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News and citizen. [volume] (Morrisville, Vt. ;) 1881-current, February 18, 1914, Image 1

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The Successful Business Men of Any
Community are Those Who Advertise.
Use the Columns of the News and Citizen
If you have something goad to sell ad
vertise it j if you want the people to
know that you have a special bargain,
advertise it j and if you have any parr',:,
ular reason for niakirg a special sal jll
the public about it in this paper.
ews
wizen
for Paying Results.
4.
VOL. XXXIII. NO. k
lb
HYDE PARK, VERMONT, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1914.
$1.25 A YEAR
New Wash Goods
If you have not been iu to sec the new things in wash
goods you better. Everyone says we have the dantiest line
of of percales ever shown in this town. And besides these we
have the new Juvenile cloths; the goods you can make up and
feel assured the colors 'will stay and also feel all the time as if
you had your money's worth. They certainly are rugged
cloths for children's clothes or men's shirts. There are also
ginghams and prints galore.
In Our Garment Stock
You can find some surely bargains. We have been in
Toicing and find we have ladies' suits that must go at a price.
Good serviceable suits that sold at around $15, that we will
part with for five dollars. If we have your sie it will be to
your profit- to secure one of them. We find some sweaters
that are a little off in style that will be sold to some one for a
price. Perhaps not the very latest in style, but they have the
warmth, which is what counts these days.
In Muslin Underwear
We found some night robes and corset covers that were
slightly soiled that must go at a big discount. It is a chance
that comes only once in a while, so look it up.
Small Corsets
We have quite a number of small sized corsets and girdles
that will be closed out at 25 cents the garment, regardless of
what they cost.
George P. Earle
MORRISVILLE, VERMONT
At Saleeby's
A Continuation of Low Prices on
Men's and Women's
Winter Garments!
$5.00
The lot of Women's Coats we arc selling at tin's
low price lias been added to so that the assortment
of styles and sizes is as good as at first. The Coals
in the lot are regular $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00
Coats.
$7.50
Men's Overcoats that were priced $12.50, $13.50
and $15.00 about 35 Coats left which we will close
out at $7.50.
Few FUR COATS Left
which we will make Extra Special Reductions on
to close out.
THE REMAINDER OP WOMEN'S FURS TO 00
AT ONE - HALF PRICE
A. J. Saleeby, Johnson
" The Store That Saves You Money "
BUSINESS NOTICES.
Hay 1 Baled Hay for sale. Will make a low
price. C. S. Page, H,de Park.
For Sale ! A good new "Old Trusty Incuba-
Lea, Hyde Park.
tor."
M. N.
Wanted I Calves, Cheap Cows and Bulls
also Good farms for sale. (Telephone 124-31 )
John Miner, Hyde Park.
Man Wanted! An experienced man wanted
for work on a farm. Must be reliable and trust
worthy. Apply to L. 11. Noyes, Hyde Park.
Wanted ! Wanted at once; Young Men of
good appearance to learn the Men's Clothing and
Furnishing business. State age and height.
A. L. Foster Co., Hartford, Conn.
Lost I The following Bank Books, issued hy
the Lamoille County Savings Bank and Trust Co :
No. 2580, issued April 18, 1894.
No. 3675, issued May 3, 189S.
Finder will please return books to the Bank or
to the owners.
LOCAL NEWS
MORRISVILLE
Attended the Evangelistic meetings ?
Read A. L. Cheney's big adv. on page 6.
While here Rev. Mr. Sheldon was the
guest of Geo. W. Clark.
C. A. Spiller, who is employed in Fair
lee, spent Sunday at his home here.
- Mrs. Octave Abar of Lyndonville was a
guest last week of her sister, Mrs. Harvey
Bennett.
Misses Edna and Lucy Slavton went
to Burlington Friday, returning home
Saturday evening.
Geo. A. Cheney has been summoned to
do petit-jury duty in the U. S. Court at
Burlington next week.
Miss Winnie Wilson of Johnson was a
guest Tuesday and Tuesday night of her
friend, Miss Ruth Greene.
The Bijou, which was closed a few
nights last week, was opened to the
public again Friday evening.
Mrs. L. B. Boynton returned home
Monday evening from a several weeks'
visit with relatives in Rutland.
Ladies' Night was observed by the
Pastime Club at their club rooms last
evening. It was a very pleasant event.
Lyle Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Smith, who has been ill from the past
two weeks, was able to return to school
Monday.
State's Attorney, M. P. Maurice, who
has been ill for several weeks, expects to
be able to be in his office again by next
Monday afternoon.
H.J. Edmunds has added to his optical
outfit an up-to-date "ophtholmascope
and retiniscope," which means better ser
vice in fitting spectacles and glasses.
George Holman is moving his family
this week from the Paul house on Sum
mer street to the up stairs tenement in D. I
N. Hutchins house on Hutchins Avenue.
Mrs. Alice Reed, who has been in
Somerville. Mass.. called there bv the
illness of her mother, Mrs. Greene, and
nephew, Earl Walker, returned home
Monday evening.
Albert Smith completes work next
Monday as assistant to F. W. Peck at
the freight station and Harley Camp,
who has been studying telegraphy in
Boston, will return here to resume his
former position there.
Trains were all mixed up last Satur
day owing to the storm. The express
going east was several hours late; the
mail from the east didn't reach here until
11:30 p. m., and the Hyde Park train
was abeut an hour behind that.
W. H. Boardman, of tins town, a senior
in the University of Vermont, has been
appointed chairman of the Founder's
Day Committee in that institution. His
committee has charge of the exercises of
Founder's Day occurring each year the
first of Ma v.
An Inspiring Address
An event that will long be remembered
by the people of Morrisville was the visit
of Dr. Chas. M. Sheldon of Topeka, Ka.,
ami his address on "The Main Things"
at the union meeting on Sunday evening,
at the Cong'l church. Dr. Sheldon's per
sonality radiates from him like heat from
a sunbeam, and his words ring out with
peculiar force and beauty because of the
man behind them. The church was filled
to capacity. The speaker made the plea
for: The union of all Christian force
irrespective of creeds, for the conquest of
evil ; for the suppression of the liquor
and vice traffic: for a large spirit of
Brotherliness, and for the reign of un
iversal peace, when war's banner shall
be forever furled, and the energy now
spent on war shall be used for the ad-
yancement of the cause 'of Righteousness
and Truth.
Union Service
Piof. Raymond McFarland, President
of Middlebury College, will speak at the
Union Service at the Methodist church
next Sunday evening, taking for his sub
ject "The Making of a Man."
Those who have heard Prof. McFarland
say that he is a most interesting speaker
and tasinating to the extreme.
There will be especially good music by
the church choir.
Death of Harry Record
Harry ttecord died last Saturday at
2 a. m. at his home on the Elmoie road
from the effects of tuberculosis, from
whk'h he has been suffering since June
1013.
Harry John Record, son of Hiram
Record, was born in Franklin Feb. 7,
1889, coming to this town three, years
ago, where he was united in marriage
Mar. 12, 1912, to Miss Maude Estella
Lanpher, who with his little daughter,
Ruth Isabel, survive him:
The deceased was one of Morrisville's
enterprising young farmers and during
his residence in this town had made a
host of friends.
Besides his wife and daughter, he leaves
his father, Hiram Record of Franklin,
one sister, Miss Edith Record of Attle-
bon, Mass., and two brothers, Raymond
Record of Hillsboro, N. H., and Ashley
Record of Harding, Mass., to mourn his
demise.
The funeral was held from the home
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. W. E,
Baker of the Cong'l church officiating
and the remains were placed in the vault
to be interred in Pleasant View Cemetery
in the spring. The bearers were C. L.
Lanpher, G. I. Towne, I. A. Wakefield
and T. II. Daniels.
1
The Judgment of Four Wise
Men on the Liquor Traffic
Abraham Lincoln
"The liquor traffic is a cancer in society, eating out the vitals
and threatening destruction, and all attempts to regulate it will
only prove abortive. There must be no attempts to regulate the
cancer, it must be eradicated."
William McKinley
"The liquor traffic is the most degrading and ruinous of all
pursuits. By legalizing this traffic we agree to share with the
liquor seller the responsibilities and evils of his business. Every
man who votes for license becomes of necessity a partner of the
liquor traffic and its consequences."
Theodore Roosevelt
"It (the liquor traffic) tends to produce criminality in the
population at large and law breaking among the saloon keepers
themselves. When the liquor men are allowed to do as they wish
they are sure to debauch not only the body social but the body
public as well. If the American people do not control it, it will
control them."
W. J. Bryan
"The average saloon is the most disreputable place in the
community; it is a bureau of information on vice; it is the first
place one would enter to enquire for a gambling hall or a disorder
ly house. It is likewise the first place visited by the officers of
the law when they are looking for a criminal, and the first place
closed in case of riot or disturbance.
The Way to Keep Your Town
Clean is to Vote for
NO LICENSE
Early Morning Fire
Last Thursday morning
Notwithstanding the inclement weath
er, there, was a fair attendance at the
district meeting of Royal Arch Masons,
held here last Thursday. Several Grand
Chapter officers were present and also
several brethren from other parts of the
district. The degree work was well
done and highly complimented by the
officials. A sumptuous banquet was
served by the ladies of the Eastern Star
Harold Sulham, twelve-years-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Sulham, was ar
rested Friday, charged with taking $30
from the coat pocket of the Grammar
school teacher, Miss Ruth Gordon. The
boy was taken before Judge of Probate
E. C. White of Hyde Park and confessed,
returning all but $7. which he had used
and which amount was paid by his
lather. Judge White placed the boy in
the care of the probation officer.
Last Wednesday evening the Pbilathea
class of the Methodist church held a
business meeting with Laura Ellis at ber
home on Winter street. After the busi
nqpt meeting Miss Ellis was blind folded
and requested to perform certinastunts.
one of which was to undo a parcel con
taining a chafing dish and set up the
chafing dish, which was afterwards pre
sented to her by the assembled guests in
honor of her approaching marriage. R
fresbmentsof salmon wiggle. Welsh rare-
T. I!. Ellis was in Burlington today,
Sugar and syrup labels made by us.
Rev. Chas. Davis of Georgia is visiting
relatives in town.
Deputy Sheriff Smith of Cambridg-
was in town today.
Mrs. II. J. Fisher was in Burlington
several days recently.
Mrs. Ila Niles Jackson is slightly im
proved from her serious illness.
The extension school for farmers to
be held at this place will begin next
Tuesday.
Mrs J. II. Warren was called to Ver
gennes last Saturday by the illness of
her sister, Mis. F. L. Fish.
The Hanks in Lamoille County will be
closed Monday, it being in observance
of Washington's birthday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Waite were guests
Wednesday and Thursday of Dr. and
Mrs. G. C. Rublee in Hardwick.
Special mveting of Mt. Vernon Lodge
this evening, at which the first degree
J will be worked upon three candidates,
j Mm. C. C. Dodge who has been caring
for Mrs. V. T. Slavton and son, has
gone to the home ot her daughter in
EJen for a visit."
E. G. Foss has rented the Malvern
Stock Farm to Mr. Gangnier of Cheri
busco, N. Y., who has bought the stock
and tools thereon. Mr. Gangnier .will
take possession April 1st.
The W. R. C. will hold a social wkh
Mrs. G. A. Barrows at ber home on
Brooklyn street Thursday, Feb. 2G. All
members are cordially invited and let
each member briDg a triend.
Automobile time draws near, and if
you are flunking of purchasing a ma
chine get in touch with the good quali
ties of the Buick, which the Foundry J
folks handle. If you don't want an auto :
perhaps it is a drag saw or a plow. The
j Foundry can save yon money in this ili
a fire, sup
posed to have been caused by an over
heated stove pipe, destroyed the tene
ment house on Park street, owned by
Mrs. Ellen E. Gallup, and occupied by
Mrs. Gallup, Chas; Wiltshire Mrs. Wm.
Brill and Harry Brown. The fire started
in the west part of the house, occupied
by the Wiltshire family, and the strong
northerly gale, which was blowing at
that time, sent the flames quickly through
the entire building.
The fire alarm was rung at 4:45 o'clock
and the Morrisville Fire Department
quickly responded, but were greatly ham
pered in their work as they were unable
to use the nearest hyrant. In spite of
the bitter cold, the thermometer register
ing 30 degrees DeJow zero, tne nremen
with their many helpers, fought valiantly
to save the building, many ot the men
suffering much from exposure.
The house was valued at about $2000
with an insurance of $1250. None ot
the household goods were insured, but
many 01 tliem were saved. Neigbors
very kindly cared tor tne tamilies ren
dered homeless.
rection. Read their adr t on page 2 of
this paper. '
The Ladies' Aid Society will fserve a C
supper at their vestry Wednesday even,
ing, Feb. 25. This culinary combination
for 15 cents: Carefullycombined coococ.
tion, curious combination, cereal com.
pound, churned cream, cucuraber-cider-cured,
condiments, choice cakes, cold
creations-caterer -cut, china cordial, coffee
bit, cake and coffee were served. Miss j clarified, and conundrum crackers. Come
Ellis was also presented with a Philathea 1 candid citns. claim complete comfort.
cook book in the class colors. I cheerfully contributed.
The Woman's Club
Gentlemen's Night at the Woman's
Club will be observed Tuesday evening,
February 24 h, in Grange Hall. A short
program is; being prepared, including
music and a short farce, which will be
staged by Mrs. Ruff. Ramernber the
time and place, 8 o'clock, Tuesday .even
ing, Grange Hall.
At the club's regular meeting last
Monday evening there were nineteen pres
ent. Papers dealing with the general
subject of South America were presented
as follows Commerce, Mrs. Woodbury;
Education, Miss Wombell; Religion, Mrs.
Schutt, read by Mrs. Wallace.
There was a generous response to roll
call with quotations from Spanish and
Italian authors.
Mrs. T. J. Stewart, president of the
local W. C. T. U., extended an invitation
to the Woman's Club to join with her
orgpnizition ami attenj the approaching
March meeting.
Merrill-Winter
The following is from the Hardwick
Gazette of Thursday, Feb. 12:
Donald S. Merrill and Ethel M. Winter,
both of Hardwick, were united in mar
riage Tuesday, February 10th at tbe
Methodist parsonage in Newport.
The bride who is a daughter of Mrs.
Kate Winter, was a former resident of j
this place, having attended the village
school and was later employed in tbe
Citizens Telephone office for several
months. Many friends extend congratu
lations and best wishes.
HYDE PARK
Geo. Foss has gone to Boston; looking
up the interests of tbe Foss heirs.
Ralph Badger of Fairlee was a visitor
at the home of his nnrle, E. E. BaJger, a
few days recently.
Will Wright was up Barton way last
week and purchased 500 electric light
and telephone polw.
Mrs. F. Stewart an! son Frank at
tended the funeral of Mrs. Chas. Stewart
t Burlington last Thursday.
Fred Heath is driving the northern
stage these days, while Ernest Page is
giving attention to home duties.
The Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs.
Lewis Thursday afternoon for special
work. Take thimble and needle.
Miss Belle Noyes, who ha been very
ill for several days, is much better. Miss
Smith, a trained nurse from Burlington,
is in attendance.
Supt. Crosby has been confined to the
house with a severe attack of tonsilitis.
His melodious voice and cheery '"How
are you" have been missed by many.
Camera artists could get some very
fine pictures of snow drifts and the roads
hereabouts that would be very aice to
look at next summer, say in dog days.
A dozen young people were entertained
by Miss Price at the home of C. C. God
dard last Monday evening. Cards and
dainty refreshments made the occasion a
very enjoyable one.
Merton Badger of New York City spent
a few days here recently with his par
ents; came up to get a whiifof Vermont
air, which he certainly got the past week.
He returned this morning.
Harry Dubuque of this place and Miss
Carrie Kidder of Jefferson ville were mar
ried at the latter place last Saturday by
Rev. H. E. Harned. Harry coutemplates
locating iu Plattsburgb, where he has a
good job.
Raeburn McMahon of Stowe, was in
town yesterday on automobile business.
He is very enthusiastic about the "Ford"
which he represents and he has already
orders for several iu this county, with
"more to follow."
C. W. Diuiock and wife of BastCorinth,
were in town a short time last week
Mr. Dimock is the author of several
books, among them thi well-known
"Dimock Books for Boys," which are il
lustrated by Mrs. Dimock. Both Mr.
Dimock and wife are enthusiastic believ"
ers in out-door lite and spend a great
deal ol their time in traveling through
out this and other states.
The venerable Chandler Jones, aged 87,
had a fainting spell Tuesday, aud tell
from his chair. They thought he was
dead and the telephone was got busy
summoning his son Harlie from the hide
house. "Chan," however, soon came to
and expressed himself in positive lan
guage that he was very much alive and
far from shuffling off this mortal coil a
fact his many friends are pleased to
know.
The Town Reports are out aud a copy
has been mailed to every tax-payer in
town. The auditors' statement shows
the net expanses of Schools to have been
$6,S72.50; Highways, $3,452.53; Poor,
$'6 32; Bridges,$l,196.79; Miscellane
ous, $2,192.99; State Schools, $(537.56;
State Highways, $398.43; County tax,
$557.87; State tax, $484 OS making a
total of $16,C99.12, as against $15,023.
00 last year, an increase of $1,670.12.
Tbe net indebtedness of thetownis $14.
516.11, as against $10,803.17 last year.
Study the report careluliy and be pre
pared to act luteiligently at the coming,
town mteting.

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