im ; two
Till: WEEKLY CALEDONIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1919
Jllss Eliza Drew who is in tiaininjT
n the Mary Fletcher hospital in Bur
lington, is visiting her sister, Mrs. El
mer E. Hooker.
Mrs. Philip Poulen has been spend
ing a few days in Plainficld. She
returned Friday, accompanied by her
Postmaster A. H. Glcason returned
to his duties at the postoffice today,
aftw an absence of a few days, due
' Robert Meigs, who has been in
hip building work at Hog Island, is
in town. "Mr. Meigs is a former resi
dent of this place and expects to lo
S. Hash spent Sunday in Barton.
i J F. B. Jacques has returned from
"New York where he has been attend
ing the annual convention of the Met
ropolitan Life Insurance Co.
Pvt. Ralph Mollica has returned
from Fiance and is in the Embarka
tion Hospital at Newport News, Va.,
whare he is being treated for "trench
Mrs. Frank Mullen, who has spent
the past two months with her sister,
Mrs. J. A. Moore, of Portland street,
Jia returned to her home in Lyndon
viJIe. Mrs. B. H. Pitt, who was called
to Andwer, N. H., two weeks ago
on account of the illness of her
daughter and family, returned home
Lieut Joseph Moore, of the Avia
tion Corps, who has been stationed
atCarruthei-h Field, Fort Worth,
Texas, has received his discharge and
v expects to bo in town for the present.
Harold Caswell of the U S. Navy,
who has been stationed at Newport,
It. I., is at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Caswell, for ten
days. At the end of his furlough he
will go to Norfolk, Va., to which
pla.e he has been transferred.
Mrs. Jennie S. Noyes has received
Si letter from her son, Ensign Clar
ence A. Noyes, who is on the Mon
toso, saying that he had arrived in
Nantes, France, and would arrive
back in this country about March 1.
Letters advertised for the week end
ing Jan. 25, 191!): Ladies: Mrs. Claud
mutagen, mrs. Angelina ucsaw, Mrs.
Susie Congdon, Mrs. M. E. Dudley,
Miss Pearl Oderkirk, Miss Emily
Tewksbury. Gentlemen: Graham,
Willie, Montgomery, Frank, Welch,
Ralph Uodge has gone to Montreal
where he has a government position.
Miss Dorothea Clark has returned
from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Earl
Favrington in West Medford, Mass.
Mrs. Arthur Stone and Mrs. George
Cross went to Burlington, Monday af--"terjloon
to attend a meeting of the
Y.:W. C. A. War Work Council.
C. E. Kirk has sold the Waldo
Heed property to James A. Ramage.
Miss Barbara Conant, who has been
sick for the past two weeks, is a little
The many St. Johnsbury friends of
Ex-Lieutenr.nt Governor Frank E.
Howe of Bennington, who noted last
week that Mr. Howe had entered the
hospital in that place for treatment,
will be glad to learn that he is recov
ering rapidly from a slight operation
and expects to return home today.
Kenneth Kirk is reported to have
started for Bane in his automobile
the last of the week and according
to his folks, when last heard of, was
wildly hunting a snow shovel because
driving the car didn't give him
enough exercise en route.
B. Frank Harris was pleasantly
surprised last Thursday evening,
when the Chorus Choir of the South
church met in the vestry of the
church and presented him with an
electric grill in appreciation of his
services rendered to the choir. Charles
H. Horton made the presentation
speech and Mr. Harris responded
Buy Swasey Bean Pots
Of your Grocer, Hardware
Jieafer or Crockery Store.
He sure and grt a Swasey
liean i'nt and enjoy Kood
baltrd Means. No w.iy to
tli bake beans as with a
Swasey Bean Pot.
Isarae on every one.
E. SWASEY & CO., Portland, Me
If you arc "run down" or out of
condition, if sluggish bowels have al
lowed poiscrous impurities to accu
mulate in ycur system you arc liable
to suffer severely with the grip. Dr.
True's Elixir, the famo.us household
remedy of 67 years' reputation, may
vard, off the grip or make an uttack
light and easily thrown off. Why?
DR. TRUE S ELIXIR
is a vegetable medicine that puts the
system in good condition, prevent.-;
and relieves constipation, stimulates
the appetite und improves the diges
tive powers. It can do no harm. It
is purely vigclable. Ask your drug
gist for it, oi write DR. .1. F. TRUE
CO., Auburn, Mo. 40i,60t, $1.00.
WARNED OUT OF TOWN
Mr. Fun bunks, in his History of
St, Johnsbury, mentioned a book en
titled "Warning Out of Town," a
work descriptive of certain results of
a curious law which was in effect in
thij state for some 30 yeaiv, a cen
tury ago, and more. At that period
there were many new comers in all
our Vermont towns, people whom no
one knew anything about, who were
in many cases, shiftless and uncer
tain persons, who were likely to be
come town charges. There was a law
passed of which communities could
rid themselves of the support of such
persons by reading in their hearing
or leaving at their place of abode by
a constable, a precept signed by the
selectmen, warning the parties whose
names were on the summons, "to de
part said town." It is not recorded
that any one ever did depart in con
sequence of such intimation, but, in
the sequel, there were often events
which make a curious comment upon
the law. Mr. Fairbanks himself,
makes note that "Joseph Fairbanks
and family" were warned out of St.
Johnsbury in 1815. Had they taken
the hint that they were "undesirable
citizens," and departed the town, it
would have made some diflerence to
St. Johnsbury. Here in Barnet in
181", a gentleman who had been a
successful lawyer in another state,
had recently come to this town to
practice his profession, when he was
taken sick and soon after died. He
left a widow and five small children,
who were duly "warned out of town"
by the constable, under the warant of
Whether the widow obeyed the
precept or not, I do not know, as
neither records nor tradition have any
further mention of them here, but
from what I know of the htdy she
was abundantly qualified to take care
of herself in Burnet or anywhere
else, and the sequel shows that the
children were equally able to "keep
off the town."
One of these children became a
noted physician in New York, anoth
er was a lawyer in Buffalo, and a
grandson was a prominent member of
the convention which nominated
Grovcr Cleveland for President in
1884, and seconded his nomination;
one of the daughters married a law
yer who, later, was a member of the
Supreme Court of New Hampshire;
a second became a noted teacher, and
principal of a ladies' school. The
third daughter, I think died young.
The biographies of two of these
children have been published, but
there is no mention of the Barnet epi
sode in either of them. The dece'nd
ents of these children have made n
good record for themselves wherevei
they have been, and so far as I have
been able to trace thoi"., not one of
them have made a failure in life. But
Barnet has acquired no fame from
their residence here.
A year or two later there was an
article in the warning for March
meeting, which, in the sequel, gave a
very pleasant impression of the
spirit of Barnet people a century
ago. The town was asked "to see
what shall be done for a certain
It appears from the context, as the
ministers say, that a little girl, who
seemed to have been about six years
of age, was in Barnet, whose history
or friends were unknown. How this
child came to be here or why being
here, no one appeared to claim her, is
not recorded. Neither is it clear why
people took such pains with her, for
the town, ofter discussion, instructed
the selectmen to place her in some
Christian family, where she will be
"suitably clothed and treated."
In reports of the annuul town
meeting for two or three years this
child came up for consideration, and
the town clerk, who was Rev. David
Goodwillic, was instructed to discover
her friends, if possible. It appears that
he succeeded in finding her kins-people,
as at a March meeting about a
hundred years ago, it was announced
that friends who would receive and
care for the child, lived in Salem,
Mass, and the selectmen were direct
ed to place her in the care of some
trustworthy person who would sec
that she was placed in the hands of
Henceforth the child disappears
from Barnet annals and I cannot
trace her after-history. And here
comes in the question why did the
people take so much interest in this
little waif? It is certain that she
was not treated us a pauper and
why not? ' She was not bound out as
other destitute children were. Was
there something particularly attrac
tive in the child that it should then
be singled out for consideration, or
were there circumstances which have
not come down to us which caused
the interest which people took in her?
We may never know, but I like to
dwell upon the kindly spirit manifest
ed by the people of Barnet toward
this friendless child.
And these are only two of some sin
gular circumstances that have come
to light in my research among the
early annals of the town.
L. P. WELLS.
Barnet, Jan. 20, 1!1!.
So far the lawyers haven't threat
ened a wa'k-out.
One of the things St. Johnsbury
misses anyhow is a harbor strike
Most sheriffs arc mighty pleusanl
and at;rccublc fellows at that.
RAY SHERBURNE IS
APPOINTED AS HEAD j
OF AERO ATHLETICS
Local Lieutenant Gets Important
Post at Kelly Field,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Sherburne,
proprietors of the local restaurant
near the station, noted all over Ver
mont as selling the most luscious pie
ever put into the human face, have
received word from their son, a lieu
tenant in the army now stationed at
Kelly Aviation Field, Texas, tiuvt in.
nas been promoted to the position of
head instructor in athletics for the
aviators on the field.
The South San Antonia paper of
recent date, has the following to say
about the young man who has scores
of friends in this community:
Lieut. Raymond F. Sherburne has
been named as successor to Lieut.
Nnthan Malefski as athletic officer
! of Kelly Field. Lieut. Malefski ex
pects to proceed to his home in
Brooklyn shortly, having received his
discharge from the service.
Lieutenant Sherburne is well
known in Sun Antonio, although he
has been away from Kelly Field for
some time. In the early part of last
summer, before he was commissioned,
he took a prominent part in thcathlct
ics of the aviation field, meeting and
defeating all comers in wrestling. He
was famous as a wrestler during his
four years at Tufts college.
It is probable that Lieutenant Sher
burne will take over the basket ball
activities of the fields as well as piny
a big part in putting on the wrestling
and boxing cards. Lieut. John A.
MacD'jnuld was at first expected to
succeed Lieutenant Malefski, but he
is no longer at Kelly Field. Lieuten
ant Malefski is pleased with the
choice of his successor and is sure
that Kelly's athletic standard will be
maintained on its present high plan
by the new athletic department head.
Besides being an all-round athlete
young Sherburne is a past-master in
the art of letter writing, many of his
communications home to his folks,
narrating his experiences in a graphic
manner that shows he missed his call
ing as a newspaperman.
PROCTOR TAKES HIGHEST
NEAR EAST AID HONORS
White River Junction, Jan. 24
Proctor takes high honor place in the
campaign to raise .$60,000 for the re
lief of the suffering thousands in the
quota assigned to Proctor was
?88(.(0. The amount raised is $4,400.
It is expected that Chittenden coun
ty will have raised its full quota by
Saturday night. Eight towns have
already gone over the top and in the
round up on the last day of the week
Burlington is expected to have its full
Forty odd towns had reported full
quotas raised last evening, with good
reports from many other places.
In Franklin county credit is due
several postmasters for having taken
hold and raised the quotas in their
towns. Essex county reached its full
quota the middle of the week.
State Chairman Stevens expects to
announces the result all over the
state early next week.
Rev.. Mr. Graham of New Concord,
Ohio, was the preacher at the United
Presbyterian church last Sunday and
will preach again next Sunday. He
comes as a candidate for the vacant
Luther Smith, who has been in the
Commissary lept. of the army, train
ing at Jacksonville, Fla., has been
discharged and accepted a teaching
position in the Stone school, Conwall-on-the-Hudson,
Foster Hill is very ill at the home
of his father, Abner Hill.
The "You and I" class of the Con
gregational church Sunday school
held their annual meeting at the par
sonage last Wednesday afternoon
with a good attendance. The follow
ing officers were elected: President,
George Philbrookj secretary, Mrs.
William B. Simpson; treas., Mrs.
Kahili Lawson and Miss Hazel Kit-
tredge were married in Walden by
Kcv. A. E. Schoff on Jan. 11 at the
parsonage. Mr. Lawson worked in
the crcameiy here for many years.
Frank Eastman has been ill the
past week with influenza.
Miss Merle Ducklass of Albany is
visiting he.- sister, Mrs. Allen Hall.
Miss Muriel Anair, who has been
teaching at North Greensboro, has
been obliged to give up her school
because of ill health.
The Burr.side G. A. R. Post and
the W. R. C. hold thni r annual meet
ing for thi installation of officers at
the Methodist church vestry last
Tuesday, Jan. 21. A dinner was serv
ed following the installation.
W. A. Thomas has sold his house
Maybe the Kaiser is shrink- u,..;i;.r
his obituary and nothing else. I
Although the bird of peace now guards the
world, humanity will not forget the war, but, with
its instinct to shield the sensitive cells of mind and
heart so long overcharged with suffering, will un
consciously seek to blot from memory the darker
shadows of the tragedy. The clear-cut moral issues
for which we have fought may grow a little blurred,
a little dimmed in the mind. Not in order to perpe
tuate bitterness, but to keep Truth in focus, we sug
gest a simple act of symbolism. Cut out a picture
of Foch and a picture of Hindenburg, frame them
side by side and hang them where you can see them.
Those two faces represent the whole meaning
of the conflict. They are Knight and Bully, Gentle
man and Thug. The stern, tender, pain-carved face
of Foch, lit by some inner flame of loyalty; and the
gross, brutal jowl of Hindenburg! Set them as
neighbors, and no .lapse of years will obscure the les
sons wTe must remember.
The face of Foch is a face for honest men to
study. There is honor on the troubled brow and noble
pain in the eyes
Those his goodly eyes,
That o'er the files and musters of the war
Have glowed like plated Mars.
And the face of Hindenburg? It speaks for itself.
MAJ. TILLOTSON TURNED
DOWN BY LEGISLATURE
IN SESSION YESTERDAY
Sherman U. Moulten of Burlington Selected Superior
Judge to Succeed Judge E. L. Waterman,
LEGISLATURE HAS JOINT SESSION WITH SUR
PRISING RESULT TO MAJOR'S FRIENDS
Other Events at the Capital
Montpelier, Jan. 24, l'Jl'J In .joint
assembly, which lasted for nearly
three hours yesterday afternoon, the
Vermont Legislature elected Senator
! Sherman R. Moulton ot Uurnngton
as sixth Superior Judge, but one bal
lot being necessary for the Chitten
den County Senator to defeat Attorney-General
Herbert G. Barber of
Iirattleboro and Ex-Senator W. If.
1'airchild of Fairfield. Acting Adju
tant General Herbert T. Johnson of
Montpelier, formerly of Bradford,
was elected to the office of Adjutant
and Inspector General over Major
Lee S. Tillotson, who left the state
position over a year ago to enter Fed
eral service. Gen. Johnson received
1",0 votes as against 7!) for Major
The two contests mentioned above
were the ti ly ones in the long pro
gram of electing five Supreme Court
Justices, six Superior Judges, a scr-geant-at-arms,
an adjutant general and
three trustees of the University of
The House of Representatives hall
was packed to capacity and the spec
tators, many of them women, were
treated to a great deal of oratory,
every Senator and Representative
seemingly striving to outdo his neigh
bor in m.'Hr.g complimentary and
flowery nominating and seconding
Following is the list of officials!
chosen: Chief Justic Supreme Court,
John H. Watson of Montpelier; asso
ciate justices, Seneca Hazelton of
Burlington, George M. Powers of
Morrisvdle, William H. Taylor of
Hardwire r.nd Willard W. Miles of
Barton; Superior Court judges, Zed
S. Stanton o' Roxburv, Fred M. But
ler of Rutland, Frank L. Fish of Vor
gennes, heighten P. Slack of St.
Johnsbury, Stanley ('. Wilson of
Chelsea and Sherman it. Moulton of
Burlington; Sergeant -at-arms, 1).
W. Ilwincll of Montpelier; Adjutant
and Inspector General, Herbert T.
Johnso-i of Montpelier; trustees of
the University of Vermont for six
years, H. M. McFarland of Hyde
Park, Senator Martin Vilas of Bur
lington and Edward W. Lawrence of
The new Superior Judge, Senator
Moulton, was born in Randolph, was
graduated from the Randolph High
chool, Dartmouth College and Har
vard Law school. He was admitted
to the bar in I no I and has since that
Yesterday Faded Into the
of Importance of
lime been a practising attorney m
Lurlington and also held the im
portant position of Reporter of De
cisions of the Vermont Supreme
Court. He will probably resign as
t: member of the Senate before he
takes office as Judge February 1. Gov.
Clement will undoubtedly appoint hi;!
accessor scon after Senator Moulton
The large vote which Adjutant
General Johnson received came as a
distinct surprise although many were
of the opinion that he would defeat
Major Tillotson. Those who nomin
ated and seconded the latter empha
sized the fact that he had left the
position of Adjutant General to enter
federal service and serve in France,
r.nd for that reason if for no other
consideration should be shown and he
should be chosen for the office he oc
cupied for several terms.
Those who seconded the nomina
tion of General Johnson asserted that
the present incumbent had worked
faithfully r.nd tirelessly to efficiently
curry on the duties of the office and
hud succeeded to a remarkable de
cree. Two of the three trustees of the
University of Vermont elected Sena
tor Vilas and Mr. McKarland will bo
new members of the board, succeed
ing Ex. -Gov. Onnsbce and Nelson P.
I'i.ske of Isle La Mottc. It was whis
pered in the corridors that the retire
ment of the two gentlemen hist
rained might, be due to the part they
played in the recent Applcmann case
and at one time it was thought that
possibly some contest might develop.
However, (lie nominations of Messrs.
Vilas and McFarland failed to bring
forth any opposition and they were
COMMENDED FOR WARK
DURING RECENT EPIDEMIC
(Special to The Caledonian)
Burlington, Jan. 2.'! Resolutions
expressing their appreciation have
been adopted by the board of alder
men and sent to Drs. H. R. Watkins,
I. D. Tanner and L. J. Paris for their i
work during the influenza epidemic, j
The resolutions also praise the work
of the chuiches of the city, Bishop A.
C. A. Hall, J J. Rice, the clubs, the
High school, and various other relief
organizations and helpers.
1 EAST BARNET MAN
HEADED FOR AMERICA
David Royal Warden of East Bar
not, Vt., and until recently a student
.it the Norwich University, North
firld, Vt., .-ailed on the steamship
"Pensacola" for Constantinople with
a large party of relief workers under
the direction of the American Com
mittee for Relief in the Near East.
Accompanying Mr. Warden on the
"Pensacola" were a number of form
er army officers and enlisted men of
the United States army, including avi
ators, who having seen service with
the colors, desire to take part in the
reconstruction work which the Amer
ican Committee for Relief in the Neai
East is carrying on among the 4,000,
000 suffering people in Armenia, Per
sia, Syria and Palestine. The three
years of military training which Mr.
Warden has had at Norwich Univer
sity and the active scrvie which his
associates on the "Pensacola" have
seen is to be turned to good account
by the committee in its campaign
against famine and destitution in
Western Asia. Most of the men who
sailed with Mr. Warden are young
and athletic and all arc well fitted to
tackle the big problems that are to
be found in Western Asia right now.
Like the other men of the "Pensa
cola" Mr. Warden has volunteered his
services to the committee and will re
main abroad for at least a year. The
committee is sending to Constaninople
and other ports in Asia Minor vast
;ua:ititias of food, clothing and modi
cal supplies. Scores of motor trucks,
ambulances and automobiles also are
being despatched to the committee to
be used in the transportation of these
materials throughout Asia Minor. Mr.
Wardm will take a hand at driving a
relief truck and other jobs that may
come up in the course of the cam
paign in Armenia and Syria.
To finance the relief work in
Western Asia the American Commit
tee for Relief in the Near Ea.t is col
lecting I?n0,000,000 throughout the
Mr. Warden was educated at the
St. Johnsbury Academy before going
to Norwich University.
Shortly before the "Pensacola"
sailed Mr. Warden stated he hud join
ed the rank i of the Relief workers be
cause he desired to help out a people
who have scon misfortune and who
are in immediate need of assistance.
CALLED BY DEATH
ir.d Comes to Pioneer R. R. Man
of Iowa, Native of St. Johnsbury
The Caledonian is in receipt of the
following notice dinned from the
. , ,,. . , , . , Department at Four O clock1
i imes-kcpubhc of Marshalltown, la.: i r Friday Morn;
Death, Sunday afternoon, summon- I .
icd the pioneer railroad man of Mar- I nii in St A' .
. I " ut four o clock this morning. The
j .-.lialltown Lmory I). Young-oO a!arm was given and the two trucks
; years in service, and 40 years with ' responded at once. It was a stuh
! the old Iowa Central and Minneapolis j born lire from the first as it started
;?: St. Louis railroads out of this city, in the basement and went up into ths
I Mr. Young died at 8.50 at his home, partitions!, burning the floors and do-
Yo cn,.jt. rcit.i..-, . . i: i. .1 A . t i .
; :'.02 South Third avenue,
i.uiuie louowing pneumonia. He
came in from his run Tuesday morn-
C.SI . .
nmg, ill even then of the early symp
toms ot the disease. He
vay under the extra task to enmh.it
' the dise-isi.
i Probably no man in service on
ths M.. & St. L. torlay has the ac
quaintance along the line that was
Mr. Young's. It has been said of him
i that he knew every man, woman and
child between here and Mason City.
i;im:m js exaggerated
the fact remains that manv ncnl
vv nun t:i,. of..fn.Mi. . .
every town between the two division
ir v , ' '
x uung, ana culled
Mr. Younir's nnr ssn..vir.
uuii-i iini ins cnaracter. Had it int
ticen without reproach, Younc would
not have been for 4fi years in the
His friend Z 'PI ..!tit
i , ,, miss
him. and Marshalltown loses a good I
C1 Mr"' v '
J rV ?m ? Hvc of
ihorn 1847' 'C 1,0 n 'Spcr-al to the Caledonian)
-it rLt' til t 1 Burlington, Jan. 22-The 25th an-
i u " 'T"nc 10' W" Ws ! nivcrsary of the consecration of the
Cot ?"V,'"' Mkp M. ! Rt. Arthur C A. Hall as bishop of
.Chamberlain Mrs. Young survives I Vermont will be held at St. Paul's
nr nn.sbnnd. as do two daughters. church ill this city on Sunday, Feb.
-t'"' "'nus' of icitrc.- and,2- the Feast, of the Purification, ami
i". . h. Guiiz""hauscr, of this , simultaneously in all parishes and
riiv. son. Lvlo E. Young, died in i missions in the state observance will
r',rrlt-v y 28' 1!),fi- Two brothers ;1,c Wide of the day. The diocesan
Mr- Young are living, in the nor. ! convention, which meets here Fcbm
: o"s of Henry Young, of Elgin. Til !a,'V 5.' will also commemorate the
and ion Young, of Aurora, III. I anniversary. The Rev. Dr A. P.
! Grint of St. Johnsbury, chairman of
LYNDON VILLE !hc standing committee, will preside
the luncheon on Wednesday, Feb.
Myron G. Eastman of Elmwoodi
Farm is spending the week in Bur- CUT THIS OUT-IT IS WORTH
lington at the University taking in MONEY
the short course for butter making.-
i ; j DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out this
The death of my husband leaves
sonic uncollected bills for shoes de
livered in St. Johnsbury in May and
June, 1U18. All who received the
.shoes from him and arc still owing
for them will please send the money
to me at Whitcficld, N. II.
MRS. W. II. WHEATON
BOY COMES HOME '
FROM REAL WAR
Private Louis Bousquet Is
First Local Boy to Come
Back from Trenches
WOUNDS THREE TIMES
Sailed from Southampton on the
Olympic Jan. 11, and Reached
Home Monday Noon
Private Louis Bousquet is the first
Newport boy, who has seen service
in the trenches to return home since
the signing of the armistice. Private
Bousquet enlisted in the 117 battal
ion of Sherbrooke on Feb. 8, l!)l(i.
Later he was transferred to the Vic
toria ii'ler. c.f Canada. He went into
the tranches! on Nov 11, 1!U6, and re
ceived hi;, first wound at hill 70 on
Aug. 1"), l'.H7. In telling of this bat
tle he said that on the morning of
Aug. I"), at 4."0 a. m., 1400 in their
battalion went over the top and at
4 o'clock m the afternoon 42 of them
responded to tfce roll call. He recov
ered from his wound and returned to
the trenches in Feb. 1!18, and receiv
ed his aecind wound at Ameins on
August 8, tf that year, and was tak
en to the Kelly Hospital in France,
where he only remained seven days,
before returning to service, where he
reccivad a1. other wound on October 2,
hut was on his way to the trenches
Nov. 11, the day the armistice was
signed. He was then sent to North
Wales and getting a furlough sailed
from South Hampton on the Olympic,
Jan. 11 and arrived at Halifax, Jan.
17 ;;t 11 a in., going to Montreal and
arriving in Newport Monday noon.
Private Rous-quct has been through
some wonderful experiences, and as
our boys begin to come back and re
late what they have seen and experi
enced only then will we begin to rea
lize the horrors of the war.
F. E. HOVE IN HOSPITAL
Ex-Lieut-Gov. Frank E. Howe of
Bennington entered the Putnam
Memorial Hospital at that place for
surgical treatment yesterday.
FIRE DOES $1000 DAMAGE
" Zu Ha'.BlazttCan.pulttir.
of hcartl'np; much damage to the fixtures and
! Si.. - T, t, ....
! luriiiiura. ii was wen insured, it is
i ,1ot known what caused the fire. Last
niirht there was a hnsket hall mimn
was not i"a.ccl ll,el - ana everything was al
ill until ! ' 's'nt w!le'1 tne People left the hall.
Edward J. Goss .
Mrs. R. II. Nichols of 117 Railroad
street, has received notice of the
death of her cider son, Edward J.
Goss, which occurred at Mcadsvillc,
Pennsylvania, Dec. 22, 1)18. Mr.
Goss formerly conducted an exten
sive granite business here, leaving
i r . "
I :bout ll vca, s a. to acccPt a Psi"
j ? anarer t01'b"? & ?"
1 iiranitc v
l ,Bter ,j,in at Marshalltown and Ma-
v.ki.m,.; v.uiiiui,v ox iiiancsion, ju.,
son City ia. ftoing to Meadsvillc
about three vears airo. burisil heintr
Mr. Goss is survived by a widow,
Mrs. Elizabeth Goss, two daughters,
Mrs. I lorencc E. Davis and Helen R.
! -'1?'. 1 . ",., S. Goss, all
oi this town,
Dr- A- Pl Grint Wi Preside at Bur-
sup, enclose with r)C and mail it to
Foley & Co., 28:!.r Sheffield Ave..
Chicago, III., writing your name and
'address clearly. You will receive in
return a trial package containing
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound,
for coughs, colds or croup; Foley
Kidney Pills, for pain in sides and
back; rheumatism, backache, kidney
and bladder ailments; and Foley Cat
hartic Tablets, a wholesome . and
thoroughly cleansing cathartic,- for
constipation, biliousness, headache,
and sluggish bowels. Sold Every
T., 12 t. A
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