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St. joh nsburv, Vermont Tuesday; September 3, 1918 - - - . HEARD DURING THEDAY News and Comments of the Town and County Briefly Told for Caledonian Family Practically our complete stock of FALL AND WINTER MERCHANDISE is here and ready for your inspec tion whether it is the ready made article or material by the yard you will find one of the largest and most complete stocks to select from. Monday Being A Legal Holiday Our Store Will Be Closed All Day LEACH & WATERMAN LYYNDONVILLE Mrs. Dudley and daughter Made line have taken rooms at Robert Munroe's and will do light house keeping. Mrs. Martha Smith spent the week end at Island Pond with friends. Miss Maude Cass, who has been visiting friends here for a few weks, returned to her home this morning. CONCORD vis- Mrs. Atwood Caswell was a itor in Newport yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wilkie, Miss Myrtie Bedell, Miss Annie Hough ton and Miss Maude Cass climbed Burke mountain yesterday and en joyed a corn , roast last night at the foot of the mountain. Mrs. Fred Phleps and . daughter Elizabeth and son Royce from White River Junction are visiting friends here for a few days. Louis Bergeron spent Monday at North Troy with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Parris and daughter, Arline of Lebanon, N. H., are guests at the home of D. H. Morton. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Brewer, Mrs. E. D. Lee and sons, Howard and Brigham, were in Island Pond Sat urday. Frank Morton went the past week to Plymouth, N. H., for a short time. Mrs. F. F. Reed returned to her home in St. Johnsbury Saturday af ter being the guest for a week of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Cutting. Paul Leonard spent the week with Murray Cutting. Clayton Bond of the Harvard Ra dio school spent the week end at Glenvera cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Mooney and little daughter returned to their home in St. Johnsbury, Monday, af ter spending their vacation at Shall ow Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd. Lee of St Johnsbury Center are at Camp Kil kare. . ' . . . Miss Rita Rash has finished work for Mrs. W, L. Remick SERGEANT RUTH FARNUM Friday Eve. Sept. 13 1 AT THE ARMORY Monday RETURN ENGAGEMENT T H El MOST COMEDY FA5CI NAT1 rstG If I &y Jean Jbster If J ENTIRE SEASON at SJLy POWERS' THtATRt, P 1 CHICAGO. ENTIRE SEASON st GAIETY THEATRE. NEW yOEKt HENRY MILLER Manager With EDNA WALTON as "Judy" and an All Star Cast SEATS ON SALE FRIDAY Lower Floor, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50 Balcony, 50c, 75c and $ l-OO PRICES: Joseph C. Moran of Lowell, Mass., a former St. Johnsbury resident, re turned Tuesday' afternoon after spending the holiday with his wife. Patrick Daley, who is employed at the cable department of the New England Telephone Co., at St. Johns bury and Newport, is visiting his parents in Rutland. Mrs. Paul D. Moody and two chil dren have returned from Fairfield, Conn., where they have spent a por tion of the summer. Miss Margaret Coveny left Tues day morning for Springfield, Mass., where she a fine position as teacher in the public schools. Hon. Eugene C. Foss, former gov ernor of Massachusetts, and a party toured through St. Johnsbury Labor day and stopped here long enough to greet a few of his friends. Edmund P. Hamilton, the newly appointed special examiner in the United States Employment service, left for Montpelier Monday to begin his work. Just before leaving the scale works Saturday . noon he was called to the foundry and presented by Mr. Brough, on behalf of the foundry employes, with a fine trav- fice he was then handed a sum of fice he was their handed a sum of money from the lady associates in his office. There were no speeches at either presentation but Mr. Ham ilton expressed his sincere thanks to both parties for their gifts. Miss Nila Olcott left Monday for Torrihgton, Conn., 'where she will teach for the coming year. Henry J. Fuller of New York, pres ident of the E. and T. Fairbanks Co., gave a dinner Friday night at the St. Johnsbury House to a dozen of the officials of the St. Johnsbury com pany, r oiiowmg tne report an in formal conference was held on scale matters. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith and two sons of Methuen, Mass., have been visiting Miss Lula Fulford. Miss Helen Burbank of Montpeli er returned to her home Monday, af ter spending a week with Miss Mary Dinsmore and Miss Hilda Day. . Announcements have been receiv ed by friends of the marriage at Gro ton, July 20, of Ralph C. Lord and Miss Myra E. Walker. Mr. Lord is foreman at the Republican office and Mrs. Lord is connected with the printing department of E. & T. Fair banks & Co. Mrs. Otis Amsden and daughter, Shirley, have returned to their home in Boston, after spending two weeks with Mrs. Martha Smith. Mr. and Mrs. .William West were tendered a farewell party on Satur day evening at the-home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Rodliff by about 30 of their friends. . Mr. and Mrs. West left - Monday . morning for Holyokei Mass., where Mr, West has a posi tion with the American Writing Pap er Co. '. ; ' ;; .. ;; , I Mrs. Jennie S. Noyes, who has been' spending a ' short time in Thet ford, has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. John Corskie of Barre spent Labor Day with Mrs. (Jorskie's mother, Mrs. Jeannette Davie. Mr. and Mrs. William McKay of Billerica, Mass., are visiting Mrs. Jean McGregor. Earl Drown of White River Junc tion is in town for the week. Dr. and Mrs. John Wesley are visiting Rev. and Mrs. Joshua M. Frost in Portland, Me. Among the visitors at Charles Farr's the past week were Jessie Blodgett, and sister, Mrs. Sortwell, from Worcester, Mass.; Mrs. Ruth Dodd of Buffalo, Ethel Duncan of Monroe, Mrs. Margaret Woods of Ryegate, Mrs. Maggie Wright and daughter of Passumpsic and Mrs. Crissie Rash. Ed. Rundle and family and Fred Filgate and family have moved from Railroad street to St. Mary street. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Plumley spent Sunday at Peacham with Mrs. Plumley's sister. Mrs. George Placey spent Friday with her daughter, Mrs. Merrill Johnson. W. S. Brock of Barnet came up Monday to attend the field day of the scale employes. The funeral of the late George II. Frost was held at the North church chapel Sunday afternoon, conducted by Rev. J. J. Hutchinson. There was a large attendance of friends and Apollo Lodge, No. 2, Knights of Py thias, attended in a body. The bear ers were C. M. Berry, C. W. Steele, J. M. Cady and Fred G. Moore and the interment was in Mt. Pleasant cemetery. There will be a corn roast and dance at the Fair Ground Wednesday night, Sept. 11 for the benefit of the relief fund of the Brightlook hos pital. Attorney General Barber of Brat tleboro and States Attorney Campbell represented the state in the prelim inary hearing before Judge Frye atj Municipal court Monday afternoon in the case of State vs. Frank Mar tini. The respondent was charged with murder in the first degree, -and held to appear before the grand jury without bail. Martini is charged with fatally stabbing Philippe Crenaldi, another Italian, at St. Johnsbury on the night of August 24. ;The res- ! pondent was represented, by-Searles & Graves. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert H." Person and daughter are isiting at Ei E. Hale's in Waterford.1 Robert W. Simonds and family of Montpelier v?cre here over Sunday visiting - their many friends. Mrs. Fred Harrington and daugh ters, Henrietta and Maude, of North Ferrisburg are guests of their aunt, Mrs. Elsie F. Bftrvey. A treat for "movie" lovers is in store at t he Please U Tneatre Tues day when dainty Marguerite Clark will appeaa in a Paramount screen version of ""Prunella," which will be remembered as her greatest stage success some years ago. A story of "Love in a Du tch Garden" its au thors, Granvilt Barker and Laurence Housman callt d it, the picjjre is even more bea utiful than the stage version and under the expert direc tion of Maurit e TourneuiT has be come a most unusual production. The Commercial Club will give a complimentary " banquet to P. . C. Brooks on Thursday evening and Mr. Brooks will afterwards speak upon the industry of which he is at the head and itp' relation to St. Johns bury and the community. Judge Wendell P. Stcfford will follow with the address "A Look Ahead"- which gave such great satisfaction at the Woman's Club Monday afternoon. St. Johnsbury Academy opened this morning for the fall tei;m and at the chapel exercises a number of the trustees and several visitors were present. Gov. Henry C. Idle spoke for the trustees and the Students were welcomed by Principal Javis. The speakers coming at the pub lic meeting at the Armory, on the evening of Sept. 10 from the Amer ican Red Cross at Boston will be well worth hearing. On the follow ing Tuesday morning a business meeting will be held. In Ireland, Spanish influienza ap pealed in Belfast, then ia Ballinas loe, and later became prevalent in Athlone and Tipperary. It is notic ed that v.s a rule the first persons at tacked are children," thence it spreads to adults,, and a medical authority considers, it- much more difficult for adults to get over an attack than for children. - " V No Sense in It. "I don't see any sense in doctors be ing sick," said little Elizabeth, "'cause they're right around with themselves all the time." Medical Journal. ST. J. FIRE ALARM Directions for Giving Alarm Citizens aite earnestly requested to keep themselves informed as to the location of Alarm boxes, .so that should a lire occur in their vicinity the alarm raay bts given promptly. , Keys to Fire Alarm Boxes are in the' Door. Break the glass, unlock the door, pull the hook down once and let go, and if possible remain at box and. direct the firemen to the fire. :: , "7 ' -h. ' Location of Boxes in St. Jphnsbury Following is a list of nje alarm boxes and their location: - West Side Section 21 South End Machine Shop, Fair banks. 23 Front of Fairbanks Inn. 23 Front of Main Office, Fairbanks. 24 Corner Spring and Central streets. 25 Underclyffe (private) 26 Comer Cliff and .Winter streets. 27 Corner Webster and Summer streets. 28 Corner streets. Cliff and Mt. Pleasant ls y Main Street Section 31 Summer street, opposite Bright look Hospital. 32 Brantview (private). 34 South Park, front H. N. Turner's. 35 Prospect street, near St. Johns bury Hospital. 36 Corner Eastern avenue arid Main street. 37 Comer Maple and Main streets. 38 Arnold Park, near A. F. Nichols. 41 42 43 Kailrcad Street Section Granite Square, across railroad tracks from Swift Company. -Corner Eastern avenue and Cherry street. ; -Railroad street, head of Port land street. 45 Pillsbury and Baldwin. 46 Corner Cross and Railroad streets. 47 Railroad street, front Citizens' Bank entrance. 48 -Corner Maple and Pearl streets. 49 St. Mary street. Paddock Village. Section - 2 Passumpsic street, near Hastings Bridge. 53 Railroad street, north near St, Johnsbury Garage. 54 Ramsey Park, near water tub. 56 Comer Emerson and Pleasant streets . Summerville Section 62 Comer River street and Marion avenue. ' 63 Comer Portland and Caledonia streets. 64 Harrison avenue. 65 Comer Portland street and Con cord avenue. 67 Comer Portland and State streets. 68 Comer Concord avenue and Lib erty street. if ow for osioei and we are ready with a -..'. - . - . FULL STOCK IN EVERY DEPARTMENT R9BEBBSS35I Our Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Stock is complete THE BERRY-BALL DRY GOODS CO. WHEN LABOR IS CHEAP 9: !- 9 I "V-V. Much work can be had tor a cent if you choose your worker from your own household. Remember this in canning and drying. Send 2 cents for postage on free book of instructions issued by the National War . Garden Commission, Washington, D. C. Chicago's Liberty bond buyer with the longest name is Constantinos J . Papatheodorokoumunduigiotomi chalakoupulos. He bought a $200 bond and wrote his entire name on a single application blank. WHEATLESS V5E NO BIVEMU CIlAfKElt.. TASTSX attEUIAKTASTrOGIDS CONTAINING WHXAX 1 Tne Canada Food Board calls upon, people at summer resorts and resi dents to make a drive on the wild berry patch. Wild, berries are abun dant as usual. The main argument, for gathering the wild berries freely is the shortage of butter in Europe. During the winter of 1918-18 jam must! be used extensively for butter and the finest flavored jam4in the world is said to bo that which is made from wild IftiTics. There has been a steady increase in the per capita circulation of mon ey in this country. In 1879 it was $10.02 and on October 1, 1917, it was; $46.10. Card of Thanks We wish to express our thanks to our friends . and neighbors for th kindness shown us in our time of sorrpw and .trouble. Also for the beautiful; flowers. Especially . do we thank the J. 15. Club. ; Elmer Lewis, , ' ,.' 'i: - VBeulah Lewis, " , ' , J. A. Bacon and family. St. ' Johnsbury, Vermont, v 56 Friday, eptemDer 10.00 A. M. 6, 1918 TOO LATE' TO CLASSIFY CLAS AD WANTED Help at Brightlook hos pital. " 56 tf TO RENT Room with bliard Vz Main street. Tel., 271-5. 56 t f TO RENT Three rooms for light housekeeping. Telephone 451-W. 56 tf WANTED Girl for general house work. Telephone 1449-W. W. I. Sawyer.' 56 tf ; 1 WANTED-rHousekeeper, prefer one of middle age. No heavy work. Ad dress M, Caledonian. Tel. 108-4. 56-61 pd FOR SALE One kitchen- range, Quaker grand. Price $20. Mrs. Flora E. Danforth, Danville, Vt. 56-61 pd :. The undersigned .Deputy Sheriff, at St. Johnsbury, on the first day of July, A. D. 1918, by virtue of condition broken in a chattel mortgage executed by John S.antolucito to G. T. Safttolucito on the 5th day of November, A. D., r1915, took possession "of certain per sonal property hereinafter more fully described, and the same- will ' be: seld at' public auction foiycash to the : highest bidder to satisfy said; mortgage as the law directs; in the public highway in front; of the place of business of said John Santolucito at No. 80 Rail road street in St. Johnsbury,- at ten o'clock in the forenoon on the fith day of September, .A. D. 1918. '. - The property to be sold consists of 2 express wagons, 300 lbs. granulated sugar, a large quantity of tobacco, cigars, cigarettes, pipes, canned goods, cocoa, olives, coffee, matches, candy gum, cough drojps, playing cards, one check protector, one clock, 4 sh,ow cases, one electric fan, one candy scale, one Fairbanks counter scale, measures, one spring scale, Moxie, soft drinks and many other articles. Dated at St. Johnsbury this 3rd day of Septem ber, A. D. 1918. W. G. HANSCOMB, Auctioneer for F. S. Harriman Deputy Sheriff Guy W. Hill, Attorney for Mortgagee ft Wm. Cook & Sons jays we are pleased to state we con sider RAT-SNAP is without" doubt the" finest rat and mouse extermina tor we have ever used. It does all you claim and more too. Four sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00 and $3.00. Sold by Charles A. Searles & Co., and Arthur E. Smith, St. Johnsbury, Vt., J. H. Goodrich, Barnet, Vt. MASONIC NOTICES Passumpsic Lodge, No. 27, F. & A. M. Called communication, Thursday, Sept. 5, to work the F. C. degree, at the Masonic Temple at 7.30 p. m. Regular communication Thursday, the. 19th of September, at 7.30 p. m. Masonic Temple. Visiting brethren welcome. RANDALL'S DEPARTMENT STORE Orville N. Pinney, W. M. Fred H. Dolloff, Secretary Haswell Royal Arch Chapter, No. 11 Stated Convocation Friday even ing; Sept. 20, at 7.30. Birney L. Hall, E. H. P. F. G. Moore, Secretary Palestine Commandery, No.. 5, K. T. Stated Conclave, Tuesday evening, Sept. 17. Z. S. Waterman, E. C. Earl D. Evans, Recorder School Supplies Leathcroid Lunch Boxes Tin Lunch Boxes Folding Tin Lunch Boxes School Bags School 'Cases Slates Crayons 15c, 19c, and 25 c 49c . 59c each 13c 59c and 89c 10c each 5c and 10c each Tablets, Composition Books, etc., at lowest prices STONE JARS AND BEAN POTS Get your supply While we , Have Them MOUSTACHE CUPS AND SAUCERS This is something we haven't bad for nearly two years, an unheard of purchase we have received a few. By Crockery 'Never have we been so well supplied in every line of crockery at lowest market price. , -' E. N. Randall & Co.