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News and citizen. [volume] (Morrisville, Vt. ;) 1881-current, March 04, 1914, Image 3

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NEWS AND CITIZEN. MARCH 4, 1914
3
HYDE PARK
Did "town meeting" suit you?
M. 6. Morse of Hard wick was In town
last Saturday.
Pat'k Waugta has taken up duties as
porter at tbe Inc.
Game Warden Stevens transacted busi
ness in Stowe last Friday.
, M is. E. G. Page spent a few days re
cently with friends at Essex Junction.
Mrs. Marshall Shattuck returned to
South Hero last Monday, where she will
remain Hwhilo.
beveral from hers "took in" the play
at Stowe last Thursda, evening and pro
counce it good.
Saturday eveuiug next, March 7th
somes the last entertainment course, the
Russell Musical Novelty Company. This
is baid to be a fine entertainment and
worthy of a full house.
Owing to the inclement weather, 11. W
Hulburd's address on "The Old and New
Education" was not given at the Cong'
church 'last Sunday evening. It will be
given at some future time.
Her 104th Birthday
To resell a hundred years is remarkable
and worthy of note, but what shall we say
when one reaches 104 years ? Such is the
ase with Mrs. Electa Kennedy of Healds
burgh, Calif., who reached that remark
able period Jan. 22d last. Mrs, Kennedy
is a sister of the late Mrs. Harriet Dutton
who it will be remembered reached tbe
great age of 97. Mrs.Kennedy is an aunt
of W. D. Isham and F. B. Noble of this
town. She was born in Derby, Vt., fail
ing health induced her to go to Mexico
with her husband, where they resided
until the Mexican war broke out. They
went to California during the gold rusti
of '49, where she has since lived. Her
husband died several years ago. "Grand
ma" Kennedy, as she is called lives with
her son George, who is 78 years old and
attributes ber longevity to nothing in
particular, except that she has lived the
"simple life." She takes great interest
in politics and as the women in that state
vote she has several times cast a ballot.
The Santa Rosa Republican of Jan. 29th
last gives the following account of her
100th birthday reception:
Mrs. Electa Kennedy of Hcaldsburg,
familiarly known as "Grmdmn," cele
brated her 104th birthday Tliurs'iay, and
was surrounded by hur relative!; and
friends on this important oeeasion. Dur
ing the afternoon a reception was held
when hundreds of hur friends called to
see her; in fact all day she was receiving
messages from friends, all wishing her
many happy returns of the day and she
says she expects to vote for president in
1917.
Although she has reached this advanced
age she is still able to be about and at
tends to her daily duties in her home and
enjoys the best of health. She chatted
with her friends and took a pride in the
preparations that were made for the all
important event.
A laige hit tlid.iy cake wWi 104 caudles
decorated the t-ihle, whore rKtreslnnents
were Reived and each tiue.-t was given a
piece of the cake which was made from
one of "Grandma's" recip'is.
As the weather grows bright and warm
tihe
enjoys her usual auto ride on ber
birthday. She delights in these outings
and they cannot drive too fast to please
tier. ,
She is the oldest fraternal woman in the
world, a member of the Sotoyome chap
ter, OidBr of the Eastern Star, and is in
terested in the teachings of this order.
They are proud of their aged member,
and she is tbe center of attraction when
he attends.
Friends from miles around were pres
ent at the receptioo, and among them
many from Santa Rosa.
Dr. J. W. Swisher had the honor of
taking "Grandma" riding, and Bitting in
tbe front seat, steered the machine
around tbe plaz, which caused no little
attention. Merchants and beople on tbe
streets went out to the auto to greet her
and she held another reception there. '
Riverside
(Defered)
Frank Hooper has been working for
Mr. Badger at the village.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Stygles were visi
tors at Fred Crowells Sunday.
Gilbert Broadwell from the Street call
ed on bis old neighbors recently.
Rev. Mr. Ilamlin was a caller in this
place Friday afternoon.
Fred Crowell was a business visitor in
Johnson last week.
Arthur Fobs and Mrs. Westover from
North Hyde Park were callers at River
side Fiiday.
The surprise party at David Trudeau's
night of Feb. 20, was well attended, con
sidering the weather; 20 were present and
dancing, music and visiting was tbe order
of the evening; refreshments were served
and all went home feeling they had bad
a very pleasant time.
Garfield
Deferred
Alberto Sherwooa is reported to be a
little on tbe gain.
Harry Davis and wife called on friends
in Hyde Park Friday.
D. n. Bedell of Morrisville called on
friends in this place last Friday.
John Minor of Hyde Park wan a busi
ness visitor in this place last Thursday.
A daughter was born to C. B. Swift
and wifo of Fort Worth, Texas, Feb. lltb.
Frad tfuisoa wife and granddaughter
of Njrtli Hyde Park, were guests of
Arthur tfuason and family last Friday.
Hyde
Park Center
Deferred
M. E. Gonya of Johnson visited at J.
M. Miller's Sunday.
M. E. Brigard of St Johnsbary was a
business visitor la town last week.
Miss Helen Bucklin of North Hyds
Park is visiting ber cousin, Miss Glenna
Jewett.
Geo. O. Jewett. who has been vinitinir
friends here, returned to Wolcott the last i
I
Last Spring
Was completely broken down through prolonged
watching ata sick bed. lly appetite wai gone.
I was so nervous that I could not sleep. I be
came pale, thin, languid, tired, looked ten years
older. Through physical weakness my mental
condition was affected. Hood's Sarsaparilla re
stored me to perfect health. It aided the worn
out nerves of my stomach to do their duty. I
could soon eat and sleep peacefully and felt
new life course through my veins. With
in six weeks I was my former self, and for a
year have enioved the best health."
. For your Spring Medicine, blood
ood's Sarsaparilla
gold everywhere. Get a bottle today.
That Little White House on the
Hill
The little white house on the hill
Apart from the village o'ershadowed
by trees,
By the apple, the peach and the peas,
Where little birds mingle their hongs
with the breeze
And early flowers perfurao the air;
Yet 'tis not these charms tho' so lovely
to view
Which will bind me with soul stirring
thrill
Ah! no there's a link far more tender
and true
In that "little white house on the hill."
Twas there I first knew a mother's fond
love
There I joyed in a father's fond praise
Down that path through the vale full olt
would 1 roam
With my playmates of earlier days
When wearied by innocent sports of the
fay,
While the moonbeams played fair o'er
the rill.
Oh! calm were my slumbers as peaceful
I lay
In that "little white house ou the hill.''
Awy from that
"little white house on
tne hill"
Tho' no kindred
of mine doth dwell
there;
But I know the kind welcome which still
Greets mo, whenever I chance to be
there;
It never seemed brighter or fairer than
now,
As thu summit of life has been reached,
hut still
We remember the past the loved ones all
gone
From that "little white house on the
hill."
Oh ! I Unow not what path stern fate may
ordain,
Where my steps in the future m ly
rove;
It may be a cheoker'd and briar spread
plain .
Far away from the scenes that I love,
Yet distance may leugthen and fortune
forsooth
May glide o'er mv pathway but still
I ne'er can forger the sweet scenes of my I
youth
And that "little white house on the
hill."
A. M. Dannat.
liethleliein, N. Y., Feb. lS'Si.
Debate on Noah's Rainbow.
When lecturing on the weather be
fore the New York Ministers' associa
tion of the Reformed Church a few
months ago, A. J. Devoe, Hackensack
weather prophet, asserted that the
rainbow seen by Noah at the end of
the deluge was the first rainbow ever
seen by man. Why? Because there
never had been rain before the flood!
The Rev. J. C. Hume of Brooklyn, op
posed that view of the rain and rain
bows, and has continued to assert that
they always existed. He finally chal
lenged Devoe to a public debate. Hack
ensack will crowd the social service
house to hear the man who dares ques
tion anything the local weather pro
phet says. New York World.
Fine Distinction.
The fine distinction in the aWmal
kingdom is that the biggest bog gets
killed, while the human article goes
on and on forever.
Not Always Happy Situation.
Being our own master means that
we are at liberty to be the slave of our
own foibles, caprices and passions.
Schiller.
DIRE DISTRESS
It is ITear at Hani to Hundreds
of Morrisville Healers
Don't neglect an aching back.
Backache is often the kidneys' cry for
help.
Neglect hurrying to tbe kidneys' aid
Means that urinary troubles may fol
low. Or danger of worse kidney trouble.
Here' Morrisville 'p?imnny.
Mrs. A. Ainsworth, P. O. Box 263,
Maple St., Morrisville, Vt., Hay: "I suf
fered for years from pains in the small of
my back and I bad other symptoms of
kidney complaint. Headaches and dizzy
spells occurred almost daily. Often I
was in such bad shape that I could not
do anything. When I learned of Doan's
Kidoey Pills, I decided to give them a
trial and procured a supply at Cheney's
Drug Stores. They helped me from the
first and I continued using them until
tbe trouble went away. I now feel bet
tor than I have in years, thanks to Doan's
Kidney Pills."
RE-ENDORSKMKST.
When Mrs. Ainsworth was interviewed
a few years later, she said: "I gladly con
firm ray former praise for Doan's Kid
ney Pills. You are welcome to continue
publishing my previous statement."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. New York,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember tbe name Doan's and
take no substitute.
RHy Health
s& Jr S-.
vs.
X
Julia C. Tison, Atlantic City, ft. j.
purifier and strength builder, take
ANY BRIDE SATISFIED HIM
In
India, When the Groom's First
Choice Balked, He Accepted
a Volunteer.
The Youth's Companion recounts a
story of a wedding described in Dr.
Winifred Heston's "A Bluestocking in
India."
"Yesterday I went to a native Chris
tian wedding. Many guests had as
sembled and the ceremony had pro
gressed to the point where 'Mr. Grey
asked the bride:
" 'Do you take this man to love,
cherish and obey?' when the young
woman in the case responded with a
surprising and unmistakable 'No!'
"Mr. Grey labored with her in an
undertone, but to no avail. The mar
riage had, as usual, been arranged by
the parents without consulting the
daughter. But it is almost an un
known thing for a girl to be so bold
and disobedient. The situation was
then explained to the assembled
guests, and volunteers were asked to
supply the vacancy. A young woman
promptly came forward and the cere
mony proceeded as if nothing had
happened.
"Afterward the bridal pair loft the
altar by different aisles to hold a re
ception under a tree, where congrat
ulations and rice were poured upon
them. The groom placed a silver ring
upon the great toe of the bride's left
foot, and a 'best man' tied the groom's
neck scarf to the bride's flowing gar
ment, and thus they sat In state for
From the Greek.
Greeks call a city "polls." The fun
damental, or root, of the word was
"pol." The Aryan stock, from which
Greek and Latin descended, had a
way of emphasizing an idea by redu
plicating; that is, by repeating the
roct 'liable. So probably after the
sep.irvtion of the Greek from hi3 Asi
atic birthplace, the old parent stock
reduplicated "pol" and made "polpol"
of It, by' which was meant one Inhab
itant of the city. That reduplicated
word appears in Latin as "populus,"
meaning now ail the citizens or a
"polis." The Latin went out from the
Aryan hive long after the Greeks. They
carried "populus" with them, but left
"polls" behind. The English descend
ant of the Aryan stock says "people"
now instead of "populus," but almost
keeps the original in "population." lie
keeps "polis" also. In the word-"politics,"
which is easily seen by its
etymology to be "the science of be
ing a citizen."
The Gain by Lying.
Aristotle, being asked what gain
was got by lying 'replied: "The never
being believed when one tells the
truth." Diogenes Laertiue.
Not Knocking Anybody.
The littleness of some people Is
the biggest part of them. Boston
Transcript
Here's the New
Parcel Post Man
i
Photo bjr American Press Association.
HE TAKES OUR GOODS
TO YOU. .
TRY US AND TRY HIM.
A. L. CHENEY
Monisville,' Vermont
THE GRANGE
Conducted by
J. W. DARROW. Chalham. N. Y..
Kditur of Vie A'cw i'urlt State Grano
lievkw
STATE MEETINGS.
Chio Does Mot Favor the Corn
Boys' Junkets.
Delaware Will Entertain the Nations
Grange Next Year New Jersey
Wants a Change In Educational Meth
ods and Would Increase the License
Fees of Automobilists.
Several of the smaller state granges
held their annual sessions In Decern
her, and the .chief facts of Interest to
the public have beeu condensed in the
following paragraphs:
In Ohio one mijibt have thought that
an adjourned session of the natioual
grange was on so strenuous seemed it
Isational Secretary Freeman started
the ball rolling with some very plain
language in his public speech about
Secretary of Agriculture Houston.
What the national grange special com
mittee said about the secretary wasn't
"in it" with what Mr. Freeman had to
say. And he likewise paid his respects
to Governor Cox in plain terms. The
Ohio grange threw cold water, real Ice
water, on Secretary Sandles' pet corn
boys' Junket to Washington and pro
posed that the money thus used might
better be expended in sending the fas:
boys and girls to the state university
for a course in manual training and
domestic science. The grange also op
posed the minimum wage law and any
limitation of working hours for men
and women as tending to the increase
of the cost of living. It was thought
that these matters should be left to
private arrangement. The Warnes
law. which seeks to reform certain
methods in taxation and make .assess
ors appointive instead of elective, was
opposed.. The grange also wanted the
restrictions npon the initiative and ref
erendum removed to the end that vot
ers may use It when doslred. Central
ized schools were Indorsed for such
townships as can adopt the plan to ad
vantage The no free pass rule In rela
tion to admission to the state fair the
grange desired to have enforced with
out favor. Relative to farm credits, it
was the sense of the grange that any
legislation for such credits should be
of a national character, with the state
as a unit and with government control.
George E. Scott of Jefferson county
was elected to the executive commit
tee, and this was the only election this
year. Two hundred candidates took
the sixth degree.
Delaware State Grange.
Delaware will be the host of tbe
national grange next year, and it is
announced that Wilmington will be
the place of meeting. Governor Miller
addressed the state grange and ex
pressed a willingness to aid the work
of the grange us best he could. The
opening of co-operative stores in each
county was recommended, members
of the grange to get a discount on
goods purchased. The grange has been
back of several Important state meas
ures the past year in favoring the
erection ofan affiliated college for
women to be built at Newark, has
urged appropriations for Delaware col
lege and has favored the bills for aid
to the state board of education. Tbe
grange insurance company carries $3,
000,000 in insurance on grangers' prop
erty at a cost to the insured of about
$2.M on the $1,000. There are only
forty-one granges In Delaware, with
about 2.400 members.
New Jersey Grange.
New Jersey has 201 subordinate
granges, in wnicn tnere are io.uuu
members. The annual meeting was
held at Atlantic City. State Master
Gaunt said there were two or three
things of particular importance to the
grange just now, and among these
were the exemption of motor vehicles
from taxation, but materially increas
ing the license fees. A change in tbe
school laws was needed, he thought
because they gave the state board of
education too much power and the dis
trict hoards too little. The elimination
of grade crossings was advocated. The
establishment of demonstration farms
was recommended. These several rec
ommendations of the state luasder
were approved by the grange and also
the extension of special courses in
agriculture in rural schools. The only
officers chosen were two members of
the executive committee, and H. M.
Loveland of Cohansey and Albert Her
itage of Mickeltown wei v-elected.
Interesting Vermont Case.
What are known ns the grange store
cases have been before the Vermont
courts for some time. Three suit?
were brought against the defendants,
as directors of a grange store, under
the statute which provides that direc
tors who consent to the indebtedness
of a corporation exceeding by more
than two-thirds the capital stock ac
tually paid in are themselves liable
i for the Indebtedness. The cases have
been fought through each term of
', county court, and at the last term the
case was allowed to go to the supreme
court to have tbe matter of law decid
ed. This court has sustained the de
murrer of tbe defendants and holds
that no suit at law can be maintained
against tbe defendants and gives Onal
Judgment for the defendants to recov
er the costs. The court holds that the
defendants are liable, but satisfaction
must be sought through tbe chancery
court
Mr. FARMER:
Are you looking for alow priced Fertilizer this
year ? If so, why don't you try
hp's
We are offering the same graii of Salt that we
have sold for so many years at the very low price of
$4.00
PER TON,
We do not ask you to take our word as to its val
uable qualities, but give below extracts from a few
letters just received from some of our last year's
customers :
Ex-Governor Josiah Grout of Derby purchased
a fifteen-ton carload. Itead what he says.
"I used the Fertilizing Salt last season on oats and think I
realized a paying return. The ground was of a light, quick soil,
and of medium quality. I applied, as the oats were coming up,
about 400 lbs. to the acre. I used it on about 20 acres and har
vested over 1,000 bushels of good oats. Used no other Fertilizer.
The grass seed catch was fine."
JOSIAH GROUT, Derby, Vt.
Good Fertilizer and
Cheapest Ever Bought
The Fertilizing Salt I bought of you
last year was very satisfactory to me. I
experimented on several crops. On
grassland ii will doable the crop. It
will make pastures good for all summer
if salt is pat ou as soon as snow is off.
On Oats, it does very well. Also im
proved Mangels and Turnips. I am still
experimenting on it, but can recommend
it as a good Fertilizer and the cheapest I
ever bought. Yonrs truly,
JOHN BECK, St, Johnsbury, Vt.
Excellent for
Asparagus and Potatoes
I used your Fertilizing Salt with good
results on my Asparagus. I also used it
on manure piles that I bought and piled
and think that it stopped the loss caused
by heating. The balance I nsed with
the most strawy part of the piles put on
to the load after it was loaded onto the
spreader and used in on the lightest soil
on old ground) where I planted pota
toes. Of course, the ground was well
fertilized in addition to the salt with a
suitable amount of manure for Immns
aud pottto fertilizers and thoroughly
cultivated throughout the reason. The
tubers wore smooth and of good quality.
Very truly,
J. E. SMITH, White River Jet., Vt.
We will gladly send you full information as to
freight rates to any station. The rates on carloads,
especially to points on the
Passumpsic division of the 11. & 31. are very low.
We will tell you exactly what they are if you arc in
terested.
Do You Exoect to Use liCiiilfitolW?
If so, get our prices for home-mixed goods be
fore making your contracts for the season.
CRRROL S. PAGE, Hyde Park, Vt.
QUfiipcfl StJOES !
It's not our purpose to say "wio's who".
But to tell what we know of the Quaker Shoe,
Compare it with any of the rest,
You'll find tbe Quaker the very best,
Low or bijjb, button or string,
The Quaker Girl is quite the thing,
Both plain and fuuey, we have them to sell.
For the school girl or the party bell.
Just come in, we assure 'twill be to the good
And for furthc particulars, inquire of
NOYES G. WOOD, Hyde Park
Goodyear Glove
Diserlminatinf buyers, sacking- th. ! tUI fs.tur.s of stria, St
and wearing quality, will find all that la
GOODYEAR GLOVK RUBBERS
Sold by GEO. B. FOSS, Hyde Park, Vt.
V
Hobby a Good Thing.
A hobby outside of one's daily la
bors is really the best kind of a hobby
to ride, because It not only tempts us
to the complete change of mind and
thought and action which is necessary
to keep ua In mental trim, but, by
holding our interest, causes the pen
dulum to swing Just as far in the op
posite direction, and so keeps us from
becoming mentally lop sided.
Fertilizing Salt
F. 0. B. jITBE
Good Ilesults on Onions
The Fertilizing' Salt I ordered last
season was applied liberally to a piece
gown to Onions and the results, taking
into consideration the dronght last yea
was good. Our observation daring
growth led us to think that the Salt drew
and conserved the moisture; also done
good work getting ahead of the onion
maggot.
Yours truly,
WALTER CLARKE, St. Albans, Vt.
Uest Fertilizer for the
3Ioney
The Fertilizing Salt purchased of your
used on a light piece of land for 0ts.
got a good growth and am well pleased.
This Salt is excellent for light land and
the best for the money.
Yours truly,
JOHN C. McLANE, UnderhiU, Vt.
Good Fertilizer for Oats
I will say that your Salt is a good Fer
tilizer for Oats. I have about three acre!
that I have raised Oats on two years in
succession; nsnl about 500 lbs. to the
acre and got 40 bushels of good hepvy
Oats to the acre. I intend to try more
this coming year.
Yours truly,
B. P. CLARK, Wolcott, Vt-
St. J. & L. C. It. It. and
Rubbers
TKAtX MAIK
Mad only of th. bart of rubber.
In the treatett variety el style, f
lit the varylnc types el shoes worm
by men. women and children.
Ton ean f et aU styles and slaea
of rubbers under the OLOV5 brand
but only on grade tbe BEST.
His Dying Words,
"I've been caught napping at last,"
aid the moth that the man di&jtrerw4
in his heavy ulster.
In a Small Town.
A small town man's idea of adva
ture is to go to a city and be shavw4
by a woman barber. -Topeka (Kaa.)
CapUal.
PflBK

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