Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING CALEDONIA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBERS, 1918
.PAGE-THREE The EVENING EtablJhtf Weekly Published Ij.iUy, except Sunday, at Eastern Avenue and Main Wtreei. tu Johnabury, Vermont, by The W I. Felley Publishing Company, Inc. Vf. th Tel ley,. President; Arthur F. Stone, Vice President; Wallace H. GllpLo. Secretary and Treasurer. . , BY MAIL ,(u a. year In advance: EU Months, $2.00; Three Months, 11.00. Delivered by carrier, 60c per Month, $5.00 per year. MEMBfiUS OF Tllli ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is ntitled exclusively to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not other wise credited In this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights ox republication of special dispatches herein is also reserved. INSTALLATION New Pastor of the Church of the Messiah to Be Installed Friday Night , . Rev. H irold Guy Don ' Scott; the new pa itnr of the Church of the Mes siah, will be installed on Friday eve ning1, ifcisides the local pastors the Universalis- pastors of the vicinity and Rev, George F. Fortier of St. Albans 'will participate in the exer cises, to which the public are cor dially invited. Following is the pro gram: -Anthem ' Choir Invocation Rev. Albert S. Woodworth Scriptu.e Lesson ' Rev. F. A. Poole Prayer Rev. George A. Martin Offertory Anthem Choir Welcome tc the Minister from the Paris'i Mr. George C. Felch Vice-Pres. Vt. Universalist Con vention Welcome to the Minister from the' Churches Rev. Frederick B. Richards Greeting., from Concord Rev. Peter J. Maclnnis Hymn 177 Congregation Installation and Charge to the Min ister, Rev. " George -. Fortien, Supt. Vermont' and Quebec Uni 1 vcrsalist Churches ' ' Chaigc to the People Rev. Henry C. Ledyard Universalist Church, Lyndonville Reply Rev. -Harold Guy Don Scott Hymn 1o-j Congregation Benediction Rev. Harold Guy Don Scott Burke First Thank3 to Judge O. C. Woodruff his town of Burke was the first one; reported to the Associated Press from Vermont election night. Hardly had the polls closed before Judge Woodruff had the Caledonian office on the telephone and the returns were received in Boston over the Caledon ian's spocis; wire a few minutes after 5. L. C. Howe of the Western Union cftiec had charge of our special wire and an interested crowd gather ed at thi Caledonian office through the cvemr.g to get the returns. Complex; returns from Caledonia , county " were " received before "" 10 o'clock for which thanks arc due the various town clerks, the telephone girls, ;he editor of the Hardwick Ga zette, -he editor of the Lyndonville Union-Joi.jr.al and Editor Walter of the Republican. Ths Amendment Safe Notwithstanding the election of a governor epopscd to the Sheppard amendment and various members of the-Housa of a similar attitude, the Vermont Anti-Saloon League believes that the Shepaprd amendment will be adopted by the next legislature. This is as it sliould be. Vermont would stultify herself to be the first state in the union tc oppose a measure which i is sweeping successiuny over tne world ; and which is one of the few good thing.' that have resulted from the atrocious war. No state has yet voted? iga;nst it and we do hot believe Vermont wJll do it. OLD AGE STARTS WITH Science says that old age begins, with weakened kidneys ana digestive i organs. This being true, ,it is easy to be lieve that by keeping the kidneys and digestive organs cleansed and in proper working order old age can be deferred and life prolonged far be yond that enjoyed by the average person. For over 200 years GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil has been relieving the weaknesses and disability due to ad vancing years. It is a standard old time home remedy and needs no in troduction. GOLD MEDAL Haar lem ..OiLjs-incloscd in odorless, taste less capsules containing about five drop's each". Take them as you would a pill, with a. small swallow of water. Fire, Life, Accident. Liability, Surety ..INSURANCE.., We give the best possible attention to mat ters entrusted to us. --- A. B. JVoyes Insurance Agency Inc.. CITIZENS BANK BLOCK CALEDONIAN HJ7 IWlIjr'ini ' ' VERMONT NEWS 'Ate Campbell " recently located a bee tree in Swanton from which he took 13J pounds of honey. Miss Marion Thompson of Topeka: Kan., formerly of St. Albans, sails soon from New York to engage in Red Cross work in France. William Pocket, 18, son of Mrs. John Veynea of South Hero, recent ly died at Camp Zachary Taylor, Ky.. of influenza, followed by pneumonia. Shelburrc's board of health has de cided not to lift the ban on public gatherings this week. Five new cases of influenza have developed in one family. ) Ihe bun will be kept on Burlington and hisscx Junction for at least one week longer, although the influenza situation is clearing as fast as was ex pected. ' Sec. Fied Davis of the Vermont State rail Association raised in his garden at Hartford ths season a cab bage that weighed, with all the loose leaves f tripped off, 18 pounds. Forty iv embers of the student army training coips at the University of Vermonv Burlington, mostly upper classmen, kft last week for Camp Zachary 1 aylor, Louisville, Ky. ' Timothy Manahan of ' Oklahoma City, Okla., formerly a resident of St. Albans, was' killed in a railroad acci dent recently. He leaves relatives in St. Albans and East Fairfield. Lieut. Roderic M. Olzendam of Woodstrc, who has been an in structor in the replacement camp it Camp Lee, Va., has been transferred to the central officers' training school as-an instructor. 1 Edmund Cannon, a collector of mail for the Burlington post office, was thrown from an express wagon one day last week and his right arm was broken. His team collided with another in the darkness. The University of Vermont .has purchased the oldest frame house in Burlington, built in 1790 and adja cent to the medical college. This will be used as a study house or bar racks for ths S. A. T. C, Rev. Robert A. Nunn, recently ap pointed pastor of the Methodist church at Brattleboro to succeed Rev. Douglas A. Guest, who has gone to St. Albans as pastor of a church, began his new duties Sunday. He came to Brattleboro from Shaw bridge, Canada. . Rutland has a milk famine, dealers being urv-bk to procure enough from farmers to supply their customers. In Proctor most of the milk is being made in '.-J butter, and considerable from the west side of the state is shipped to New York. The dealers have taken the matter up with state officials to investigate and see if something cannot be done while the shortage laf-ts. YOUR KIDNEYS The oil stimulates the kidney action and enables the organs to throw off the poisons which cause premature old 'age. " New" life and strength in crease as you continue the treatment. When completely restored continue taking a capsule or two each day. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap sules will keep you in health and vigor and ' prevent a return of the disease. Do not wait until old age or dis ease have settled down for good. -Go to your druggist and get a box of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap sules. Money refunded if they do not help you. Three sizes. But remem ber to ask for the original imported GOLD MEDAL brand."" "In scaled packages. - CITY OF NEWPORT , Special meeting of the Memphrc magog Lodge, No. G5, F. & A. Si' A-ill be held Thursday night, Nov. ' E. A. degree. ; , -- Mr. -aad Mrs." C. S. Buckland of Ayers Cliff-have been visiting at Ar thur BuckJand's. Fred Roberts closes his labors at' he H. B. L&har store Saturday, and will be employed at the J. A." Gendron grocery, f tore. Irene,! the oldest daughter of T ' ind" Mrs. William Buchanan, was ta ken suddenly ill last Saturday night, md was taken to the hospital SherBrooke : Sunday morning, where she underwent an operation for ap pendicitis.' She is reported as doing is well as could be expected. John Police, who has been harr" sick, is improving. Mrs. Mi J. Robinson is very sicl with typhoid pneumonia. ' R. W. Spear and daughter Louisr motored ; Burlington Sunday, re turning to Newport Monday, Thr Misses Marjorie Young of Orleans 3 race Annis of North Troy and Dor othy Spear of Newport accompanied them co Burlington, where they wil! ?:nter ihe U. V.' M. : Benjamin Lahar of the U. S. Navy was in town Saturday and Sundaj from Portsmouth. Newport people will be interested ;o know that Walter Belding, for merly of Newport, has accepted the position as general superintendent oi the Keeie Gas and Electric Co. ol Keene, N. H. Mr. Belding left New port about six years ago, going to Rutland, where he was superinten dent of the Rutland Electric Co., later he went to Burlington as superinten dent of 'he Burlington Gas and Elec trie Co. The Keene, Gas and Elec trie Co., where Mr. Belding will gc in about :wo weeks as general super intendent, covers sixteen towns, anc" his' many friends are pleased to he?.1 of his wonderful success since leaving Dur town. 1 I : The general election passed ofi very quietly at Newport city, thcrt being no contest in our city a vcr; small vote was the result. The vot for governo:-: stood 245 for Clemen and 100 foi Mayo with three scat tering. For secretary of state H. A Black received 296 -votes and Wrigiv! had 56. F. D. Thompson receiver: 253 vote? lor state's attorney, while Henry Bernard had 109. The city elected Dean Dwinell for its represen tative, he receiving 259 votes, R. P. Skinner 67,' F. C. Williams 11 with hree scaterng. Mrs. Hazel Somers, who has beer critically ill for several days, passer tway Tuesday afternoon. More tended notice later. "Joshua Stickney, who suffered r shock recently, died Tuesday. Thr funeral services' have not been ar ranged, y There will be a meeting at tlu Armory Friday afternoon, Nov. 8 at 2.00 p. m., for the town chairmer and everyone interested in the United War Work Campaign which com mences Nov. 11, and continues fo one week. There will be two abh speakers who have been overseas who will address the meeting. The public is cordially invited to attend this meeting. 5 Charles McClure of Worcester Mass.,' is ir- the city, called here by the serious illness of his father. G. B. Keeler, now of Hyde Park arrived in the city Monday night, and has been visiting at the home of L J. Phelps. Mr. Keeler returned home Wednesday.' Mrs. Florence Lerrioine has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Stevens, a' Rock Islnr.d for a few days. 'Leo 'Lahar of the U. S. Mariner from East Boston arrived home No vember 2, fo...' a two weeks' furlough. Dr. Lei y H. Mclver and L. O. Drew took a trip to Littleton, N. H., Sun- j day, goin ' by auto. Mrs. Mclver and so iV Frederick returned home with them. Christian " Enlistment Week Novem ber 17 to 24, 1918 At a Tweeting of fifty-five Baptist laymen in Cleveland,' Ohio, December 14, 1917, eUc at a later meeting held at Meredith, N. 'Y.,' June 28 and 29, plans wev 3 made for a great forward movement this fall of 1918 under the banner of Christian Enlistment week. The - plan - proposes a nation wide enlistment campaign to be carried out under the leadership of laymen during the wee of November 17 to 24 inclu sive The laymen from the Second street arid ' Ea; Side Baptist churches are now" making preparations for this campaign, ard during the week of November 17 to 24 will go two by two into the homes of the members of the church and conduct a personal enlistment from every member and attendant t take some active part in church work and for the quickening and upbuilding of spiritual life in the churches ceo the securing of greater activity oh the part of the laymen. THE WAR DRIVE George L. Dunham Heads Committee to Solicit from Corporations Barre, Nov, 7 -Not the least impor tant of the several divisions -into which th Vermont United War Work Campaign has been divided is the work undertaken by the Corpora tions Committee, which is headed by George L. Dunham of Brattleboro. Activities oi the committee are al ready '.mdev way and the results will have a telling effect in the week of November 11 to 18, when the cam paign m launched. Associated with are Frank C. Partridge of Proctor Mr. Dunham in the" committee work and Guy Is. Johnson of Bennington. EAST BURKE Harold Phillips is in Camp Wright, N. Y., for training. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Burrington are the happy parents of a baby girl, bom Friday, Nov. 1. Mrs. Claribel Gilson r. caring for them. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace of St. Johns bury were recent visitors at Lorenzo Fisher's. ' :' Miss Alga Gilman of Sheffield was a recent visitor at Asa Hunter's. Mrs. Elmer Burrington has retum 2d from Ei'rnet, where she has been since the death of her mother, Mrs. Clarence Hilliard. Little Evelyn Hunter is quite ill with bronchitis. - Mrs. Adna Burrington is better from her recent illness. Mrs. Frank Davis has been caring for her. Winfred Burrington is in Newport on business for a few days. Mifi-5 Nellie Bailey of Lyndonville is visiting Mary Gilbert. Little Benrice Holbrook of Lyndon ille spetvt the past week with her rrandparcnts, Mr. and Mrs. James Buell, while her parents were in Newark caring for Mr. and Mrs. Phil Holbvook, both being ill with the jrip. Mrs. Rose Root is very sick with jxtreme exhaustion followed by influ enza. Her daughter Marjorie is able to be about the house after her illness witlr influenza. ' Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Colby and son Eaij wevo Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Colby in St. Johnsbury. Mrs. A. G. Gilbert, who has been in a cntica? condition for several weeks wil h inflammatory rheuma tism, was c.ble to sit up for the first ime Mond;&y. Delmer Leach and Earl Chamber lain were in Burlington Thursday on bu$iness. Dr. A. Jones of Shefiield was rere Thm-aday to see Mrs. Root, who is very ill at the home of her son-in-law, Charles Leach. Mrs. Rosa Powers, who is stopping with her s;ster,' Mrs. L. A. Darling, received a letter from her sonj Leon H.. Powers, who has been in the offi cers' training camp at Camp Humph rey, Va., for several months, that he 'rad been promoted to second lieuten rnt. Mr. Knapp from Passumpsic is .vorking at Mt. View and will move 'lis family here in the near future. Ray Jenness, has moved into Mary Belden'3 aownstairs tenement. Ernest Sentarbar has moved fro" Newa -k into the Gage house and is working at Mt. View farm. George Giay from Maine was a rc :eht visitor- of his sister, Mrs. Joseph Jock. Mrs. J. Q. Angell has been con Ined to the house for a few days by illness. Rev. I. A. Rose was called to Iras burg Friday to officiate at the funeral of a former parishioner. Mr. Mrs. Fred Farmer arc the wroud pif r.ts of a baby girl. Mrs. Martha Gos-s of St. Johnsbury is car ing for them. Mr. ard Mrs. Jefferson Welch and Master Lawrence visitors or Mr. and were week end Mn Hnnis Ton- kins at Speedwell Farm, Lyndonville. j Mrs. Mary Belden was at her home. for a short time Sunday, returning agarn to i-iyr.aon center, where she rs caring for hci sister, Miss Alice Tay lor, who rs recovering from Spanish influenza. Rev. J. Q. Angell was a business visitor in St. Johnsbury and Danville Monday. Mr. and Mrs. John Rosebrooks spent .Sunday at the heme of Alvin! Nichols in Eurke, Miss Lizzie Jenks with Mr. t;r:d Mrs. Charles Hudson. ! Roger Jenkins from Kirby spent the past week with his aunt, Miss Liz zie Jenkins. wihg to the illness of the gram mar, room teacher, Mrs. Porter, the village 'school did not reonen Mondav. I Mrs. George Hubbard is- spending j two wppI-s with Vipt rlnno-htpv an' lino.', band. Mr. and Mrs. ' Gardner, in Providence, R. I. Mrs. 'Mary Hub-I bard is keeping housfe for her during, hev absence .. . - j Mr. and Mrs. Joseph ..,.Denonvill and daughter Rose, Mrs. Wilfred j Breasseau and two children. ;were J ir rriMriTWiT Mrllf 'TTitTigi-i iTiiftir ( fi miT rn rt9 la '-' COLONIAL THEATRE ONE NIGHT TUESDAY . 3 n z !!- jW lit - i f mMpX't ulig. PRICES 50c, 75c and $1.00. ' CHILDREN 25c. SEATSALE THREE" DAYS IN ADVANCE" THE PRICES . ARE LOW AND THE SHOW SO GOOD THAT YOU HAVE TO GET YOUR SEATS EARLY TO GET A SEAT. GET THEM EARLY. DONTMISS THIS ENTERTAINMENT AS ITS THE TREAT OF A LIFE TIME. Sunday visitors' of Mr. and Mrs. refer Abai' in West Burke. Delma Leach of Mt. View is spends ingfa few days at the home of his brother, Charles Leach, in Kirby. Alfred Tri) and son Graydon were in 'Barton a couple of days last week. Warne. Drown and son Frank of West Burke were Sunday visitors at Alvin Damn's. Homer Goodall visited Frank Car penter at West Concord a couple of days la3 week. There will be a meeting at the Armory Friday afternoon, Nov. 8, at 2.00 p.. m.', for the town chairmen and everyone interested in the" United War Work Campaign which com meiccs. . Nov. 11, and continues for one' week. There will be two able speakers who have been overseas who will address the meeting. The public is cordially invited to attend this meeting. CONCORD There was the closest kind of a contest for town representative here election day, W. L. Reed winning out by a majority of three. He was the republican candidate and received 91 votes. Dan Ford ran 'as an indepen dent republican and received 88 votes. The vote for Clement was 138 and for 1 Mayo 38. For Congress Col. Porter H. Dale receiv ed 141 votes on the republican ticket and 6 on the prohibition ticket and J. B. Reardon, democrat, received 40 votes. There "will be a meeting at the Armory Friday afternoon, Nov. 8, at 2.00 p. 'nr., for the town chairmen and everyone interested in the United War Work Campaign which com mences Nov. 11, and continues for one week. There will be two able speakers who have been overseas who will address the meeting. The public is cordially invited to attend this meeting. Rev. P. J. Maclnnis, pastor of the First Universalist church, will speak on "Interpreting the World from the Inside," Sur day, Nov. 10. Fred R. Lillicrap returned Monday from Cambridge, Mass. Mrs. Reginald R. Reed has resumed her duties at the post office after a month's vacation. Misses Alice and Hazed Currier and Mrs. Albert Currier of Lisbon, N. H., were iir town Sunday. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Warren Wednesday, Oct. 30. Mrs. TJcton Jewell and Mrs. Nora Blood are at the honre of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Warren. Mrs. J. E. Warren and Mrs. Ralph Hartshorn were in St. Johnsbury Friday. Felix McQueen was home from Camp Dcver.s on a short furlough the firnt of the week. PASSUMPS1C Harold Wood is having his vaca tion. ' . Schools began here Monday. Allss i"ici?n JudKins is visiting ner sister. Miss Dorcas Judkins is also visiting Granger, Arthu: her sister, Mrs. A. C. . V. elch is not much better at writing. present Mr. and Mr: this week ir-to :. T. I'. Barnctt move Mrs. Li11. Dow's tenc- mcnt Louis Lebay has purchased an auto. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Wvr;at of St. Johnsburv spent Sunday at W. II. Wright'." Little Miss btanhopc ot lyntion is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Fred Con- verse There will be a meeting at the Armory Friday afternoon, Nov. 8, at 2.00 p. nr., for the town chairmen and everyone interested in the United War Work Campaign which com mences Nov. 11, and continues for one week. There sneakers who hav will be two able been overseas who. will address . the meeting. The public '.is cordially invited , to attend s meeting. OUR WANT "ADS -PAY iMwi-wi-Ji--i--i i n i THE - BIG CARTOON MUSICAL . EVENT OF THE SEASON, AND A GRAND NEW SHOW.. THIS , ..TIME. ' 4Q PEOPLE, 26 mrirorr .MTTMtTTi?i : . ,v-","...;-- "-".,.' "'"" T..rt .r" TW . . - . v.; T " v -w- D. A. PERRY, Having Sold My Farm Known as the ! OR A EJREW PLACE . THREE MILES FROM NORTH DANVILLE I will sell the following described Personal Property "arid Household Goods At Public Auction. Saturday, loiiinber, 3 1918 At 9.00 o'clock A. M. Lunch at Noon 50 HEAD HOLSTEIN CATTLE Eighteen registered, 9 Cows, 1 Herd Bull, 1 two-year-old Heifer, 4 Yearling Heifers, 3 Calves. The grades are 8 Cows, 4 two-year-olds, 12 Yearlings and 8 Calves. One Horse, Sucking Colty 1 ( Mule. The Holstein Herd is headed by Beach Segis Pontiac 7th, sired by Beach Segis Pontiac, a young sire backed by the following combination of records : His sire's dam His dam's sire's dam His own dam at four year Average for the three Average for 2 nearest dams Average for 4 nearest dams Average for 6 nearest dams Average for 8 nearest dams Average for 10 nearest dams Average for 12 nearest dams Average for 14 nearest dams. A vounrr son of Kinc Setris l c - Pietertje Hengerveld Segis. King Segis Pontiac, it will be remembered, is the sire of the $10, 000.00 bull calf, King Segis Pontiac Alcartra, in whom a half inter est was sold for $25,000.00, thus making him the highest priced Hol stein in the world. He is also sire of King Segis Pontiac Chicago, the thrce-months-old calf who recently sold in public sale for $20. 000.00. , King Segis Pontiac is by the great King Segis and from Pontiac Clothilde De Kol 2d (37.21 lb.), one of the five cows of the breed to ' produce 30-lb. records' three different times. She also was the first cow to produce over 1,000 lbs. butter fat in one year. The dam of Beach Segis Pontiac is a 28-lb. four-year-old daugh ter of Pietertje Hengerveld Segis and Butter Boy Spofford Lady (21.05 lb.). Pietertje Hengerveld Segis is rapidly proving one of the greatest sons of his illustrious sire, King Segis. He is from Blanche Lyons De Kol, a 33-lb. daughter of Pietertje Hengerveld's Count De Kol, the only sire of the breed to have thirteen daughters with one day milk records averaging above 100 lbs. Beach Segis Pontiac combines in a very close degree the blood of King Segis. Pontiac Komdyke, Pietertje Hengerveld's Count De Kol 2d's Butter Boy, and Hengerveld De Kol all of whom are at the top of the list of greatest sires and' his fame awaits but the com ing of time. FARMING TOOLS One Manure Spreader, 1 Reaper, 2 Mowing Ma chines, 1 Side Delivery Rake, 2 Common Rakes, 1 Tedder, 2 Express Wagons, 2 Buggies, 1 Lumber Wagon, 1 pair Cart Wheels and Axle, 1 Corn Dray, 1 Sulky Plow, 1 Seeder, 1 Cultivator, 12-H P. Gaso lene Engine, 1 Ensilage Cutter and Carrier, 1 Grain Separator, 1 De Laval Cream Separator nearly new, 1 Sharpies Milking Machine, 2 units, Pump, 2 Tanks 100 ft. Piping, guaranteed in perfect condition; 1 Traverse Sleigh, 1 Single Sleigh, 1 pr. two-horse Sleds, 1 Calf Crate, 1 Scalding Tub, 1 Churn, 1 Cream Vat, 1 Grindstone, 1 Drag-Saw Rig, 1 14-ft. . Kier Evaporator and Arch, 1 Sugaring Off Pan and Arch, 1 Galvanized Iron Draw Tub, and other things. HOUSEHOLD GOODS 4 One Hardwood Chamber Set, 2 Cook Stoves, 3 Parlor Stoves, 1 Bed Couch, Washing Machine, 1 Bench Wringer, 1 Galvanized Wash Tub, 4 Bed steads and Springs, 2 Bureaus, lot Odd Dishes, lot Odd Chairs, and many other things not mentioned. TERMS All Sums Under $10 Cash ; Over that Amount Bankable Paper. USE OUR CLASSIFIED ADS rn Auctioneer. 50 37.21 33.31 28.89 32.97 32.80 29.07 28.78 27.71 27.55 26.47 25.51 from a 28-lb. daughter Pontiac from a 28-lb. daughter of J. E. PARKER.