The St Johnsbury Caledonian from St. Johnsbury, Vermont on January 30, 1907 · 4
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The St Johnsbury Caledonian from St. Johnsbury, Vermont · 4

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St. Johnsbury, Vermont
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Wednesday, January 30, 1907
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4
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ST. JOHNSBURY CENTER. Deatk tf Mrs. Powers. Julia Nichols Powers was born June 19. lSJo.one of a family of four children. Her father was Joseph H. Nichols, and her mother's maiden name was Louise Pope; her home the place known as the 1 owtr i-arm m uie aiai uaguuui- hood. When 12 years old she had an attack nf that terrible disease, spinal menin gitis, the effect following her through life. Xnremher 18. 1682. she was united in marriaee to Henry C. Powers, son of Frank Powers. In 1890 Mr. Powers purchased the Cotton Dickinson place on River street, which has since been their home. Four years ago, in Dtcemlier, Mrs. Powers had an apoplectic shock and another in the March following. From these she recovered sufficiently to assume many of her household duties and meet her friends socially. Last December Mr. and Mrs. Powers went to St. Johnsbury to spend the winter in the home of her brother-in-law, Crawford Ranney, which had been made desolate by the death of her sister a little morethan three months ago. January 21st while visiting her aunt, Mrs. Jones, in Paddocks Village, she was taken suddenly ill and soon after being carried home became unconscious, remaining so most of the time until Friday morning at 2 o'clock when She passed the "Harbor Bar"; passed from pain and suffering into the light of perfect day and rest. The funeral was on Sunday afternoon j and the services were conducted by Rev. P. B. Fisk of Plamfield and Kev. A. Francis Walch of St. Johnsbury. The burial was at St. Johnsbury Center in the family lot in the cemetery on the "Hill," that City of Silence and'Rest. Mrs. Powers leaves a husband, and a brother, W. G. Nichols of Montana. She was a charter member of the Wide Awake Grange and for seven years secretary of the same. She took great interest in the organization and in all its members, attending the meetings as long as she was able. Mrs. Powers was a sweet womanly woman, strong in her affections and tender in her sympathies. She was beloved by her neighbors and acquaintances. " Greatly hampered by the effect of the disease of her childhood, she took her life as it was given to her, making it as beautiful as she could. She carried sunshine by her cheerfulness, and her hopeful spirit gladdened many a discouraged one. Her patience in suffering was wonderful and her whole life was brave. Her church attendance was Congregational and, although not a member, attested by her life that she was one of the Lord's children, of which He has many kinds, and He needs them all. Death of William LaPolnt. William LaPoint, after a sickness of only a few days with pneumonia, died at his home last week Wednesday. Mr. LaPoint was born in Canada April 16, 1841. He was a citizen of this place for twenty-one years, coming here from Waterford. He belonged to Company C in the 3rd Vermont regiment and was a faithful soldier. He was the father of six children, all of whom are living. He also leaves twelve grandchildren and one great-grandchild, besides a wife to mourn liis loss. The funeral was held Saturday at his home, Rev. Mr. Walch taking charge, after which the services were in . charge of the Grand Army. He was buried in the cemetery here. The bereaved family have the sympathy of the people in the community. The Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs. John Moore, Thursday afternoon. : The annual church supper and roll call will be held at the Congregational church Friday evening. Supper will be served Gave Up the Search. The lady who started out last week to find a store where she could equal the values offered in Ladies' Coats, Suits and Furs at OUR GREAT JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE has given up the search, and acknowledges, as do other Investigators, that the thing Is Impossible. IT'S NOT TOO LATE for you to make a good Investment We have decided to sell 1 LOT STYLISH WINTER COATS, the prices of which were 1 1.50, 12.50 and $13.50 each, for $7.50 each. 1 LOT DRESS SKIRTS, about 50. one of a kind that sold at 4.50. 5.00 and $6.50. Choice at $2.49. I LOT STYLISH JACKET SUITS that have sold until now at 17.50. 18.50 and $20.00. Choice $10.00. DON'T DELAY LONGER If you are thinking of buying Furs. Our stock Is rapidly shrinking under the pressure of January prices. We are making It Interesting for prospective Fur buyers at Lawrence P. Leach $ Co's, 75 Railroad Street. St. Johnsbury. Vt. t TANLEY OPERA HOUSI A. R. HEATH, Manager. Basket Ball Friday Evening, February 1, Gloversville, N. Y., Champions of the World, VS. ' Company D from six to eight and a short program The oraver meeting will be omitted Wednesday night on account ot tnis meeting. The Methodist church pave a concert Tuesday evening, consisting of St. Johns bury talent. It was given unuer tne management of Kev. Mr Anderson. Mrs. Charlie Brockway is very sick at this writing. Bessie Heeler is wonting for her. Mrs. Fred Hill has had quite a serious time with a quinsy sore but is better. Miss Louise Towle is visiting relatives at West Burke. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Piper and children spent Sunday at her parents', Mr. and Mrs. Irving Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Trombly and Umthar anA Iie Elith Hnlhrook of St. Johnsbury were the guests of Miss Nina Campbell on Sunday. The Dairymen's Association met at Wide Awake Hall on Friday. A large mtttilipr wrr nrwan hnth afternoon and evening. The supper which was served by the ladies was well patronized. It was said to be one of the most interest- tner mMinirB pwr IipM hprp. The sneakers were interestine both afternoon and evening Church Notes. First Church of Christ, Scientist, Odd Fellows block, Sunday morning service, 10.45. Subject, "Spirit."- Children's Sunday School will follow the morning service. Wednesday evening meeting at 7.30. The read-ng room is open daily except Sunday from 2.30 to 5 p. m. Christian Science literature always on hand. "Noah the Up-to-Date Preacher" will be the subject of the lecture next Sunday evening at Grace Methodist church. The pastor of the First Baptist church will preach Sunday morning upon the theme, "Three Steps in the Christian Life." In the evening the subject will be "First Things First" and the children's choir will sing. The Ladies' Aid society of Grace Methodist church meet in the church parlors Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock for sewing and the transaction of important business. The Ladies' society of the South church will meet with Mrs. Amasa Hudson, Thursday afternoon. All women of the church and congregation are invited to meet in the church parlors Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock, when a short program will be followed by a social hour, and refreshments will be served. Instead of the usual preaching service at Grace Methodist church last Sunday morning Mrs. H. N. Turner, secretary of the Temperance department of the Woman's Home Missionary Society, gave a very interesting address on "Tides and Currents." The address dealt with the temperance problem and Mrs. Turner very forcefully portrayed some of the awful results of one of the freatest curses of modern times. Mrs. urner spoke to a large and interested audience. At the Church of the Messiah next Sunday the pastor will preach upon "Naaman's dislike of ordinary methods." In the evening in place of the Y. P. C. U. the Communion service will be held. The Ladies' Society of the South church will meet with Mrs. Amasa Hudson, 53V4 Summer street, Thursday afternoon. A Profitable Poultry Investment. . Any poultryman having a little money which he wishes to invest profitably will read with interest the following letter from S. W. Peaslee of Windsorville, Me : "I keep one hundred hens and have used 'Page's Perfected Poultry Food' for five years. I consider it a very profitable investment." EAST ST. JOHNSBURY. Mrs. G. I. Copp and Miss Mertie Hovey very pleasantly entertained the Christian Endeavor society, Friday evening, at the home of Mrs. Copp. Light refreshments were served and the evening was spent in playing games and with music. All joined in thanking their hostesses for a delightful evening. The Ladies' Society will meet with Mrs. Emma Shasteny, Thursday after noon and evening. All are invited. Mrs. H. H. Moulton is ill with the grip in Concord where she is teaching. , Mrs. B. K. Graves entertained a few friends at a dinner party, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Locke have moved from Lowell into the house with their father, J. W. Webster. Mr. Locke has a position in the Fairbanks scale factory. The Grateful Hen. Hens are not noted for their gratitude, but it has been proved time and again that if Drooerlv housed and fed they Will return a handsome profit to the Poultry- man. Mrs. tt. f . Avery, cooper aims. Me., tells how she makes money on Poultry. "I have used 'Page's Perfected Poultry Food' for two or three years and sold some to my friends. They like it very much as an egg producer.. I should not know how to get along without it. for mv hens oav it all back and give me a good profit besides, and I can conscientiously recommend it to all who want poultry to pay. Double Taxation Commission As provided by a resolution at the last Legislature Gov. Proctor has announced his appointments on the commission to investigate double taxation and St. Johnsbury has a worthy representative on the list. I he personnel ot tne commission is as follows: O. M. Barber of Bennington, chairman; John H. Senter, Montpelier; G. W. Pierce, Brattlebbro; J. H. Williams, Bellows Falls; L. P. Slack, St. Johnsbury; Ernest Hitchcock, Pitts- lord. . . The commission holds their first meet ing sn Montpelier Friday and the resolution provides that if the commission can recommend any solution of the problem the Governor is authorized to call a special session of the Legislature. Home Mission Study. The second in the series of Home Mission Conferences met at the pleasant home ol Miss Martha J. Hall Monday evening. The rooms were well filled. The program was carried out very satisfactorily by Miss Elizabeth Eaton and Miss Delia I. Griffin, Messrs Fairbanks, Hawley and Wood, under the leadership of Dr. Barnes. The music formed a gratifying part of the program, which was given by Miss Maude E. Brown, P. F. Hazen, Mrs. Hubert W. Brooks and B. Frank Harris, accompanist. In the previous conference Ray Spauld-ing took an active part. His name was omitted from the speakers. The next meeting will be held in two weeks. Supreme Court. The first session of the supreme court under the provisions of the new law will convene at St. Johnsbury, Feb. 12. This court is held for the purpose of trying cases from Orleans, Essex and Caledonia counties and will probably continue through the week and possibly longer. A few cases will be tried at this term, though the court officials have not received much information about the proceedings and the first term of the new court is anticipated with much interest. Tie Ideal Poultry Food. Fresh Cut Bone and Meat has been caUed the Ideal Food for laying hens because it contains in a highly concentrated but easily assimilated form all the materials which are contained in the egg. If your hens are not laying you had better send to C. S. Page, Hyde Park, Vt., for a 200 pound barrel of this Food. It will cost you only $3.50 freight prepaid to your railroad station. Former St. Johnsbury Talent. The program at the regular meeting of the Woman's Club at Quincy, Mass., January 22, in charge of the music com mittee, of which Mrs. F.J. Moore is chairman, included the names of several lormer St. Johnsbury people, who are pleasantly remembered here in connection with social, musical and literary circles. Two selections were given by the Mendelssohn Trio, of which Mrs. Moore is second soprano; 1 nomas N. Sfoufelt sang two solos, and Mrs. Cora Beach Kellogg gave readings. Possesses wonderful medicinal oower over the human bodv, removing all dis orders from vour system, is what Hollis- ter's Rocky Mountain Tea will do. Makes you well, keeps you well. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. Flint Bros, t rank G. Landry. - College Club Meeting:. The College Club will hold its mid winter meeting at the home of Mrs. P. F. Hazen, Highland avenue, Thursday evening, Jan. 31. This organization is very informal, and has for its purpose the promotion ot good fellowship among the college women in town. All women wno nave attended college lor even a short time will be very welcome, and it is hoped all will come without further invitation, Nature's Catarrh Cure. Sensible and Scientific Way to Cure this Disagreeable Disease. In no other way can catarrh be cured as naturally and quickly as by the use of riyomci nreatnea through the neat pocket inhaler that comes with every outfit. In this way all the air that enters the nasal passages, the throat or the lungs, is filled with Hyomci's healing medica tion, reaching the most remote air cells ofy,c respiratory organs, and soothing ouu m-iuing tne irritated mucous mem- nrane. ou Biroim is vv. 11. l-.nstninn tnith in the power of Ilyomei to cure catarrhal troubles, that with every dollar outfit he sells, he gives a guarantee to refund the money unless it pnn-n. The complete Hyotnei outfit costs but extra bottles, f needed. 50c. ST. JOHNSBURY CALEDONIAN, JANUARY 3D. 1907. THE VEEITSNEWS Tuesday, Jan- 22- ThP indication of the residents of Jamaica, both official and private citizen, at the action of Governor Swet-lei.baui in demanding the withdrawal tn Admiral Da vis. is spreading and intensifying. The trial at Chicago of President Shea of the International Brotherhood i,f Teamsters mid 13 other defendants has ended, the Jury failing to agree. The jurors stoc.3 seven for acquittal rii.I Bve for conviction, after being !o.-kMl in the juryrooiii for 55 hours. The heavy snow which covers North I:.kot;i for miles is piled in drifts of unprecedented depth, covering in some eases bouses and barns. , President Brewer, of the Washington Life 'Insurance company must stand trial on indictments returned against b:m charging perjury and forgery. A fire of incendiary origin destroyed the hay and grain storehouse of the Andrew Spellman company at Providence and threaten! at one time to burn a large part of the waterfront. " eonesoay, Jan. 23. An expression of gratitude from Governor Swettenham of Jamaica for the sympathy and aid extended by the United States to the victims of the disaster on that island and the regrets of the British secretary of state, on account of the incident, are among thede-velopments at Washington in the controversy between the governor and Admiral Davis. American refugees from Kingston are unanimous in condemning what they termed the "inactivity and utter inefficiency" of the English authorities on the island during the first days following the disaster. Almost the whole of Europe is involved in a cold ware. The severity of the wenther is causing intense discomfort and suffering , Antonio Gimino. an Italian, was stabbed to death at Portland, Me. Paulo Celesto. who boarded in Gimino's home, did the stabbing, it is alleged, and disappeared. The senate' passed the compromise Foraker resolution authorizing thecom- mittee on military affairs to investigate the facts of the affray at Brownsville. Tex.i "without questioning the legality or justice of any act of the president In relation to or connection with that affray." A deadlock in the New York board of aldermen over the election of a stic- cessor to Recorder Goff was broken by the election of Francis S. McAvoy. can didate of the Democratic members. That, the tendency of Japanese emi gration is not toward the Philippines is shown by statistics presented to the Philippine commission by the insular collector of customs.! Counsel for Augustus Harrje, the millionaire paper manufacturer, whose petition for a divorce was refused, has filed exceptions to tne .statements of the expenses of his wife, the total of which amounts to nearly $30,000. hu saav. J i". 24 The stiff est cold wave since the mid dle of December swept into New Eng land and was welcomed as insuring the safety of the ice crop, which has been in a precarious condition for nearly a month. The 200 Japanese immigrants W ho ar rived at San Francisco on the steamer Alameda, and whose landing was not allowed by the Immigration commis sioner, were permitted to land on in structions from Washington. Henry Bell, a negro, was lynched at Greenwood, Miss., the home of Govern or Vardaman. The negro had assaulted woman of that place. A number of United States secret service officers raided houses in Somer- ville, Lynn, East Boston and Roxbury, Mass., in connection with the efforts of the government authorities to suppress lotteries. The resignation of Theodore P. Shonts as chairman of the isthmian canal commission is announced. Shonts was elected as president of the Inter- Borough Metropolitan company.-which controls the Rapid Transit and many 6urface lines in New York. The United States senate accepted the proposition of the house of representatives to increase the salaries of senators, members and territorial del egates. . The president has finally dismissed the incident connected with the refusal of Governor Swettenham of aid from Admiral Davis, as is shown In a letter, made public by the state department. President Roosevelt's message in support of ship subsidy was received and read by both houses of congress. The river and harbor appropriation bill, which was reported to congress by the committee on rivers and harbors, carries an appropriation aggregating $83,400,138. c'ida, Jan. 25. Senator Russell A. Alger died sudden ly at Washington from heart failure. Alger was born In Medina county, O., in 183(1. Andrew Cnrneirle Is to have his name perpetuated In Chicago by a university bearing bis name. The Pennsylvania railroad management hns decided to change the age limit at which men may enter the employ of the company from 35 to 40 years Samuel B. Terry, paying teller at the United States sub-treasury, New York. and Edgar F. Lee, the assistant paying tener. canueu tneir resignations to As gistant Treasurer Fish at the latter' request and they were at once accented A bill to tax bachelors was Introduced in tne Indiana legislature. The money raised would be devoted to the school fund. rne impress Dowager of China Is lending 20 or more Chinese glrU to this country for educational purposes. They will receive their teaching at some of the Boston schools or women's colleges. ,. . The Spanish cabinet has resigned as . roenit nf dissentions between the ' liberals and the radicals over the law of associations. Miio Loomls, aged 91, and who served in the Connecticut legislature during the Civil war, was struck by a freight train in the Manchester (Conn.) yards and killed. The lower branch of congress voted to abolish all the pension agencies throughout the country, 18 in number, and centralize the payment of pensions in the city of Washington. Saturday. J . 26 Andrew G. Blair, one of the best known public men in Canada, died suddenly of heart failure. The German government has won a definite victory in the general elections-held for a new reichstag. E. A. Stirling has been appointed forester of the Pennsylvania railroad. He will be the first forester of an American railroad. The Omaha courts have decided that works of art by famous painters, including Van Dyke, Rubens and Vander Verff, are indecent and that reproductions of them cannot be sold in Omaha stores. Two men were killed, many cars of potatoes smashed, two locomotives badly wrecked, and a freight house partly demolished by the collision of a fast special freight with a shifting engine at Presque Isle, Me. The New York board of estimate and apportionment voted in favor of a four-track subway loop to connect the Manhattan terminals of the Brooklyn, and Williamsburg bridges. It will cost the city $5,245,000. Edward S. Fowler, the appraiser of merchandise at the port of New York, has suspended upon charges Benjamin J. Levy, an examiner of glass and manufactured leather at the public stores. In a battle between Mexican troops and. Yaqui Indians in Sonora, Mex., the Mexicans defeated the Yaquis after a hard fight in which heavy losses were inflicted on the Indians. The Mexicans iost 25 killed. A commission appointed by the government of Cuba has reported to the effect that Dr. Matias Duque probably has discovered a cure for leprosy. . U iday, J in. 7 George A. Burnham, Jr., who was convicted of grand larceny from the Mutual Reserve Life Insurance company, of which he was counsel and a vice president and' sentenced to two years' imprisonment, has been taken to Sing Sing. Enrique Mosa, the bandit, who for more than two years had terrorized eastern Cuba and defied the rural guards and who was wanted for various alleged murders, was captured at Ha vama. EM -ABE this sale, hear of a a TO Steele, & A hot water heater in the laundry nf the Duniriier academy at South By- fie'd, Mass.. exploded, severely and perhaps finally injuring Miss Clara Dawson and Martha Anderson. Each woman had a leg so badly fractured that iniputatios was necessary. The contract for building the Panama canal will be awarded to William J. Oliver, provided that within the next 10 days he associates himself with at least two independent contractors whose skill' and experience, combined with his own. shall cover the entirr field of the work to be performed under the centract. With arms entwined, an unknown young man and young woman stood on the tracks of an electric railroad neai Camden, N. J., and calmly waited until en electric train ran over them. Both were killed. The Fauline street grammar school at Winthrop, Mass., was destroyed by fire and three firemen were injured by falling timbers. The loss is about $40,-000. Dr. Harrington of the Massachusetts state board of health declares that 90 to 95 percent of the victims of the recent scarlet fever epidemic in Boston were customers of one milk dealer. M -Pdav, Jan. 28. A steady increase of insanity in New York state is reported by the state commission in lunacy in its 18th annual report. That only four lives were lost in the fire which destroyed No. 1 mill of the Cocheco Manufacturing company's plant at Dover, N. H., was established when it was learned that all of the employes of the mill except four had been accounted for. ' John E. Reyburn, congressman from the Second district, received the Republican nomination for mayor of Philadelphia. It is understood that Governor Swettenham tendered his resignation to Lord Elgin, secretary for the colonies, a few-flays ago. in consequence of the Admiral Davis incident and his inability to solve the problem created by the earthquake A shooting affray occurred in a road- house near Fort Washington, Md., an army post, in wnich Private William S. Wirebarger killed Private Fredie-ricli Gosney. A dispute regarding a woman led to the shooting. Moses Silverman was arrested after Dr. Charles W. Townsend had been mysteriously shot and mortally wounded at his home in New Brighton, S. I., and held in $25,000 bail for further ex animation. Patrick Ward, 45 years old, was arrested at Saybrook, Conn., charged with an attempt on the life of Mrs. Tony Appo. Mrs. Appo is in a dying condition, a bullet having pierced the abdomen. Ward is said to be demented. Nearly SO.OOOpeoplepaid tribute to the memory of Senator Alger as his body lay in state hi the main corridor of the city hall at Detroit rail and justly so, of the many garments we have sold at We have yet to single dissatisfied customer . . OFF THE MARKED PRICEonSuits,Over- coats, Reefers, Odd Pants. R C AS H. Taplin Co., ON THE HILL. ! Stato of Vormonf. Proposals for Printing the " Public Statutes of Vermont" 1906. The undersigned commissioners will receive sealed proposals for printing four thousand copies of the "Public Statutes of Vermont, 1906," thirty-five nunarea to ue Dound and five hundred unbound, and for printing in the form of separate pamphlets five hundred copies of such titles or chapters of the Public Statutes as the Secretary of State may designate. Such proposals wiU be received np to and including February 15th.. 1907. Blanks on, which to submit proposals, containing speecifications of the work desired, may be ta ad on application to the undersigned at Montpelier, Vt. Said bids will be opened at the office of the commissioners, in Montpelier, on February 16th., 1907, at 10 a. m The right is reserved to reject any and all bids, and to re-advertise for bids, Dated at Montpelier, this 23rd day of January, 1907. William A. Lohd, Commissioners to turn ana Suner. Hale K. Darling, Guy W. Bailey, intend the Pub. lication of the t-uouc statutes. Don't Forget If we paint your house with Kellogg & Miller's aged tank settled . pure linseed oil and English White Lead it will stay painted. Let us do your interior work before the rush season. Telephone Forsaith, 1 The Painter, Farm Wanted. Ifyoulivein the village of St. Johns bury Center, Passumpsic, East St. Johns. bury or the village of St. Johnsbury and have a small farm for sale say 25 to 150 acres I can get you a cash customer. Address "Flint," care Caiedoxiax Office. . . WE DO Job Printing

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