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: ì : ' r- CALEDONIAN-RECORD SATURDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1919 . , f PAGE FOUR 4 4 Evening Caledonian AND RECORD Establishcd 1837 Published daily, except Sundaya Evening Caledonian Publisbing Co. 125 Eastern Avenuo Herbert A. Smith, Editor hnd Publisher 8t. Johnsbury, Vt. Telephony MO Newport Record Office, Koom No. 3 Itoot Block, Newport, Vt. i Tel. 175 or 173 Richard D. Howe, Editor and Advèrtising Manager Methodist Christmas . Bazaar Nets $1150 TÉRMSBy mail, f i a year; six tnonths ?2; three months, $L Deliv ered by carrier in St. Johnsbury at fiO cents a month. Ali tubscriptions by order of the gorernmeat are pay able in advance. : Aa membri .. of the Associated Présa that orgariization is entitled ex dusively to . the use for rtpublica tìon of ali news despatches credited to it or not othewise credited in this papér and also the locai news pub lished herein. Ali tight of republi cation of special despatchei herein are also reserved. Entered as second-class matter May 1, 1916, at the post office at St Johnsbury, Vermont, under the act of March 3, 1879. RalSing the' 'Family- iko believes inat -disoretiòn is the botter part of valor",' . Reports of vaiious committees of the Giace Methodist church, St. Johnsbury Christmas Bazaar have been completed and they show that $1150 was netted by this affair. The total more than doublcs that of1 last year. The. fuftds from the Bazaar R-o to thè Grace Unity Club and the Ladies Aid of, the church. The tremendous success of the ba zaar reflects great credit upon Mrs. Horace Anderson, the chairman. Her careful planning, the wide publicity which she gaye the affair principally through thè medium of the Caledo-nian-Record and the wonderful as sistance she had from the hustling niembei's of the two organizations, made the bazaar one of the greatest successes ever held in this section There was an interestinjr meeting last night of the Grace Unity Club. Reports were Riven of the different booths nnd tables, and the supper and play givcìi at the bazaar. The, club voted lo tura $500 into the Building Fund of .the. church. There was a pleasing program after the meeting, and . refreshments were served. The hostesses were Edmund Hamilton, Mrs. Fred ford, Mrs. Amos Scott, Mrs. Foan and Miss Ruth Impéy. Mrs. : "" PRESS COMMENT Senator Page Started Somiething Senator Page certainly "started something" when he called for a re port on the method of awarding dec orations to navy men for distinguish ed service in the war. Incidentally, the refusai of Admiral Sirris to ac- cept this decoration has crystalized the thing so it may lead to a very ugly row unless SecretaryDaniels re vises .his notions-and it scems quite likely.that he will. Névi? Year's Dinner ; for the Children Through. the thoughtfulness and gencrosity of the St. Johnsbury Elks, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall of the City Mission have been enabled to ar rango'for a New Year's dinner and entertainment for about 80 of the children of St. Johnsbury and their mothers. The dinner will be held at Grace Methodist assembly room at 12 o'clock. to be followed by an enter tainment and trec at the Hease U Theater. The Elks have appointed a coinmittee of which C B Rathbun is chairman to cooperate with the Marshalls in Riving everybody the best New Year's day they ever had Pcsrampsic Lodge, No. 27, F. ft A. ' .-. : M. . Regular Communication, Thursday tvening, Jan. 1. Birney t. Hall, W. M. Fred H. Delloff, Secretarj Haswell Royal Arch Charter No. 11 Stated Convocation Friday even ing, January 9. Bloomfield A. Palmer, E. H. P. Raymond A. Pearl, Sec. Palestine Commandery, No. 5, K. T. Stated Conclave, Tuesday, Dee. 30 at 7.30 p. m. Work; Order of the Tempie. A good attendance is de sired. 7 Willard V. Orcutt, E. Com. A. M. Lang, Recorder : . Knights of Pythiàs ! Regular meeting of Apollo Lodge, No. 2, Tuesday evening, at 8.00, Dee. '30. - H. W. Clark, C. C. Et. E. Anderson, E. R. S. For Sale A pair of good work horses, good workers and drivers, weigh 3000 lbs. Telephone 374-M or 143. EARL ORCUTT . - 151 tf New Automobile Service - Starts New Year's night. Autos to mect nll trains at night. Trips made to any part of town for trains or other ser vice. First-class auto scrvi:c for wcddings, paties, f uncrals and ali other occasioiis. Leave ali orders at St. Johns bury 'House. Calls for day work can be made at the Cukdoniu Garage the sanie nt usuai. CD. HOPKINS 1 will drive my own car. Charges reasouable. Christmas Services at the North Church At the North Congregational church Sunday morning the Christ mas cantata "The Stoiy of Christ mas by Hariy Alexander Matthews will be sung by the following chorus under the direction of Frank II. Brooks: Sopranos, Mrs. Stewart Cheney, Miss Lila Gilfillan, Mrs. Hazel Lavasseur, Miss Shirley Mc Donald, Mrs. Frank H. Miner, Miss Lillian Richards, Miss Bertha Silsby, Mrs. Homer E. Smith, Mrs. Frank H. Taylor. Altos, Mrs. Ida P. Brooks, Mrs. W. E. Blodgett, Mrs. George C. Cary, Mrs. F. B. Richards, Miss Mil dred Smith Tenors, James B. Camp bell, Ralph E. Howes, J. Allan Hun ter, Noci Noyes, J. Arthur Porter. Basses, Aloysius J. Beck, Frank II. Brooks, Robert E. French, Ecfwa.rd French, Orin C. Jones. At f our o'clock ' in the afternoon the Christmas exercises of the Sun day School will be held with the fol lowing program. Processionai, Boy Choir. 'Welcome," Howard Farmer. Anthcm, Boy Choir. Scripture, Miss Rouse's class. "Gold, Frankincense and Myrrh," George Barrett, Ral))h Picrcc, Eric Webster, Lorenzo Waite. Exòrcise,' Primaiy department. Christmas Carol, Boy Choir. I 'The Little Christmas Tree," Mar garet Ricker. . "What thc'Stàrs Saw," Naomi Richardson, Mildred Gilè, Bculah Fletcher, Katherine Skinner, Marion Dubuc, Dorothy Scott. What the Shepherds Saw," Nathan Ricker, Ralph Harris, Ivan Hartwcll, Dana Baxter. "The Message of the Angels," Wini fred Randall. Song, "Silent Night," Lillian Rich ards. i "Message of the Stars," Louise Beèr, Reta Lawrence, Laura Doloff. "Our Christmas Joy," Phyllis Oliv er, Christine Fleming. "Saint Martin and the Beggar, Elizabeth Ricker, Eleanor Fuller, Ruth Harris, Helen Sampson, Mar jorie Woods, Doris Skinner. "The Aerial Messenger," by Boy and Girl Scouts, James Woods, James Puffer, Ronald Burrows, Theodore Taylor, Floyd Bennett, Edward Fai--mer, Helen Porter, Eleanor Steele, Mary Rathbun, Elizabeth Ide, Char lotte Porter, Priscilla Brooks. Book prizes for church attendance. Closing Carol. Chlncse Love Horse. CUlna Is one of the last of the na flons of the worltl to ndnpt nnd enjoy the motorcnr, Indeed, tlie conserva tive Chinese shrink from nnytiing thòt Roems to cast any nsperslons upon horses, for equines lin.vc played a Ititi part in tmdltlon, history nnd tlio lire f tlint myslerlous Inn.l in the fnr East. JWf.'r .1i.:ii.Mr!''it'''l Mimi 1;( 1 "MilulL, Ut il!lt ry the leri! M ou'il lìtiy Acni. Cotton Ilibbed Union Suits $2.50 and $3.00 -Wool Mix Union Suits $3.75 to $6.00 MOORE & JOHNSON St. Johnsbury Quiet-Little-Dinner Note. A minister was lelllng us (he other day about lnirrying n round a hotel in Colnnilms with one hat on bis head and nnother ih liis band, uot knowiiiR nny more than a rnbbit whore he gK the second hnt, nnd we told liim not tu mind that, as we'd often been flint wny In Columbus. And the gond man spom ed greatly coniforted. A man should fio live that he enn do some kindly act llke this every day or so. Liberty (O.) Press. .. Stili Searching for Atlantis. Plioenleian tradii lon nscribrd to the peQplo of Atlantis n hljili chillzntion. Durlng the lnst few yenrs seìentifie to peditions, in pnrstiit of naturai hlstury "spoelmens," ,ive modo exploratifins of the sea bottoni In tnnt reglon. IIiiw interer-ting it wouid be ir their dr-ig-nt-ts bronpht tip from the deptlis s'flue ancient rei Ics from drowned towus of Iva Inst confclnont. St. Johnsbuiy, Vt., if you wish. adv. 1 WENT FROM UU 'SUI '.ImV l 3 1 v? r4 r.: I. V ss f . a m risili', -ivi-,"?-, -m. -iL'frj . -, k-" "My Soldier Girl" Is Tremendous Hit KNOWING TH1UKT IS POWER, Y fUNC, AMERICA I RGr.S ALI. TC l'ROTFCT THKIR FUTl'RK Bìrr REGULAR. SYSTEM ATI C SA". IN'tt INVEST YOLR SAV1NGS IN WAK SAVINCS STA M PS. ii n M 1? llWUOUklUCl Vii. XJ, LITTLE TALKS ON THRIFT Children Know That Thrift is Power An intensive thrift campaign is now being carried on in the schools of New England with the hope that such effort will make it posaible for the generation te ìcome to redeem the present un Are you saving money? You sliould be. N'o nmttcr what yoirr present weekly income is, you should be piacine a part of it asido l'or the proverbiai "rainv day." There nr; many rea-sons why one should make popular belief of the European every effort to nave some o; -heir J COuntries that America is the i spencitnnit nailon ot ine woria. Talks on thrift. pantomimes thrift money at the pres?nt time. Financial exporta have figurerò that thn presefit , value of the American, dollar as compared to its value in 1910 Is le?s than one lialf of Us originai purchasinK power. There fóre, after the period of rc-construc-tion we are now passing through is over, dollars which are only wortli approximately 50 ccnts will return to their par value in purchuaing power of $1.00. When one stop.s to thini; of this fact it becomea most evident' that savlng today payg a pretty high, rate of interest to the man who can Iny a few dollars asidf. pliiycts and books aimed to teaeh the children the benefils derived from thrifty livinp: are being tised in the w-hools of New Kngland today to tcacli the children thrift. In many of these schools the teachers devote a period each wetk lo diseus .sions on Thrift subjects such as "How to Save Money." Even today as the result of the Naiional Thrift Campaign children in Se sfhcols of the country know Ih Tbrift is power and that to save ii wiecpeo. "My Soldier Girl" is some girl. W'hen'she appeared at the Colo nial Theatro in St .Johnsbury last night Old Dull Care took a flying leap out of the window and was not seen again. Just why they cali this show "My Soldier Girl" is a mys tery. It should be renamed "Pep" For a livelier, snappier, pepperier show has never struck this section of Vermont. One felt himself back on Old Droadway when he saw the "show girl" show that packed them in at the Colonial last night. Manager Eastman of the Colonial is making every attraction he has booked just one batter than the last one and the crowd keeps increasing with every performanci so that the ...... i .li ..i , . , uuu um show ciay crowcis of pre- wa,r days are now in cvidence. "A i.ira ot Paradise" was an excellent show. "My Soldier Girl", is super excellent. Manager Eastman has now set a pace that will keep him jiiiils io nupjicatc. e are cjgeny waiclimg for the next book-ing. "My Soldier Girl' is.an honcst to goodness "how girl' '.show. Not the show giils of the past rentury who et- Min cnrouie, but gnis in thei . v.v.ju.n; iii;ci.-iiitr io ìoniz un, ! " "',ul w'0'la:ice as if they cnjoyed : . They walked "The Fliitation aik nght over the heads of the I ""d,le?.CC, un.d the way they did i juiiy me oald heads made some o , ft"1- niaL ine miow was nere for one night onl "u ,l! Ul u,c scant ""e made th oia man" blink but h was tr.,fi wasn't b!ind and certainly did enjoy himself. J Mis.s Dorothy Garriguc ajs Dixi n.ii ut. was very charming. When Mie waiKed down "Fliitation AYalk and sang "Uiap Me up in a Bundl oi i,ove sue could have walked away with the cntire audience. She is a lascinating dancer and al Miuus now io use her blue eyes to sulvantagc. Slie made a tremendous nic. j 'l'U.4 ,. 1. .i ...... .iuiu uì h ui mg show wa exceedingly well handled by Maud ì.axter as Mabel Parker. Miss Bax ter has a wonderfully sweet soprano oice ami was very pleasing to look upon. The comedy work of the show was carried on by Billy Murphy and Billy uoore and they did an excellent picce of work. They had a fund of good jokcs, put them over well and never allowed things to drag. There were several excellent male singers and there seemed to be a good quar tet upon the stage most of the ève n ing. The show is cxceptionally well staged. lhe comment today was "the best show ever' md the Colonial will be back, in its old place of popularity if such booking as the last two can be continued. The company loft todav for New port where they appear tonight in Lane s Opera House. Sports Doom Foot Binding in China 'i ' ' Preedom bf Action Im i perative and Bound Feet Disappcaring. Americani Playground One of Our Most Valued Exporta to the Orient,' Seya . this O b ter ve r i. - -L . m Basket ball, tennis and jumping the rope are curine China of the age-old cruel custom of binding the fert of her dauehtcrs. These American snorts are provine iust a3 efficacious in doing Church, who recently returned from a tinctly American institution, the play- away with that evil asisthe law of the nine-months' tour of the Far Fast in ground; and now the Chineae Empire Chinese repub'lic against the practice connection with the Episcopal Nation- is dotted with these open air places. of foot binding. In many instances it Wide Campaign. In fact, Mr Wood One can't easily estimate the extent of is even more elTicacìous for there can ranks the American playground as one the benefit3 future generations in the be no basket ball, tennis or rope jump- of our most important "exports" to Orient will derive from this infusion ing for the girl with bound feet and the Orient , Ile hopes it will be "ex- of the spirit of frer. open air America since the "newwoman"of China, even ported" in stili larger quantitiea into the youth of China, in her girlhood, insists upon participa- through the Nation-Wide Campaign "In the one dctail. for fnstance, of ting in American sports the bound foot a9 that campaign Beeka to raise more binding the feet of Chinese girls. our must go. thrfn $42,000,000 to strengthen ali playgrounds are working a revolution. Ali kinds of American sporta are phasea of Episcopal activities at home There can be no basket ball or tennis popular in young China and in other and abroad. or rope jumping for a girl with bound Orienta! countries, according to John "Quietly but system atically for the feet. ano since the Chinese girl insists W, Wood, Foreign Secretary to the past twenty years," he said we have upon taking part in sports, the bind- Board of Missir ns of the Eprècopal been esportine to the Orient that dis- ing up of the feet is bound to go. THE IDEAL CAPE LET THE NEW YEAR Bring more rest and recreation to you. We extend grcetings of the season and invite you to dine more often at our Restaurant. It will save you time and work and prove a delightful change w7hen you are tired of deciding what to have for home dinner. Try our Special Sunday Dinner. Just received fresh shipment Live Lobsters and other kinds of Sea Food. He Ras Had His Day (ì F ' ilSSS y ì What $1 WL ìW7 starnar il 1 7 As compared with 1915, $1 today will buy only fifty cents' worth of bread and meat and milk of shocs and shirts and suits. But $ 1 today will buy as mudi of 1É12 JUiM.4 3. : as $2 bought in 1915 in pages, in arti clcs, in stories, in valuable fanti infor mation! And $1 invested in a year's subscription for The Country Gen tleman 52 big wcckly issues may casily save or cani for you onc hun dred dollars or more ! A single issuc is nn inlcr Cjl inii toxtliook on form inp. A year's subscript ion bruil'.s you more infor nuvlion than many a col lege courne. Il" you are a stock man you should rctd in the next few niotiths a grcat sertes ai luticlcs about the brecds .orhor.ies; onolbcr tibout 1 lic brecds ot swinc: ns well ns wcckly arlirlca aboxit becf nnd dniry cattlo'nnd sheep. Ifyou aie a gr.-ìin grower, a cotton plnntcr, an or chnrdi':t, a pollato man, or simply a baekyard fjrilcncr; or if you keep pouUry or bces fier's. sotnotlìiii(i worth while for you overy wock. Stirt the New Yenr rifiht, by suh.icribing tliroiijih me today. . TUE BIGGEST BUY FOR $1 MISS FLORENCE HOUSE The Magazine Girl The Evening- Caledonian OHicc I Tbf Country GbiiIIpibm 52 inni $1.40 Tfce Ltdi'i' Home Journal 12 iwuf 51.73 5? font-!. ì