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The evening Caledonian. (St. Johnsbury, Vt.) 1918-1920, June 12, 1920, Image 4

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Evening CaledonianjHARDING ROSE
Established 1837
Published dailyexcept Sunday3
Evening Caledonian Publishing Co.
125 Eastern Avcnuo
Herbert A. Smith, Editor and
St. Johnsbury, Vt. Phone 6C0
, Newport Record Office, Room No. 3
-- Root Block, Newport, Vt.
Tel. 175 or 173
Richard D. Howe, Editor and
Advertising Manager
TERMS By imail, $4 a year; six
months, $2; threc months, $1. Deliv
cred by carrier in St. Johnsbury at
50 cents a month. Ali subscriptions
by ordcr of the government are py
able in advance.
As members of the Associated
Press that organisation is entitled
exclusively to the use for republica
ton of ali news despatches credited
tò it or not otherwise credited in this
paper and also the locai news pub
lished herein. Air rights of republi
cation of special despatches herein
aro also reserved.
i i Entcred as seéond-class mattar
May 1, 1916, at the post office at St.
Johnsbury, Vermont, under the act
of March 3, 1S70. ,
: SATURDAY, JUNE 12. 1920
Two NewWcademy
4 - Trustees Elected
At a meeting of the trustees of St.
Johnsbury Academy Thursday vaean
Cìes cauSed by the doatbs of Elisha
May and Rev. Dr. Edward T. Fair
bar.ks were filled by the election of
Elmcr A. Darltng of East Burkc and
' Edgar R. Brown of St. Johnsbury.
Mr. Darling has always been in
toiestod in St. Johnsbury and attcnd
cd St. Johnsbury Academy. Mr.
Brown was for 10 years on the school
j br-ard in the' city of Newark, was four
yea'rs principal of one of the )ublic
schools and four years master of a
private school. ' ''Both ar well quali
fied for their positions and will bring
to the board both strength and wise
3 lbs. Bacon
5 lbs. Salt Pork
Roast Pork
Native Chickcns
25c per Ib
4 '
1 1 T
Weeks & Barrett
Jnsurance Service Station
as not to need life insurance, few so poor they cannot buy it. tiow
is the time and this the office.
" V. W. Sprague & Son, Gen'l Agents,
Pythian Bldg., St. Johnsbury, Vt
Children's and Misses
High White Shoes. Sizes G to 8
High White Shoes. Sizes 8V2 to 11
High White Shoes. Sizes llVa to 2
White Mary Jane Instep Strap. Sizes G to 8
White Mary Jane Instep Strap. Sizes 8 Vi to 11
White Mary Jane Instep Strap. Sizes UVi to 2 .
Nolin Bros. Cash Shoe Store
Just Arrived
including our regiilar 80 cent Montevidoes. We
will scll.them for
Saturday Only at 5 1 c
a pound, or two pounds for $1.00
Paino's Candy Kitchen
No. 31 Main Street
Born on a Farm He worked
His Way Through School
and Bccame a Publisher
Warren G. Harding has always
been a resident of Ohio, which state
he has represented as United States
Senator since 1914. In private busi
ness life he is fiublisher of the Mar
ion, Ohio, Star.
Ile was born on a fami, near the
village of Blooming Grove, Morrow
Ccunty, Ohio, Nov. 2. 18(S5,the el'lest
of eig'ht children. His father, Geo.
T. Harding, was a country doctor
whose forebears carne from Scotland.
Before going to Ohio, the Hardings
were residents of Pennsylvinia, vvhere
some of them weve massacred by In
dians. Others fought in the revolu
tionary war. The mother of Warren,
Mrs. Phoebe Dickerson, was desccnd
ed from an old-time Holland Dutch
family, the Van Kirks.
In his youth Warren Harding lived
the life of a farmer boy att:nding
the villane school until 14 years of
age, when he entcred Ohio Central
College of Iberia, from which he was
graduated. As editor of the college
paper he f.rst displayed a talent for
iournalism. He was abliged to stop
school. now and then and earn ihe
'money with which to pursue his col
lage course. At one time he cut corri
:it another painted barns and at stili
another drove a team and helped
Piade the roadbed xf a new railway.
Àt 17 he taught a districi school and
! played a horn in the village trass
band. . . ..
At odd times he worked in the vil
lage printing office, in time becoming
;in expert typesetter and later a lino
type operator. He is a practical press
man and a job printer, and as u
"make up man" is said to have few
cquals. The luck piece he has car
ried as a Senator is the oltl printer s
rule he used when he was sticking
tj In 1884 Dr. Harding moved his
family to Marion. A short time after
ward'the father purchased for War
ren -Harding The Star then a small
On the paper Warren Harding pei
formed everv function from dcvil to
mfniJging editor. In ali the years
th-j Senator has owned it' there has
never been a strike or a threatened
' Senator Harding is closely identi
r,,.i ninni; nther larire business
cr.terpriscs in Marion and other parts,
of the state. He is uirecior ui .
b::nk and several large manufactur
ing plants and is a trustee of the
Tfinity Baptist church.
Mi- ti arri ino- haS twice renresented
I thc'l3th Senatorial districi of Ohio in
the state legislature and serveu one
terni a-, licutenant governor. At the
1014 election-Harding was elected
United States Senator. by a majority
of more than 100,000, running 73,000
nhead of the next highest on the
ticket. In the senato he is a member
of the Committce on Foreijrn Rela
tirns. Senator Harding married Miss
Florence Kling in 1801.
Average Automobile Driver Knows
Utile or Nothing About
Electrical System. 1 ,
Operator Should Familiarize Himself
With Wiring on His-Car Instruc
tion Book Will Help Solvo
Puzzling Situatlons.
"The iivenipe driver kn,ows nothir.g
iilmnt cloctrìcity, as npplled to the nu
loinobile, nlid so is umilile to teli when
the lgnition system ls functinning
properly." says a woll-known niotorcar
"He is afrald to oxperlment nnd bo-1-eves
i i li'tllng things alone tmtil
smnetliii'g. liiippens. ' Ile then h'ks
over th! system for tlie first time.
und, of iiurse, does not know whetUer
the wlrlng Is rlght or not. I lai ve r'e
peutodly polnted out eases of worn ln
sulatlon aniong, other troubles nbout
wlilcli tlie operator scemed entirely
lost. In one case the spark was jump
Ing freely from a distributer wlre to a
piece of metili nenrby, nnd he polnted
to it as evidenee that he liad a good
spark evldently aceeptlng it ns a inat
tor of course that the spark should
Juinp wker'e it dld.
Watch Chafing Wires.
"Even If the opiator miderstnnds
nothing of the nature of bis Ignitìon
fi.vslem he should. at lenst, familiarize
liimsolf v.Ith the positibns of the vnrl
ous wìits, tluelr colors and general
conditimi. Here the instructlon look
ili be a grent lielp. Watch particu
larly tyr cases where one wire chafes
aualnst another or some pleco of
metal, f'uch places should be protect
ed with electric tape, or at lenst sepa
rated so that no short clrcuit may oe
cur. ISut the high tTitlon or secondary
wires ìnuy devulop short etrrult
where le:ist cxpwrted, iint It would
kft well to o over tnnn occnslonally
to see thi leakflge tnkes place.
Tlii I i-art icularfy trae during rainy
weather. Thf moisture is drawn In
fty the fan and scatterett arouiid under
the hood.
Hunting tho Trouble.
"Wires which (Hd not JeaU rurrent
txfore will short-circiiit miring a wet
(speli. The best inethod is to run the
engine and to trace along earh wlre.
lifting It nwny froui Tiy rrthv-e It may
touch so ns to ee or feel if the cur
rent Is lc;ikir.g throtigh the insulatioti.
Where a leali Is noted the place must
he taped.
"A more mizzllng problem occurs
where ali the wires from the distrib
uter pass thnniKh a metal tube. There
ls alwnys a possibility of a short clr
cuit fropi the wires to the tube ns the
tube is always grounded. I'roceed as
follows: First, fimi out if the current
enters tho snspoeted wires. To do this,
dlsconnect the wire nt the distributer
end nnd hold It nenr Its cojitact, to soe
If spnrk Jumps. If no spnrk ls seen the
trouble ls not In the wlre, but in the
distributer. If a good spnrk occurs nt
thV distributer but none at tho ot'oer
end of the wlre there is n short !n be
tween. The wirp must Ite pulled out
nnd a good one substltuted, nlthotigh
the old one may be ino.de servieeable
Metal Curta'n Drawn Over Wlndshield
and Locked Hinders Driver
From Guiding Car.
A metal curtan drawn over tho
wlndshield, Moeking the viey of the
driver, ls a new ineans of frustratlng
Hie automobile thief. .This eurtaln la
locked In place when the enr ls left,
and the (hlef undertaklng to drive It
off would hnve great dlfllculty lu
gulding tlio machine.
Llghtwelght Plstons.
Llghtwelght pistons have nn advnn-t.-iRe
over those more massive by hnv
Iiik a direct inlluence In le-sscnlng tlie
poundlng (icliori on the crank pia and
sliaft bearlngs,
j Tf the artist had cauglit Mon.t
' Lìza at an carlier ape, he would
; bave madc hor stilile likc the Com-
! munity Service youngstcr in this
photograph. Happiness in child-
; hood is largcly a mattcr of the rifili.
; kind of recrcation and play. rJ his
appears to bc the child's move, but
i rnnlitv it is vniirs. Are vou hrln
ing in the piati for. community -bct
1 r
Rose Vermette Climbs
200 Foot Steeple
(Continued from page one)
father is layinir the foundation for
th cross that was reccntly blown
down. Before reaching the spot out
dr ors where she started ut the
stecples he had to climb four ladders
inside the church. One of these is
a 40 foot iron ladder and the others
are wooden ladders. Above the beli
tower the brave young lady climbed
outside the building and seating her
self in the rope chair she pulled the
rcpe hand-over-hand that slowly
raited the chair and its occupant to
the top.
Miss Vermette said it was great
fun and that she wanted to make
another trip. "St. Johnsbury looked
liko a doll's village from the steeple"
said Miss Vermette to a represent
tive of the Caledonian-Record, "and
I expect to go up again".
Fred Vermette woiks four hours a
day at the top of the steeple as itds
toi hard to make the trip more than
once a day. He is building a founda
tion for the new cross which will re
place the one that was blown down.
The first pian to have the new cross
of iron has been abandoned as it was
found it would weigh at least 500
pounds and be too heavy for its vest
itì'T. place.
Class of 22 Graduatcs
at Lyndonville
Music Hall, was fillcd Friday eve
ning at the graduating exercises of
the Lyndonville Gradcd schools.
Thf re were 22 members of the grad
ut.ting class. The hall was prcttily
(ncorated with the class colors of
Silver and blue. The class motto was
"Yield not to Difficulties."
The class officers were: Prèsident,
Fay Bean; vico prèsident, Marion
Hi.'mlin; secretary, Clarice Libbey;
treasurer, Franklin Conner. The
graduate:-, were: Kenneth Aldrich,
Fay Bean, Horttnse Bemis, Irene
F.reason, Norris Brown, Franklin
Conner, Norman Corey, Beatrice
Dcrling, Dorothv Dexter, Clare Em
erson, Albert Hally, Marion Hamlin,
Lucilie Hartwell, Rupert Martin,
Sherwood Perkins, Raymond Pierce,
Cedric Sherrcr, Howard anunju,
Harry Smith-, Clayton Welcome, Hel
en Whitney, Nelson Wood.
The program of the exerises was:
Tlu- Passing of Summer
Neapolitan Folk Song
Where Go the Winds Wcidig
Rev. W. J. McFarlahc
A History Lcsson Conservation
Sherwood Perkins
Violin Solo Italian Romance Bohm
Franklin Conner
Essay wih Demonstration Signal-
Clare Emerso
Class Poem The Silver and the Blue
Cedric Sherrer
Piano Solo Medley from the Clas
1 sics arrangcd by Mero
Dorothy Dexter
E-,say The Lincoln Highvvay
Helen Whitney
Essay Ch'il War Ballads
" , Lucilie Hartwell
Piano Solo Valse Impromptu Raff
Raymond Pierce
Two Sccnes from Rip Van Winkle
Rip Van Winkle Franklin Conner
Dutch Women and Children
Orator Nelson ootl
l'olitician Albert Hally
Old Gentleman Clayton Welcome
Old Woman
Beatrice Darling
Ii.flith fiardonicr Hlin's dauirhter)
Hortense uemis
Young Rip Van Winkle
Rupert Martin
Piano Solo Etude in A fiat
Dorothv Dexter
Presentation of Diplomas
Sunt. M. E. Daniels
National llymn Parker
Vocational School
Wins Doublé Header
TVin st- .TnViimhnrv tocational
srl-.nnl wnn a doublé header baseball
game from the St. Gabriel school at
the Common Friday afternoon. ine
first game ended in the score of 16
ta 12 in favor of the Vocational
schoolin a ten inning game. The
battenes were: Vocational school, M.
McFarlin and Frechette; St. Ga
briel, Vcilleux nnd Desrochcrs.
The sccond game of six inings
ended in a scoio of 8 to 4 in favor
nf the Vocational school. Cormier
pitched for the St. Gabriel in the scc
ond game.
Sucs Railroad for $10,000
for Loss of Eyesight
f)1ivei- rnmet-nn nf Tsland Pond has
been in Windsor this week attendine
United States Distnct court in con
nection with the suit brought by him
against the director:general of rail
roads for the accident which happcn
cd when Henry T. Amey, son of
Harry Amey of Island Pond, was in
iured. The plaintilT secksto recover
$10,000 for loss of eyesight by un ac
cident which occurred wmie ne was
vMiairin-r :tn electric headliirht on an
enginc of the defendant company, u
picce of steci flying into the cyc.
Emilelic F. Paradis, aged 25 years,
a St. Johnsbury boy, died rccently in
Boston and funeral scrvices took
place in Notro Dani church in St.
Johnsbury with burial in the family
lot in Mt. Calvary cemetcry.
Mr. Paradis was a son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. Paradis. Ile attcnded the
Parochial school and went to work as
a baibcr i-n the shop of Mr. Lamon
tagne. Two years atro he went to
Boston and at the time of his death
was employed at the Fileno store
bai ber shop. le was ili a year ago
of influenza and never fully recov
eted. Ile was married in Boston to
Fiancis F. Walsh wlio survives him.
He also leaves tfro brothers who ar
priests and teacher.s ,in Montreal, and
sistcr, Julienne al'radis of St. Johns-Lt;ry.
Don't Suffer Any Longer, A VicUm
Of Your Kidneys Goldine No.
2 Will Hlp You
v v v. uìiv "v u- v.. v.-- r
with kidney trouble. You have been
searchinir for a remedy that will givo
you real help. You have been seek-
ìng a medicine that will enabie you
tn rni n TlitrVi 'c Ippn withoilt havintf
- " ri " - -" - ' -i- ' ' '
to get up several times, that will re-
lieve ine pains in your uacK, inat wm
condition and clean ouUyour system
. . .i. i ji I
of the poisons tnat nave gavneieu
At last your search is ended. Gold
ine can now be obtained in your city.
Tho a hio- fresh sunnlv at VOU1-
dealers and the bottles of Goldine No.
2 are just waiting to be taken to your
home and to help you get rid of your
kidney trouble. If you have any
doubt as to the vatue or tnis meui
ino nuir ninnnir vour ffiends. learn
which of them has used Goldine and
what results they obtamcd Irom ic.
Also read what this man said a few
days ago. .
Mr. Thomas Carrier oi iìó miu
c t..,t M V trild ns: "For near-
ly 15 years I tried to get rid of Sid
ney and bladder trouoie. i wuuiu
have to get up three or four times a
night and couldn't get much sleep.
My back was soie and lame and my
hands and feet would go t0, ,sleep
every once in a while. l couian t nnu
inything to help me unni ì ki"
inet No! 2. Now I feel fine and my
kidneys are better in every way."
And an even sfronger endorsement
v,; 5 tv, fari th.it durinir the
year 1919, more than 16,000 packages
of Goldine were soiu in me maic ui
Vermont. . ,
Why suffer longer? Today is che
time to begin the final battio the
winning battle against that disease
which is poisoning your kidneys and
vour whole system. Go today to your
dealer and ask the druggist for
Goldine No. 2, the kidney medicine.
It comes in both liquid and tablet
v ,fcli n thnnk those who assist-
e 1 at the funeral of our son, brotlier
and. husband.
E. Paradis,
Julienne Paradis, X
-Franccs F. Paradis.
For month of July a compe
tentplain cook for a large
family. No general houseT
work. Wages for month
$50.00. Apply byletterto
Mrs. Irvine F. Carpente,
West Newton, Mass., giving;
references. ' Jb-jyy
For Sale
a i.c nmiileted. seven
rt. jiew iiuu.it, jw-'w ...i .
n Y,nvA wnrwl floors and hard
J UUIIIS) Cll iv -
wood finish in every room, mee new
bath room, electric iiRrus, lui-.,
large front porch, shaded lawn, can
mnvn l'i P' ht in. Fine location, con-
venient to everythig. Can be ssen
any time. T
I have a well located farm that 1
want to trade for a house in the vil-
i.,w A il nws Aliency, j.- u1'
ern Avenue, St. Johnsbury, vi.
Three two-tenement houses on the
Plain. "
Nire. còttasre, barn, garden, small
paymcnt down. Balance in rcnt.
Best rooming house in St. Johns
bury. Easy terms.
Chas. E. Kirk, St. Johnsbury
WANTED: Yard Brakc
men, Freight Brakemen, 'for
service at Ilarlem River, N.
Y., and MaybrooK, jn.v i. o
hour day.
Permanent Positions1
A lini v N. Y.. N. II. & il. Co.,'
Room 459, South Station,
Boston. ,
Htiaw nntl
-ftiwro Mitili '' -r'
Regular communication Thursday
evening, July 1, at 7 "A) o'clock.
Arthur L. Graves, VV. M.
Fred II. DollolF. Scc.
Ilaswell Royal Arch Chapter
F. C. Beck, E. II. P.
R. A. ?carl,Secy.
Palestine Commandery, No. 5, K. T.
Stateli Conclave, Tuesday evening,
.lune 15 at 7.:!0. Work, Ordcr of
K. T. Ke.rroshmen will be served.
A good attenda nco is desiied.
Bernard A. Johnson
Em. Coni.
Arthur M. L'ang
Automobile Fire Insurance
Ì4 " ' and a !
of 20 per cent of the premium at end of policy pcriod-
Fire Insurance Company
Inquire of any of the
St. Johnsbury A. B. Noyes
Barnet George F. Winch
Danville J- E- Tinkcr
Groton M. D. Coffrin
Lyndon Campbell & Blodgett
Peacham W. N. Blanchard
Alex J. Smith
Hardwick M. G.
AnotRer Opportunity
To serve the people of St. Johnsbury. by this
In cònsidering what would do the most good to
the greatest number we have selected
u Wear Ever" Aluminum
and propose right now to prove both the quality and
We will give you this coming sale a discount of
10 per cent on every piece of this strictly high grade
"Wear Ever" that ydu may purchase, and accom-tUi-.
o '5n-i-nni- o-n.nrantpp. This is an
UtUi.y sttniu ilii ci -v-jvu! b"""
opportunity., We have a large assortment at irt-esent H
of these goods. It will be a pleasure to show them to
you, even il you cto nor ouy.
i li ;
4 1T TX-nI17TTT
Of AH Kinds Now In Stock
Help Your Cows Do
Their Beèt
A. H. McLeod Milling Co.
Quality Fccd, Flour and Grain
Wholesale and Retail
Telephone 18 St. Johnsbury, Vermont
Datnon Lodge No. 16
. .a -a il
at ine ryinian iian, ìmnvine
Monday flvening June 14
A.t 8.30 I
Rev. George A. Martin of St. Johnsbury will de
liver the oration.
A cordiaì invitation to ho present is hereby ex
tended to ali members and friends of the Oivler.
, K. of R. & S. C. C.
following agents:
IT. E. Davis
P. O., Sheffield
G. M. Campbell
P. O., Lyndonvilla
H. L. Rogers
II. U. Bullock
& E. F.Moi-óc, Ine
IT U t ? Il

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