts of religion and things eternal, this very difference between rythr.i and melody on the one hand, and harmony on tlje other. When the music relates to Tannliauser and Venus,, representing thoughtless, careless revels, it is swaying and melting; when the 1'ilgrinis appear their music is. like the best hymns cf the church, in four parts with a stately sweep of melody and rhythm. A glorious hymn. This Pilgrim Chorus is sung by the group of Pilgrims on their .imirney to and from Home, at one time in a quadruple and the other in a triple rhythm. It, has become widely known and loved as the opening section of the overture to Tannliauser, a selection which is frequently played, by the best bands. P.cth there and in the usual ver-, sien. which we are studying today, it is : in a majestic triple, or cue, two. three rhythm. There are two main themes, the ffcond oue being in' 'flowing' half-tone or chromatic tones. The first theme reap pears after the second and is concluded with resounding chords sung to the words "Ilallelujal-." lustrated on the blackboard in a humor ous' manner with 'suitable sketches. Miss' Jackson spoke of the Use cf the victrola in schools, illustrating with vic rda records. Miss Jackson spoke in humorous vein which, with her pleasing personality, easily held the close atten tion of the audience. Th session closed promptly at 4 o'clock, all pronouncing the day an un usually profitable one The conference is one of a series being held throughout the state to arouse interest and further the utteni'.kt to standardize the "study courses in all junior-senior high r-chools. Many Hunters on Hand. ' From Saturday noon to Monday morn ing a stream of automobiles from the south with tents, blankets and luggng and most conspicuous of all, rifles, red caps and sweaters, proclaiiued a valiant army of hunters were on the trail of the 4doer or soon would be and venison would be plentiful if s!;oe leather, cartridges arid provisions held out through the week. The hills east cf the' village art literally packed' with hunters. H. L Fitch and party of Brattleboro are f imp Ing at the Crane farno Dr.. Thomas Rio and another party from Brattleboro. arr at the tdd Taft farm and still another 'arge party are occupying the o!-l Boutelle farm building,'. Only two deer were re ported shot in this' end cf the town Mon day." "Dr. H. W. Snyder brought down ;ii::e!!orn on ,iov lull at anour fiorn on Jov hill at about in the luorni'"ig. The buck weighed about l-'-pounds and was fat and in exce!I"n4 condition. I. S.Sayre shft a 17.-pound ?e nt nearly the sam place a little be f r - o'r hick in the afternoon. This h-ul irrosiu'iir antlers, one being a spik-liorn ,-ird the t flier having four points. The rain -which benn soon after a m. made Jmnting tlifficulr. preventing hearing sounds in the woods. Jun'or Class to Give Co;::e!y. The i'lnior clacs f Tjclacd and (Jrav sminary will present the three-net 'omedy. Safety First, at t' town ha1! Friday evenins. Nov. 17. The entertain meiit is a "waker" with inf ml original lyhrf1: : a mirtu-provoK The charactrr cat includes: Jack v , s J Comedy" - 1 Montgomery," a young husband. Archer "V lucent ; Jerry Arjiold, an unsuccessful f.xer, Harry Meacuam; Mr. Minutt, a defective detective, Howard Cutler; El mer Flannel, awfully shrinking. Rupert Williams; Abow Hen Mocha, a Turk from Turkey, Frank McColl ; Mabel Montgomery. Jack's wife, pity her, Doris Robinson ; Virginia Bridges, her young s:ster. Carolyn Hyde; Mrs. Iiarringer Bridges, their mamma. June Howard: Zulnika, n tender Turkish maiden. Annie t luuer; jiary Anne unnnerty, an Irish cook" lady, Doris Morse. The entertainment will be followed by a dance with music by Snow's orchestra. Refreshments will be cn na'e during the evening. Dana Howard cf. Brattlcboro was a guest at II. F. Howard's Sunday and Monday.. - The November meeting of Birchard j w omen s lieliet corps twill be .held at Newfane Saturday afternoon. Arthur Rand of Fitchburg. Mass.. and Dr. Pronty of Putney are guests at Dr. R. W.- Snyder's during the deer season. The donations cf warm clothing, giver by members cf the Hadassah League and others for the Fellowship to Russia, amourted to a, bundle weighing !1 pounds. The garments were collected at the Baptist parsonage and made rendv for shinning to New Yrk bv Mrs. W II. Nobhs and, Mrs. I). (I. Suiythe. The express fee on the parcel-was paid by the Hadassah league. WILLIAMSVILLE. But few deer have been taken but hunters come in with the repoit of hav ing seen them. V. L. Gaines shot one i bout 3 o'clock Monday afternoon in G. B. Williams's wood lot on the Brattlc boro road weighing l."0 pounds. Ernest Brown also brought a small one. having 'hot it in G. B. Williams's pasture on he Newfane Hill road. YOIIR OPPORTUNITY Gr een Hill Parkway Is Now On the Market HIGH DRY ATTRACTIVE Lots $600 Upwards For particulars see George L. Cassidy, Sales Agent At Brattleboro Garage ANNUITIES offer tHe safest investment for elderly" people who are 'forced to' obtain their living' from a limited amount of capital. A stock or bond yielding nine or ten per cent is specu lative, but if you are 60 or more, you can obtain it, or even a larger percentage (depending on age) from a TRAVEL ERS annuity, end with absolute safety. No uncertainties, no doubt, just a certain sum of money coming to you as long as you live, payable annually, semi-annually, quarter ly or monthly, as best suits your needs. ' CONSULT US FOR RATES Fred W. Putnam Insurance Agency Phone 54 State Agents 20 American Building To Patriotic Americans We Recommend the Educator Shoe "OOINTED shoes are a A National menace" say the officers who have been passing upon recruits. They have found that pointed shoes inevitably cause flat feet, corns, bun ions, bent bones. As a patriotic American give up this deforming, crippling footwear. Get into the Educator shoe- made to let the feet grow as they should. RICE Remember, it is not an Educa tor shoe unless stamped EDUCA TOR oa the sole. There can be no guaranteestrongcrthan this trade mark , for it absolutely guarantees the whole shoe every part the shape the material the work manship. - ' Made for Men, Women, Children by Rice & Hutchins, Inc. Boston WAGNER'S The Store With the White Front YOUR HEALTH will be greatly promoted if you make our HONEY a common article of diet. Med ical authorities recommend it highly. Comb Honey, v 15c to 35c section Half pound, in glass .... 20c Pound, in glass 35c yz pounds, in glass. . . . 50c Three pounds,in glass, 95c . 2-pound tins 80c 3-pound tins 95c 5- pound tins .... $1.40 6- pound ins . $1.65 10-pound tins $2.50 12-pound tins $3.00 Robert G. Coombs Brattleboro, Vt. Phone 633-M Advertise in The REFORMER Button Educator for Mi me a Children and Infanta i Bent i mmMi J Bones Wj$ffiffl I Straight! " Bones p j ; That Grew!? 2 Straight in!? f & HUTCHINS v fSl! C3E ! f Unless branded i (f Y thus on the sola fl it i not n Tt fj Educator J J I r.l t i i I II I M (! I -. i t It I . if r I .l .v:.