Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING CALEDOIMIAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1919
PAGE TIIREE 1
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BAROUIN & SEALY
LUCINDA BARQUIN FLORENCE SEALY
62 RAILROAD STREET
SATURDAY, AUGUST 30 1919
MINTOL OFTEN PREVENT3 PNEUMONIA
It is surprising to read in the daily papers treatments that our fore
fathers and grandmothers used for coujrhs, colds, catarrh and bronchial
affections. It impresscs the wriler with the fact that modem scientific re-
search had not advaneed an iota, dien, as a matter of fact, there have
been wonderiul advancemcnts in the treatment of ali diseases and con
ditions that bring on disease. Just because erandmother used old'
fashioned mustard blisters for relieving colds and congested conditions it
is no sane rcason why we should rcsort to the old antiouated methods when
there have been wonderful improvements and new discoveries of remedics
which are far more effective and, less painful to use.
SPECIAL NOTICE: A druggist said the other day that a customer
carne into his store and innuired for a mustard plaster and he susrirested
to the customer that they try MINTOL as a more modem treatment for
congested conditions. The customer acccptcd the druggist's suggestion
ana in twenty-tour hours the same customer carne into the druggist's store
and said, "how long have you handlcd MINTOL?" The druggist replied
that he had been handling it for some little timo and the customer frankly
stated that he would nevcr use a mustard cream or plaster for colds,
coughs or any congested condition again. There are thousands of others
who would say the same as this druggist's customer did, if they would only
try MINTOL. If your druggist cannot supply you we will mail you a jar
on receipt of price, 35c, GOc and $1.25 a jar. THE HOME IiELIEF
LABORATORIES, MALDEN, MASS.
For Sale by
' STILES' DRUG STORE and C. C. BINGIIAM
Dcpcndablc Spark Plugs
Tires and Tube Repair
Oils and Greases
Franklin, Cadillac and
Chevrolet Service Station
CARR & JUNEAU
12 14 Railroad Street
Open Day and Night
I : ! -!. IH:-
fafflt limi n. ii li ii' - T
sn m baie.
fe5f5s55 Cbaoplon "X"
W!?&oó4i For Foril Cimi
awmew&f&t No. A-15
Ali are here in sturdy
Shoes which will stand
the gaff of hard use. Bet
ter buy them now when
our prices are low.
Children's Tan High Cut Boots, 8 to 11, $3.45
Misses Tan, High Cut Boots,' 11 Vz to 2, $3.95
Growing Girls' Tan High Cut Boots, 2Vs to 7, $3.95
Infants' Gnu Metal, High Cut, 6 to 8, $2.45
Children's Gun Metal, High Cut, 8 to 11, ' $2.95
Misses' Gun Metal, High Cut, 11 V2 to 2, $3.45
Growing Girls' Gun Metal, High Cut, 2 to 7, $3.95
Misses' Tan Waterproof Storni Boots with buckles, 11 to 2, $4.25
Low Cuts in. same Shoes, $2.10, $2.75 and $3.15
Other Girls' Good Shoes at $1.95 and $2.25 and $2.95. Ali solid
Buy of us and save the differente
Also a large line of Boys' School Shoes, priced from $1.65 to $4.45
Look at our prices in our window or you better come m.
STORE CLOSED MONDAY, LABOlì DAY
NolinBros. Cash Shoe Store
Cleansing and Pressing dune. I
USE OUR CLASSIF1ED COLUMN
Mrs'. C. L. Farr returned home
from Woodsville, N. IL, Thursday.
Miss Marion Merrill will spend the
week end and Labor day at Bcllows
Falls with friends.
Mrs. C. F. Beck and Miss Paul
ine Beck are in New York for a few
lievi George A. Martin gave the
address of welcome to the rcturning
soldiers at Rycgate Friday.
Misses Madelino and Louise Noyes
of Charl'cstown, Mass., are visiting
the Misses Laura and Pearl Cox.
Mr. and Vrs. William Colby lcft
Saturday for Knowlton, P. Q., whcre
they will spend a week with relati ves.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Moran lcft
Saturday to visit relatives in Inver
ness, P. Q.
James B. Campbell left Friday for
Boston and will return home Mon
day. The office of Dr. Dale S. Atwood
will be closcd for one week begin
ning Sept. 1. 50 lwk
Mrs. Eugcne Dauphin was taken
to St. Johnsbury Hospital seriouily
Mrs. James S. Weeks and Mrs.
Hattie W. Reed are home from the
millinery openings in Boston.
Miss Winifred Rogers of WalJcn
has been visiting her cousin, Miss
Beulah Clifford on South Park. .
Mr. and Mrs. John Flynn left Sat
urday for Lebanon to spend the
Mrs. George Gagner is spending a.
week at Manchester, Lowell and
Rev. and Mrs. Mason W. Sharp
have returned to Boston after two
weeks at the camp meeting at Shel-
Rev. and Mrs. E. W. Sharp are
taking their annual vacation and are
visiting Mrs. Kate Ruggles at
Rev. George A. Martin gave the
address beforc the Old Home Week
Association at North Monroc
Misses Marguerite Gagner, Mary
Roy, Rose Vermett, Eleanor Dcsro-
cher, are the guests of Jenette Bru
nelle at Joes Pond this week.
Mrs. John P. Tierney returned
home Friday from Rock Island, P4
.. where she was the guest of Mrs.
Meetings of the International
Bible students next Sundav at 3 and
o'clock p. m., in G. A. R. hall, Cit-
izens bank block, addressed bv A. L.
Huntley of Morrisvillc. Subject for
the afternoon, "When the Lord .'hall
go lorth as a Mighty Man." A cor
dial invitation is extcnded to ali in
terested. No collection.
Escapéd the Germans and
Now On Her Way
West . ' .
' STUNTS IN AIR
STUNTS ON TRACK
STUNTS ON MIDWAY
NEW YORK, Aug.
Marie Louise Gombier,
girl of 21, who escaped from a con-
vent at the beginning of the war
when the Germans were shelling
Brosses, and was captured by ine...
and sentenced to be shot as a spy has
arrived in this country to make her
home in the United otatcs with a-.
American Red Cross nurse who.n
she met abroad. ' Miss Gombier ar
rived aboard the Lorraine, and was
met by George P. Smith, who will
send her on to her new home in Los
After Miss Gombier's escape from
the convent she took refuge in her
father's house, some distance from!
Brosses, not knowing that it was
used as a billet by the Germans. She
found a wireless plant in the house
and was destroying it with an axe
when several Germans entered and
made her a prisoner.
She was quickly sentenced to be
shot as a spy, but a German officer
interceded with the commanding offi
cer and she was put in prison. She
managed to escaped and reach the
British lines, where she attached her
self to the Ninety-fìfth Canadians as
Throughout the war and until the
signing of the armistice Miss Gom
bier continued her work at the front,
in Paris after the preliminary peace
articles had been signed. Here she
met Mrs. L. Dowly, of Los Angeles,
a Red Cross nurse, and the American
woman indueed Miss Gombier, now
without a family, to agrce to make
her future home with her. Mrs. Dow
ly returned to the United States a
few weeks ago and left word with
Mr. Smith to meet Miss Gombier and
see her safoly on her way to the Pa
Miss Gombier -was enthusiastic
about her future home. She said she
wanted to forget war'c horrors in
America and to become an American
'I am not alone in the grcat love
that ali Belgians feel toward the
United States," she said. "My native
land , will forever think of the
United States as the country that
saved their own land to them."
A Week of Thrills
WHITE RIVER JUNCTION -SEPT- 9 -10-1H2
Every day of the Fair
Lieut. " Jack " Lynch
will givo the most daring cxhibitions of flying in his
Famous as a stock show, this departnient wilj revcal
the advance Vermont has made as wcll as showing
the best cattle from other states.
The Horse Exhibit
will be extensive, showing ali breeds, and including
the biggest show of the Morgan horse.
Wcdncsday and Thursday evenings, with grounds
' brilliantly lightcd, there will bc
with the Midway in full swing.
Every day big track events with some of the best
trotters of the season. Liberal purses.-
will furnish music throughout the four days of the
Motor Cycle Races on Friday, September 12
The fast riders from Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Vermont have entered. Don't miss this big feat-
ure the last day of the fair.
State Fair Premium books may be had by writing
FRED L. DAVIS, Secretary, White River Junction, Vermont
Look Forward to Important Scssion
to be Held at Morrisville
Flashlights repaired whilc
wait. The Peck Co.
We want the names
of boys who are active,
ambitious and who want
to earn some money
after school hours.
Send in the names of
these boys and our re-p-resentative
upon them. .
Post boys will fìnd our
proposition an attrac
We .want boys in the
f ollowing towns at once :
LYN DON VILLE
t St. Johnsbury Center
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
The varied exhibits at the Fair
banks Museum have received several
additions recently through the cour
tesy of interested townspeople and
friends. Mr. Harry W. Randall has
loaned a "Civil and Executive Offic
ers' Assistant" pi-inted in New
Havcn, Conn., in 1793. Specimens of
the poppies of Flanders field, given by
Mr. L'on C. Stiles, are now in the
case of souvenirs of the Great War.
Master Arthur Converse of the Pas
sumpsic graded schools has presented
perfect specimens of Cerisy's Sphinx
Moth and the Long-horned Beetle.
The flower tables stili retain the
interest of visitors. Just now twelve
specimens of common mosses and
lichens are shown as well as the usuai
display of ferns and ftowering plants.
The late-flowering orchids:. ladies'
tresses and rattlcsnake plantains, are
now at their best, and St. Johnsbury
is proud to be able to show ali the
spccies of these known to grow in
Vermont. The flower list since Aug
ust 18 is: Rattlesnake root, late gol
denrod and fruit of smooth or mea-
dow rose, Aug. 20; prairie sunflower,
Aug. 21; round-fruited lady fern,
peppermint, white snakeroot, tali
white or paniclcd aster, narrow-leav-ed
gentian, yellowish nodding ladies'
tresses, and fruits of Jack-in-the-pul-pit,
false lily-of-the-valley, cranberry
tree, wild yellow lily and pine-sap,
Aug. 23; blue-stemmed goldenrod,
Pictures a professional cannot
catch are possible for you with
AN'S C O
CAM E RAS
The genlal touch on the faces of old
and young are beautiful In the 'homey
pictures you snap on porch and lawn.
The ANSCO VEST-POCKET No. 2
is a high-grade camera at a popular
pricc. LIght and easy to carry. Com
pact and accurate as a wàteh. Takes
a clear, sharp picture 2Hx3H tncb.es.
W. B. EASTMAN
, ' Reliable Pharmacist
MORRISVILLE, Aug. 29 The
Universalists of Vermont and Que
bec are looking forward to the an
nual session of the affiliated organi
zation, which will be held here on
Sept. 1-4, with unusual interest. It
will be the first-éession of the young
people of the denomination since
many of its more active members
have returned from participation in
the great world war and a new view
point is expected to bc manifested in
the conduct of the convention. " Rev.
: Harold D. G. Scott, who will givo the
opening sermon, is recognized as the
leading exponent of the more radicai
school of the denomination and his
address is expected to strike the key
note for his following. The address
of' Tuesday morning by Rev. E. A.
Lewis of Lyndonville will set forth
the ideals of the younger men of the
church along more conservative
The session of the Woman's Mis
sionary association on Tuesday af
ternoon and evening will be a jubilee
scssion. The women of the church
met for the first time in Morrisvillc
24 years ago and they have been 'ac
tive in ali work of the church. During
the past year, however, they have not
only succeeded in completing the
great effort of more than meeting
the quota for the woman's jubilee
fund, but every branch of the work
has been carried to a more than usu
aliy successful conclusion. The pres
ence of Miss Agnes Hathaway, who
soon returns to the mission field in
Japan; of Mr. Manetta Wilkins, the
national president, and of Mrs. Wil
kins' adopted daughter, a Japanese
girl educated by the women of the
Universalist church, will make a
record meeting. t
Perhaps the real interest of Uni
versalists in Vermont and Quebec is
in the policy which will be declami
by the convention which holds its
business session on Wcdnesday and
Thursday. The denomination has
recently carried to a successful con
clusion the great drive for men,
money, missionaries and ministers.
The coming session of the general
convention at Baltimore will decide
what action the church as a whole
shall take in view of its new resourc
es, and that policy will be determin
ed by the voice of the various state
conventions. Vermont, which consid
ers itself the founder of modem Uni
versalism, which has recently celc
bi'ated the founding of Goddard seni'
inary and is about to celebrate the
founding of Norwich University, two
of the main achievements of Univer
salism along educational lines, real
izcs that it must decide what policy
it will support at the session of the
The matter of the policy of the
denomination along the lines of
church federation will also be deter
mined at this session. The notable
speakers of the session will be Rev.
Richard Eddy Sykes, D. I)., nrosi-
dent of St. Lawrence university;
perintendent of the denomination;
Rev. John Smith Lowe, general su
Rev. Harold Marshall, manager of
the Universalist Publishing house,
and the leading opponent of the pol
icy of church federation in the de
nomination; W. H. Jeffrcy, state
commissioner of charities and proba
tion, and Rev. I. P. Booth, D. 1)., for
merly active in the affairs of the convention.
tTTTT V 1 t STORAGE 1
fO 1 BATTE RY
TRACE MARK RCGISTCRCO
Only Two Kinds
Those that have Threaded
Rubber Insulation and those
- that don't.
Ask any owner who has
had years of experience with
each and he'll teli you the
It means money in your
We can give you the names
of some owners to refer to.
St. Johnsbury Storage Battery Co.
Authorized Willard Service
911 Portland St.,
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
Diamond Tires adjusted on a basis
of 6000 miles. The Peck Co. adv.
Sweet Is Sympathy,
Sympnthy ls one of the great secrots
Of life. It overcomes evi! nnó
strengthens good. It disnrms resist
ance, melts the hardened lienrt, nd
fievelops the better part cf humaD dr.
SATURDAY NIGHT and SUNDAY DINNER
Roast Turkey, Salads, Steaks, Chops, Green
Vegetables, Home-made Pastry
At the old stand
r 1j1ri'"'''P'l-J--itV - " 1
. Jyji Vt 1 fcak2 k.i L".
PnUFSiNn RFMARKARl.r. RFAIfTIFYING PROPCR-
TIES VET ABSUl.UIU.r HAKMLESS. ALI SHADtS.
OOTri DETECTION ' WHY NOT Rff AIN YOUR YOWTHFUL
AFPEARANCE t ASK YOUR FAVORITE DEALER FOR
. "DARLINC" HOLD-tight ROUGE, 35c A BOX
' o. ADOLPH KLAR
. 121 FOURTH AVENUF. " . mro NTW YORK