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The evening Caledonian. [volume] (St. Johnsbury, Vt.) 1918-1920, August 25, 1919, Image 3

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THE EVENING. CALEDOMAN, MONDA Y, AUGUST 25, 1919
PAGE THREE V
Evening Caledonian
Established 1857' 5
ST. JOHNSBURY
FAÉCHEE
TEAM TO VICTORY
MONDA Y, AUGUST 25, 1919
LOCAL NEWS.
"Come On Over
to Our House
We're Fine and Warm!"
Children playing on the floor, with no. clanger of
catching cold. Rest of the family comforrable in"any
part of the house what's more desirable during
these long vvinter evenings f An
nTERnrrioniL
Onepipe Heater
brings joy to the whole family. The whole house is
kept warm, so no need of hugging stoves. Only one
fire to tencl once or tvvice a
day and no f uss, dirt or both
er from fuel or ashes.
This onc scicntific heater, placed in
the celiar, throueh its one pipe and
register dclivers heakhful heat'every
where in the house. And it 'keeps the
celiar cool.
You ought to have one; it costs no
more to run than several stoves. Get
the big IriTERnrrioniL Onepipe book.
It is instructive, interesting.
Sa
Eh ftóflf i :
ì imimr m l
H. J. Goodrich
CHOLERA KILLS
TEVVER HOGS
Accordine to rceoi-ds of the Uniteci
States Department of Agriculture for
the 13 months from Aprii 1, 1918, co
Aprii SO, 1910, hog cholera killcd 2,
815,004 hogs, valued at $G2,0-12,GS8.16,
in the United States. This is the
lowest loss by numbers for a similar
period in the live-stock history of the
United States, but on account of the
high price of hogs the monctary ioss
wa's heavyf For ex'ahìpleduririg the
year ending March 31, 1913, hogs
numbering G,064,470 and worth $58,
833.G53 died from cholera, while the
next ycar the disease took 6,304,320
hogs worth $67,097,461.
Department experimcnts show that
timeliness in vaccinatine hogs against
cholera is ali important. When ex
posed hogs were vaccinated, while
stili apparcntly . healthy, losses
am.ounted to only 4 per cent, but
when vaccination was deferred until
the animals showed externul signs of
sickness, losses averaged nearly 29
per cent. This shows that the man
who puts off the preventive treatment
until his hogs are sick with cholera
stands only about one chance in seven
of preventing fatai results. It is im
portant, also, to maintain hog yards
and barns in clcan and sanitary con-dilion.
FINDING TRUCKS' EFFECT
ON ROADS
1 To determine the destructive effect
of heavily loadcd auto trucks on
highways and streets, and to mer
the deniand for data on the design of
road surfaces and foundations io
withstand such heavy trattic, a series
of experiments is being conducted by
the Iiureau of Public IJoads, United
States Department of Agricullure, at
the Arlington Experimental Farm to
determine the impact of auto truck?
on roads.
The most striking single elevelop
ment in the highway field in 1918 was
the tremendous increase in motor
truck traffic. Five years ago heavy
motor trucks were few in number
and limited practically entircly to the
paved streets of larger cities. These
vehicles now comprise probably 4 to
5 per cent of the grand total of ali
motor vehicles and are to be found
wherever traffic conditions pernnt
profitable use. Eut very few roads
were designed to carry any largo
volume of this class of trarne. Con
sequently, the cost of adequate
maintenance was increased greatly
during the year. In many places the
damage due to the incessant pound
ing of these fast and heavy vehicles
was so great as to require complete
reconstruction.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Turner and
son, Reginald, are spending two
weeks in camp at Forest Lake, N. II.
The public schools will open for
the fall term on Monday, Sept. S
Miss Bernice Kittredge lc-ft Satuv
day for Richmond Hill, L. I., to mal; e
her home with Mrs. John Irwin.
Jack Cowles from Lyndonville is
spending a few days' vacation with
Theodore Hawkins at Goss Hollow.
Mrs. J. K. Herbert of Spring Street
is spending some time at Brunswick
Springs Lodge, North Stratford, N.
II.
Supt. W. II. Young returned from
the superintendents' confercnce a!
Randolph Sunday and will spend the
remainder of his vacation in St.
Johnsbury.
William Gibbs, Grand Union Tea
Company representativc, has heen
confined to his bed for four or five
days but expeets to be out again in a
few days.
Mrs. Thomas Kelley of Kirby, a
sister of Mrs. Elizabeth Sulloway of
. Johnsbury died Friday evening.
The funeral was held Sunday aftor
r.oon at 2 o'clock at Mrs. Kelley's
late home in Kirby.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Powell are
spending a week at Joe's Pond. Miss
Lillian Switser of Washington, I).
C, and Harry B. Powers of Port
land, Me., and Miss Laura Suitor of
this place will be their guests, and
Miss Carman Hill and Dwight Per
kins of Lcbanon, N. IL, will also
spend a few days with them.
Mrs. C. L. McCrillis, who has been
spending some time with her daugh
tor, Mrs. John P. Kilbourne at Coat
icook, P. Q., also a week at Bruns
wick Springs Lodge, has returned
home, making the trip from Bruns
wick in Mr. KUburn's auto. Mr. Kil
burn who is accompanied by his
friend, Octave Menard, also of Coati
cook, will spend a few days in town.
The Home Team Put Up a
Real Game Saturday
and VVon
COUNTY EXHIBITS
New Features to Be Introduced at
the Vermont State Fair
in September
Wc càn only give the benefit of last years price
on what PAPEC blowers we have in stock because
the price was advaneed AUSUST 10. We have
a few lef t which were bonght on contract, theref ore
get your order in at once.
The department of educational ins
titutions of the Vermont State Fair
commission will introduce an innova
tion in the way of county agrieultural
exhibits at the State Fair, Whita
River Junction, September 9, 10, 11,
12.
Through the Agrieultural Extension
Service of the University of Vermont
plans are under way l'or the Farm
Bureaus to make these exhibits.
Seven fami bureaus have made cn
tries to date.
The exhibits will consist of the
agrieultural produets of the county
arranged in booths approximately ten
feet squarc. The State Fair commis
sion has ofTered a cup tenable one
ycar to the county making the best
display of produets. In awarding the
cup the quantity of the product, the
quality, the economie importance and
the arrangement will ali be consider
ed. The feature promises to be of
much interest to ali farmers and the
rivalry between the bureaus is sure
to be keen.
The amusement committee of the
State Fair commission is giving much
attention to the free vaudeville ancT
many up-to-date open air attractions
have already been booked.
iuany auiomoDue parties are or-
ganizing both in Vermont and New
Hampshire to attend the Vermont
State Fair, to remain through the
iour aays or the event.
The snappiest ball game that has
been seen on the Campus for many a
day was played Saturday afternoon
A'ith over 200 fans cheering at cru
ciai moments and St. Johnsbury dc
teated Woodsville 5 to 4. The home
dine had been greatly strengthened
and the infield was never better. Le
land proved a star pitcher and Con
nor not only played his position, but
Irclped in tight places elsewhere and
made some thrilling plays. Umpire
Brown gave splendid satisfaction and
his decisions were exceptionally fair.
One of the notable features of the
4'ame was that many of the batters
made their hitr, on the first ball pit
ched and only two or three times
during the game dici more than three
players get a chance to bat in the
same inning.
Sullivan tried his best to win the
game in the seventh inning by strik
ing out St. J.ohnsbury's heaviest hit
ters and in the ninth Larty reached
homo on a three base hit. This great
ly cheered the Woodsville fans, but
with two men out the game ended
when Woodsvill's next batter
sti-uck out. The hitting was heavy
and the e irrora were few on both
sides and everybody got their money s,
worth at the game. The summary:
ST. JOHNSBURY
ab r bh po
Connor, ss,
Morrison, lb,
Fiske, 2b,
Moore, cf,
Taylor, 3b,
Paige, c,
Martin, lf,
Levasseur,
Leland, p,
rf,
4
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
10 27
;ì.ì i)
WOODSVILLE .
ab r bh po
Earbrr, 2h,
Smith, cf,
McCaulcy, ss
Larty, lb,
Mitchell, c,
Clark, rf,
Sullivan, p,
Boenig, 3b,
Joseph, lf,
37 4 7 27
Two base hit. Moore; three base
hit, Larty; struck out by Sullivan C;
by Leland, !; base on balls, Moore;
umpire, Brown; attendance 200; time
two hours.
LOCAL NEWS
SOME CHEESE
Heres One Made by the Armour &
Company. Which Weighed
31,964 Pounds
Wè have on hand a good supply of belting which
we are selling under the present market.
We bave oils, fresh battcries, engine and cut
ter parts in stock but you should order carly be
cause shipments are far worse than usuai.
A. E. Corniseli & Son
St. Johnsbury, Vermont
MONROE
ARROW
COLLARS
THE BEST AT THE PRICE
Ctuetl. Peabodv Co.. Inc.. Trov, lf. T.
SOFT
CHICAGO, 111., Aug. 25 Some
cheese ! If you don't believe it bere
are the facts,'for it is the largest
cheese in the world, and it was made
for Armour & Company.
Weight, 31,964 pounds.
Height, 8 feet.
Diameter, 10 V2 feet.
Circumference, 33 feet.
Value, $16,000.
Weight of container, 8,000 pounds.
Milk' used, 357,500 pounds.
Salt used, 800 pounds.
Rennet used, 1,251 ounces.
Three bandage cloths used, 'valued
at $260.00, each measuring 33 feet
I long and 16 feet wide.
Factories furnishing the curda, 59.
1 Made by 73 cheese makers and
helpers.
Value of cheese factories, about
$400,000.
Milk taken from 12,000 cows on
1,800 farms.
This cheese, larger than any ever
attempted before, was made to be
exhibited by Armour and Company at
the National Dairy Show to be held
at the International Amphitheatre,
Oct. 6 to 12th, 1919.
So big and unique is this huge
cheese that motion pictures have been
taken by two large film companies,
which . yill circuiate th$ pictures of
the wprld's largest cheese throughout
the world as well as the process of
manufacture.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman S. Brock of
Springfield, Mass., are visiting his
sister, Mrs. Frank O. French.
Mrs. Agnes, wife of Joseph A. La
liberto of No. 7 Central Street, died
Sunday afternoon after a long ili
ness.
Prof. F. Addison Porter of Bos
ton, superintendent of the normal de
partment of the New England Con-
sei-vatory of Music visited two of his
former pupils, Miss Maude Brown
and Mrs. Jean Goodrich, the past
week.
There was a slight accident on
Railroad Street Sunday evening when
a New York car ran into a bicycle
on which S. Roscoe was riding. The
whecl suffered the worst in the acci
dent and the New York party called
at the police station Monday morning
and paid for ali damages, leaving
word that he would pay more if the
repair bill was higher than was anti-
cipated. , .Ajt!iaa
CARD OF THANKS
Wre wish to thank the friends and
neighbors for their many acts of
kindness and for the beautiful flowers
they contributed on the occasion of
the death of our loved one.
F. N. Brown,
Maude E. Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Brown,
Mrs. George S. Grout.
Johnsbury, Aug. 25, 1919.
St.
SUTTON
Vanna and Frances Green of
East Burke are yisiting their uncle,
B. W. Green.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Watson spent
the week end with friends in Or
leans.
Mrs. F. A. Holmes is in Lyndon
ville attending the Chautauqua.
Fred Taylor and sons, of Orange,,
Paul and Wallace of Peacham were
Sunday visitòrs at the home of Miss
Sadie Blake.
Lawrence Facteau is visiting his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Napoleon Fac
teau.
Mrs. W. A. Densmore of Lyndon
ville has been visiting her niece, Mrs.
C. A. Aldrich.
Mr. and Mrs. Jame's Craig and lit
tle daughter and Mrs. Addie Craig
of Peacham are visiting Miss Sadie
Blake.
Mrs. Althea Thayer of St. Johns
bury is visiting at Corydon Parker's.1
Mr. and Mrs. Ercil Hodge have a:
little" daughter, born Aug. 21.
The Whipple and Forbes. schools
opened August 25th. Ali other
schools in town open Sept. 2.
!"5ffl52 r "
St. Johnsbury, Sept 23, 24, 25
Two Great Attractions
The management of the Fair are planning many New Features
for the 73d Animili Fair and the most notable will be
Belle Beach, the High School Horse
The finest educated saddle horse in America. This famous
Trick Horse will be driven by Thomas Bass of Mexico, Mo., an
expert saddle horscman, ivhoiias exhibited at ali the State
Fairs in the West. Mr Bass will have hall a dozen other
saddle horses and both Mr. Cary andMr. Dsrling vili have
entries in this class.
NIGHT CARNIVAL
On the Secònd ami Third Evenings of the Fair there will be a
Nffllìt Carni vai ioli of inferesfing features. Each evening a
floor will be laid on the tracie In front of the Grand Stand and
there will be good music for dancing.
lì RING THE WHOLE FAMILY TO THE
Caiedonia County Fair
GEORGE C. CARY, Pres. FRED S. IIARR1MAN, Sec.
To Represent Vermont
Jude Slack one of the Delcgates to
American Bar Association
Chief Justice John II. Watson and
Associate Justiccs G. M. Powers, W.
W. Miles, W. II. Taylor and L. P.
Slack of the Vermont supreme
court have been appointed by Gov
ernor P. W. Clement as delcgates to
attend the annual meeting of the
American Bar Association, which' oc
curs in Boston, Sept. 0, 4, 5. The
convention will be held in Hunting
ton Hall, ltogers building. Dr. David
J. Hill of New York, Robert Lansn.g
and Robert L. Batty of Texas are
among the speakers.
ROAD BUILDING
IN
FULL SVTNG
Sincc early in 1(J19 there has ben
a steady increase each month in the
Federai aie business in the Bureau
of Public Roads of the United States
Department of Agriculturc. , States
in ali sections of the country are fi!
ing their projeets and receiving al
lotments. The road building e.va is
in full swing, and it would seem
that the end is not yet. Ali Indi
cations points to greatcr records in
the months immediately to corno.
Based on complete reports from 4-1
nf the States cash exnenditures on
the rural roads and bridges of th
United States for the calendar year
1918 amounted to $280,098,193. To
this should be added the value of
statute and convict labor, which can
not be fixed with any great degree oì'
accuracy but probably amounted to
not less than $14,000,000, thus mak
ing the grand total expenditurcs for
the vear $300,000,000. This total is
made up of the actual expenditures
for such items as labor, materials,
supervisori and aoministraiion cu
rectly connected with the construc-
tion, improvement, and upkeep of
public roads and bridges outside the
limits of incorporated towns and ci
ties, and does not include any item.
for sinking fund payments or re-
demption and interest on road and
bridge bonds.
The year 1918 offered an unpreceJ
dented condilion in practically ali
lines of highway work. There was
not only a tremendous increase and
expansion in the aomunt of heavy
truck traffic on public roads and.an
unprecedented shortage in legare to
road materials, labor, and ready
funds, but also a decided increase in
maintenance work, which was, how
ever, partially offset by a decrease in
the amount of new construction.
Automobile
Insurance
A. B. Noyes Insurance Agcncy
Inc.
CTTLZENS BANK BLOCK
Mr. Man-
S"1,
Plenty of hot water for
youmeeds is just as neces
sary as that demanded by
your family.
Huyler's candies fiesh in today. At
the old prices. Bingham's Drug
storc.
OUR WANT ADS PAY
Why try to do with
a luke-warm bath
or cold shaving
water when you .
may be sure of hot
water in abund-
ance not only for yourself, but for
the whole family by installine a
Dimgalor Automatic
'Gas Water Heater in your kitchen. The turn of
a faucet produces hot water instantly at any
hot water faucet, any hour, day or night. Your
appreciation of hot water " Quick-as-a-Wink
" the "Bungalow" way
heated with gas, the clean, econ
omical fuèl, irill bé a daily pleasure.
We will dem pnstrate the "Bungalow"
for you in oràr showroom, or our hot
water man wUl cali at your office
promptly on nequest.
The "Bungalow"
St. Johnsbury Gas Company
1

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