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The Caledonian-record. [volume] (St. Johnsbury, Vt.) 1920-current, October 16, 1922, LATEST EDITION, Image 4

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. J..JlM-S A V Al
EVENIN'G CAI.EDONIAN
mi
NEWPOKT RECORP,
Kslnblisr1 lx:t7
Fublifthad dui I y rpt Sundayi. TIi
Culixionian-Reouril Puh. Co., Ine.
Uf ftastern A veniie
,St. JuhnLui v, VI.
7l 770 Npws lt-it. 771 liuainaai Dapt.
HEKBKKT A. KM ITU, Fubliaher
AltTHCK K. STO NE, Editor
Newport Record Oirire
et;i Cuniiin-thum, Sjjwial Keiiresentativ
(Home Tel. 173-3)
TERMS- Tìy mail $5 a year; iix
tnonlha $2.!i; tlwee months, il. 25. One
month. Su cerila. Siinrlo eopy 2 cenlfl. Al!
aubccriplioiix by nrder of Iha governrMUt
are payable in advauce.
Al member et the Associated Press
that oruanixution i enlitlcd exrlusivrly
n the uso tur remiDiirauon ni an
lisr,atchei crediteli to il or not otherwise
eredited in this paper and ali th locai
tiewa published bercili. Ali riijhls of re
puhlieation of special dispatchei herem
re also rese rved.
FORrfKiN' RKl'RKSKNTATIVE
The Julius Mathews Social Agency
Offleea: Boston, 1 Bcaeon Street.
Detroit, 242 I.afayette Boulevard West.
New York, 171 Madison A venne.
ChicaKO,141lartfordBuildin(j.
"Entercd as secoml-class matter May 1,
l16, at the post olTice at Si. Johnsbury,
Vermont, under the act March 3. 187.
"The Caiodonian-Record assumes no fi
Itancial responsibility for lypnirraphlcal
arrota in advertisements nur wm mu''
that part of an adverti?ement
the typojrraphiral error
tisers will please notny
vhich
occurs. Aiivpr.
the . manap-ement
lmmediately of any errora which may oc-rur.
MONDAY, OCT. 16, 1922 ,
"CAP" STTJBBS
jMa's Tenibly Ladine; in SympalKy !
(Copyright, 1922, George Mattnew AdamsJ
By EDWINAl
SIDELIGHTS ON
TEACHERS' CONVENTION
Miss EUa Franklin of Rutland
the presidine officer of the conven
tion, received many reservud com
pliments besides hcr bouquet fol
lile excellent manner in which she
handled the big convention. There
were no delays, no eonfusion and
no parliamentary tannles and the ve
never will be :it any convention
whcre Mi.-s Franklin holds the
javel.
THE ZOO
1
Jest think of ali the meny difler-
ent animai
It takes to make a Zoo,
You stand outside their cages
lookinK in at them
And they stand inside lookins out
at vou.
2
The elefunt stands on his feet ali
day
I.ookintf stronjr and harty but
pale,
How carelissly he waves his trunk
And dont do a thinR- with his tale!
n
O look at the baby rinossenss
He is piitty beeause he is new,
W'ile his mother on the eontrary is
jest the revevse,
She was yountf once but how she
has irrew.
I A
The munkeys jump up the bars of
their cago
Eecause they have no trees to
clune,
IJut you cant
l'or them
Uecause they
dei-fili time.
DON'T VOO FEEU
CrùOXì- VOU LOOK
TH1" HORMNt-'
Xcer vouf HtrVo
HCVJ-5 VOUR. fsTUMrsiCK
FFEL1 I I50H-T B'UEVE:
? IT VJUZtV YJO. THRC
sN'T SORtc, li IT?1
iOMEUOW. VOU LOOK
i i. i r.i Ipt,!;
IDCN'T FEEL
- - , u i
J
r
I HI , II l(f.Tfc "V

MrtDV . WF ftlMT A r IT
Ì VT" Il - I TlCìtsi T THiMK
$9
I I -
Ì s
. Ul f-ji-.
enjoy feeling pony
have sutch a wcn-
A. L. Hardy, now of Amhei'st,
Mass., was most cordially Rreetetl
by a host o fold friends thouph he
was with the text hook nien this
timo instead of in the convention.
Mr. Hardy is New England ajrent
for a publishinjr house and has
been very successful in introduc
ine their line.
Presidcnt Paul Dwiht Moody
of Middlebury spent a day in town
and had time to n'reet onlv a few
of bis many St. Johnsbury friends.
W'hile here he wa the nuest of
Charles (J. Braley, leavinj' Satuv
day morninK for Hanoer to attend
the Dartniouth-Middiebury foot
ball game.
A Talk To Mothers--
Not Frivolous,
But Thoughtful Mothers.
Eaeh winter season brinrrs couehs.
colds, catarrh, pneumonia, "flu", and
tuberculosis. Loving mothers dread
the onslaught or
these diseases.
Thouehtful mothers
often provide asrainst
the dangerof coldn and
-coiiKht. Sucii mother
lanend lesa money and
hmvtt fewe1 houra of
aaxiety and alecpleaa
vìkìI. watchinfr at tha
bedaide of a loved one.
Some mothers. inex-
, perienced do not know how to provide in ad
! vance for the colda and cougha that are bound
to appear.
Here ia a aimple inexpensive way-practiced
by over 300.00(1 mothera durinit the paat twelva
yeara. aa ajrreat volume of teatimony provea.
Not later than the tirBt eold or rainy apell. they
make up a full pint of home made cough and
cold medicine-uaing 21 1 oza. of the pure Ea
enee Mentho-Laxene. mixed with home made
ugar ayrup or honey. Coata leaa than J1.00
Mentho-Laxene ia bo pure containa no chlo
roform. opium or narcotic druifa. that it ia
Kiven to infanta without harm. Children and
adulta like ita delicioua flavor-and iu marve
loualy quick action in atoppin k coldaand cougha
lfore the damreroua complirationa aet in.
'J'here ia nothinir aold ao pure, ao prompt, ao
inexpenaìve
Reaolvetobea 'Thoughtful Mother' Get
F.saence Mentho-Laxene today and drive the
cold and couirh away Beat ever aold for
couith and cold' . Send . centa for aample.
The Blackburn Produci Co., Day ton, Ohio
W'i' stiiy theve bravely as the lion
roars
And shows ali the teeth he can
show,
And yet on the other hand if he
ever broak loose
We'd be the ferst ones to pò.
Everybody come to the
Old Fashioned Dance
Given by M. YV. of A. at
' G. A. U. HALL
TUESDAY. OCT. 17, 1022
Good Music
Admission 5()c per coiiile
Extra Lady 2"c
War Tax Included
Maine Central
Ajjrees With Shopmen
PORTLAND, Me., Oct 16
Harmony betweon their several
hundred shopmen who have been
idle since the general strike on
July 1 of certain classes of rail
road workers and the management
o fthe Maine Central Ttailroad and
the Portland Terminal Company
was fcestablished Saturday when
an agreement was reached teimi
nating the controversy.
This was brought about by the
institution o fan entirely new or
ganization known as "The Associa
tion of Shopcrafts Employes," and
said to he conservative and in no
way affiliateli with outside labor
oragnizations.
The conferences between off i
cers of the new body and liana C.
Douglas, vice pie.-ident and gen
eral manager of the companies,
which begari yestei'day, terminateli
today in a new agreement of rules
covering working conditions and a
siiding scttle of wages ranging
from 80 cents to fili cents an hour.
The annuonccment was made by
S. S. Iiobbins of Watenille, gen
eral chairman of the association
which is a voluntary ovganization,
representing ali shop crafts em
ployes in the motive power dc
partment of the two companies.
James H. Drice of this city is
general secretary and B. H. Col
pitts of Bangor, treasurcr. The
new organization will become
operative and the agreement ef
fective on Nov. 2.
General Manager Douglass, ask
ed as to the seniority of the men
returning, said that ali entering
the employ of the two companies
would some as new men. He added
that men are heing hired every
day and that the matter of senior
ity in position was a thing of the
past.
The new association is open to
ail men who left their positions
the first of July, and it was stated
that a majority of them already
had become identified with it and
resumed their work.
NOTICE
Musicians
FOR SALE 1 E. fiat Alto
Saxaphone, silver plated,
with case. 1 Melody C brass
with case. Hoth in good con
lition. Will sell cheap. Cali
21.1-1.
Schoolmasters' Club En
joy Annual Banquet
Continued from V&sc 1
pointel by the chairman Clowse,
consistine of L. C. Hunt of Bur
lington, B. F. Greene of Richford
and H. A. Swaffield of Montpelier
presemeli the lollowine- list of of-
ficers for the coming year, and
they were unanimously elected :
President, Supt E. À. Hamilton
of Newpoi-t; vice president, Prin.
Will is E. Hosmer of. Barre; sec
treas., Supt S. C. Harding of Con
cord; executive eommittee. Pi-in.
R. N. Millett of Springfield, Prof.
I. L. Hills of Burlington,' Prin. E.
IL Clowse of Richmond.
The first speaker introduced was
M. D. Chittenden of Burlington,
state supervisor of high schools.
Mr. Chittenden complimented St.
Johnsbury on the successful, whole
souled fashion in which it has been
entertaining the conventibn. He
suggested that while the town had
been greeting the big convention
with wonderful hospitality, he was
sure the splendid program present
ed by the association had given the
town something in return. He
spoke in most appreciative terms
of the work of the late Charles E.
Putney, both as principal of the
Aeademy for many years and later
in the public schools of Burlington.
His li f e and teachings were a ver
itable benediction to the young
people who were fortunate enough
to come under the influence of his
v onderful personal ity. He typifìed
everything that is desired in an
ideal schoolmaster.
When Commissionev Dempsey
was presente! to speak, the enti re
assemhly rose to do him honor.
The speaker emphasized the im
portance of ìight direction. We
are much like the old colored
man whose horse was wandering
from one side of the voad to the
other much to the inconvenience
of other patrons of the i-oad.
.When remonstrated with, he said:
"He knows better, sai-, but som'
times, he jus' don gits some care
less like." Mudi of our ditTi
culties, said Commissioner Demp
sey, can be obviated and corrected
when we get a proper view-point
and eorrect direction. It always
helps to solve our worries to bury
them face down, as the Scotch
man did his wife "We are build
ing ourselves and our efforts into
the work of the state of Vermont
that we love. This is a certain kind
of immortality we can ali realize.
Toward the acrual realization of
the American ideals so far as we
can bring them to pass, is our
work. It is this that makes our
country great. It is this that our
educational standards stand for.
May our ideals be abundantly rea
lized. Dr Wallace W. Atwood, presi
dent of Clark University, was the
next speaker. He said he claimed
some connection with New Eng
land although he was not a native
in the commonly accepted sense.
He said he was like the little girl
who w.asn't born in her native
town becnuse she happened to be
away visitine her aunt. Dr. At
wood discussed present day educa
tional problems in an intensely
interesting way. He "said that
present conditions have not come
about by chance and that they are
not wholly the result of the war.
The war simply brought certain
matters to a head and the results
are made apparent more forcibly
and more quickly than they other
wise would have beep. He called
attention to the different attitude
of educational problems today
that have grown out of our in
creased population and the rapiti
Uiking up of public lands and re
sources. An individuai or a
nation can no longer move the
boundary line without infringing
upon the propei-ty rights of others.
Di our industriai and economie
discussions we must learn to really
listen to the other fellow whether
it be employer or employe. The
idea of individuai and nation to
listen to the argumcnts of the
other fellow must give way to a
real get-together spirit and we
must have the strength of charac
ter and Christian purpose to do
this and meet our modem prob
li ms squarely and fairly.
The last speaker was Supt. Wil
liam McAndrew of New York
City whose splendid vigorous ad-
dress earlier in the day had been
one of the outstanding features
or the great convention. He em
phasized the fact that teaehers
have a big job to perform. No
where can the modem spirit of
team work be more successfully
impressed upon the rising gener
ation than in the schools. Honest
American manhood as a basis of
our economie lite and success must
be emphasized. Schools were es-
tablished as a part of the Ameri
can idea of independence. The
importance of good team work
must be given its broader respon
sibility. Generosity is the Amer
ican ideal. Teach human virtues
which make modem lil'e more
effective. Bismark would not ail
mit to France on her knees that
there was sudi a thing as genero
sity in his dictionary. but America
sliould make it the slogan of our
modem enileavor, "until Bismark,
sizzling down below, will be forced
to àcknowlerlge that generosity is
the most important word in the
use of.the American people."
Chairman Clowse thanked those
v, ho had delivered the exeellent
si'.eeches for "the-successful way
the team had carried the ball and
won the game", and ali present
voteli the evem'ng an unqualified
success. y
Dealer -and -
Consumer
Botti have Conlìdence in
T'i ti
Hence the tremesiclous Demand.
"The most delinioixs Tea you can buy
JUST TSVJf IT.
H331
- itL.-t -ll,u . .su-
Hot Wenther
Scosti ne hoo
When w oool off aoddeolr and
wtian yen aieep in a draft, yen
tet a Coid. The naturai result
U Headacbea, Neoralgia and
Sara UaadeA.
Tm Stop O HmkUczM) rad Watt
aff tbaCoM,
TO SETTLE THF. ESTATE OF THE LATE MR. AND
MRS. BYRON G. VARNUM
The Undersigned Will at
Public Auction
At their late residence half way between Danville and St.
Johnsbury, one mile from North Danville VilUige and half a
mile oir the State Road, on
Thursday, October 1 9
At 10 o'clock, the Following Deserihed Propertv:
FARM OF lfi( ACRES
Meadows free from stone, ali machine mowing; sugar place of
.ri(0 trees, some dark timber; 1(1 room house in good repair,
some hardwood floors; tlettric lights, fi re place, furnace, ran
ning water at house and barn, barns ampie for the farm, ali ;n
good repair. Six cows, 1 of them just fresh; 2 two year old
heifers, 2 ycarlings, 2 young calves, 1 hog, 20' sheep anl 17
lambs, flock of poultiy; nearly new manurc spreadcr, f-ulky
plow, mowing machine, horse rake, doublé wai',on with hay
rack and box, work sleds, 1 sleighs, 2 buggies. 1 express
wagon, cultivatoi-i-, harrows, pair work harness, single work
haxncss, 2 driving harnes.-, one of them new; ali the small tools
usually found on a farm. About 10 tons No. 1 hav, lot straw,
about 100 bushel oats, SO bushel potatoes; about 12 cords dry
stove wood under cover and 4 cords block wood. Nearly ali
the hoschold furniture, sudi as chamber sets, chairs, vockers,
kitchen furnituiT, bed-, mattresses, springs, desks. mii-rors,
pictures, stoves.
Everything poes the accumulation of a life tiiine.
Sale positive to sitile the estate. Lunch at noon.
W. N. LANG and S. B. WAITE, Auctioneers.
MRS. MARY D. CHAMBERLAIN, Admrx.
I Qui m v'ite J
tablet tJr
THAT DEPRESSE!) FEEXJHQ
causcd by the beat is qoicJriy
refi ev ed by just one dose of Lu
tti ve BROMO QUININE Tabieu.
Doea not contain any
1 :". . 'v feaa
babit-fonning draga.
The box bea this
Price 30c,
. ROLL ROOFINGS
Velieri you buy ronfili;" be surc you get tlie best
roofiiiff made. It cosls but a little more than
"hurry-ii)" ronfili. Measured by the years of
servire it 'ives, NKPONSKT Paroitì is dollars ami
crnts ecouoiiiy. Two ìuilliou square feet of l'aroid
maile poi ni at Panama. Paroid is used by the
Uniteti States Dejiartinent of Agrieulture. Paroiol
is used as - lof;;:, and isidin- tm tlioiisantls of barns,
cribs, poullry lunnes, garapes, and liomes. Por
inoro t!i:m i .venty -ears Paroid bas been proteeLliig
ratti:', erojis, eqiiip'nent. and hoinos from rain and
tdcL' s".n and suevv al lowest cost. Slale-surfaced,
red ar.d "Teen. 1
l'ere is the line of roll rootìngs made by 131IID
&. SOX, ine.:
NEPONSTT Puroid Roufiiis;, ray, aed red and grefB
i,lalf-:urfu.'f.u.
Aim-rii-iiii i'e.idy Iionilag, simulili and slatc-surfaced.
j jraaiiit 1 Klv. reea Uiiavrul surfaced.
ui'k!) & -iC?.. isc, (Sit .'.-.l.Shed 1795) Eust Waipoie, tIiS6.
A. E. COUXSELL&SON
St. Johnsbury, Vermont
The Best Mechanics
in the City
are the chaps we are buttonholing today.
Benny Léonard, so they say, and Jack
Dempsey are very fast friends that's why
we champions should get together.
You excell in your trade we are at the top
of the heap in ours which is the selling of
good clothes for dress and for work and
that's why we want you to read the next
sentence.
We take as much pride selling a pair of
Kentucky Jeans as we do in waiting on
a Kentucky Gentleman for a full dress
suit and you can make up your mind
that since we feel this way about work
clothes that our prices and qualities
areRIGHT!
"Kroll" Overalls
"Jack Rabbit" Work Shirts
NIDORE & JOHNSON
y i-i" ,; i
2&J
Don't Take Chances With
ROBBERS
Come in and get your pistol or revolver, we
have just what you need for protection on the
road.
W. H.TILTON
01 Railroad Street
OUR CLASSIFIEDS BRING RESULTS. TRY ONE
aaninaaawwaavwaapai
Li iaain aai' é'iìi - - - 5 .iti ari d iti.,. Vf. fli f , 11 "f 'Si Aiiir'iti attiMai-liri', iiriuri iliiT n ' f " ' "'" ' "' """
r
The Shoe That
Holds Its Shape
A comparison of W. L.
Douglas Shoes with other
makes sold at similar
prices will convince you of
their superiority.
$5, $5.50 and $6
NOLIN BROS.
The Store that Undoiells
THE ME CEiCÌF SALE I
HOUSEHOLD REMEDIES
TOILET GOODS
RUBBER GOODS
FOOD PRODUCTS
STATIOXARY and
HOUSEHOLD XEEDS
X- HERE!S MY HEADQUARTEWS-f
if i f iff ir?? il Tf miiiiTf ni if f iif iif min
f S,',T" "' V if f'flK '!"iHlfVk'-rS W -fTr",-'(.- -mmwiiìnm giiwii J
1 tir1 JJ Irfc ifì
IlllIlllIIIlIlIllllillIlllIIllllIilIIlllII
Come in and See m
ONE OF THE T.OOO RF.XALL STOREt -THC WORLO'8 ORlATfT ORUO TRC
WnCt VOU ALWAVi OC1 ATiOrACTION O VOUft MONIV BACK
OUR GOODS
NO RESTRICTION TO
QUANTITIES BUY
AS OFTEN AND AS
MUCH AS YOU LIKE
I

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