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Middlebury Register and Addison county Journal from Middlebury, Vermont • 5

Middlebury, Vermont
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STONE THE JEWELERS 47 MAIN STREET jt MIDDLEBURY SUDDEN DEATH OF ALLEN D. YITTUM (Continued from page one) March 12, 1S85, and by whom he had three children. The two surviving daughters' are Mrs. H. Cushman and Miss Murriel Anita Vittum, the latter I C5ZZH secretary to President Thomas at the College.

A son, Willis Tufts Vittum, WE CAN MAKE IMMEDIATE DELIVERY on the following models OF VICTROLAS died in 1902 at the age of fifteen years, after having shown promise of -being a talented cornetist. Mr. Vittum was a member of the local lodge of Masons and of St. Stephen's Episcopal Church. The funeral be held at St.

Stephen's Church at two o'clock tomorrow (Saturday) afternoon, the Rev. E. B. Holmes officiating. The burial will be in Vergennes.

DEATH OF MYRON FALES Victrola XIV--Mahogany Price $200.00 Contains 13 Victor record albums for 130 records, beautifully designed, 12 inch turntable, Victrola No. 2 sound box, new improved Victor tapering tone arm and tapering "goose-neck" 'sound box tube. Automatic brake and speed regulator and automatic speed indicator. Newly designed, patented and improved quadruple spring spiral drive motor, (can be wound up while playing.) Victrola XIA, Price, $130.00 Victrola XA, Price, $110.00 Victrola VIA, Price, 35.00 Victrola IVA, Price, 25.00 Another of the Few Local Civil War Veterans Passes On Myron Luther Fales died at his home on Cast street Wednesday after- noon at 5:30 o'clock. He was 80 years and two months old and is survived i by his wife and six daughters, Mrs.

1 Herbert Sumner and Mrs. Gordon Con- verse of Worcester, Mrs. Harry Ayers of Malone, N. Mrs. Joseph Brooks and Mrs.

S. E. Jobin of Bur- I lington and Mrs. E. F.

Barnett of Mid- dlebury. i WE ALSO OFFER-FOR QUICK SALE One Slightly Used Columbia Grafonola. This is a machine we have recently taken in exchange for a Victrola and at the price we are asking for it, is a bargain. (This machine shows no sign of use and looks like new.) Mr. Fales was born in Middlebury July 18, 1839, and was the son of Jj Mslaes Cooking Luther and Laura Farmer Fales.

He was a Civil war veteran, having enlisted in 1861, serving in Co. of the 1st 1 Vermont cavalry. He was taken pris- oner during Kilpatrick's raid near Richihond, and was confined in Libbey prison for several months, finally making his escape, rejoining his reg iment and serving throughout the war. HORSES Chunk and Draft Horses Weighing: from 1100 to 1400 pounds WILL FLY IN DIXIE Stanley Wright Leaves on Southern Tour by Airplane Today Stanley V. Wright of Middle-bury, son of Mr.

and Mrs. A. D. Wright of 11 Weybridge street, is planning to leave Rutland in company with Lieut. John J.

Lynch in the latter's airplane for visits to Virginia and Tennes COME AND GET YOUR FIRST PICK N. J. SANFORD Saves Eighteen Dollars A Year In The Kitchen Any worn out range burns at least five cents more in fuel every day than a new, Glenwood. That's putting it small. 5 times 365 is $18.25.

You see it doesn't take long to waste the cost of a new Glenwood, and the expense isn't all, the chances are the old range is the "worry They can be had for burning coal, wood or gas, with Powerful Hot Water Front for heating the kitchen boiler, or with Large Enclosed Copper Reservoir on the right end, (aa shown above.) POMONA GRANGE see, a tour that may cover upwards of 1 2,000 miles before they are home again. "Lynch and Wright will fly first to Glens Falls, N. thence to Pough-jkeepsie or to Mineola, and then on 'south to Covington, where they i will make exhibition flights at a fair there. Later they plan to go to Memphis, and possibly keep other southern engagements. Both aviators jhave had some cold experiences flying I in Vermont this fall and Wright says he will be glad to get into Dixie for a time.

He has been at home this week WEYBRIDGE NEWS Mrs. W. W. Kingsland, Correspondent Miss Katherine Johnson has entered Plattsburg Normal school. Rev.

F. M. Hagadorn of North Fer-risburg was in town last week. Misses Lena Shaw and Gladys John son have returned to Castleton Normal Program for Meeting in Bridport October 1st The C. J.

Bell Pomona grange will meet with Bridport grange in Bridport Wednesday, October 1, at 11 o'clock with the following program: Greeting, master of Bridport grange; response, master of Grand View grange; discussion, "What is the Greatest Problem Confronting the Grange Today?" I. H. LaFleur, F. J. Hubbard, open to the house; music, Bridport grange; address, A.

W. Lawrence, state lecturer; whistling solo, Amy Burpee; question box. visiting his parents. school. Don't try to keep house without a Modern Glenwood i AUCTION Rev.J.

M. Bishop and Lorette Thompson have returned to Middle-bury college. Mrs. William Gravell has returned home after a week's visit in Bellows Falls and Troy, N. H.

Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Thompson, Mrs.

H. A. Clark and Miss Arlie Britell were in Bristol Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs.

Joseph Bugor have closed their home and gone to Lawrence, where they have positions. Mr. and Mrs. Edson Turner and daughter, Miss Mary, and Mr. and Mrs.

Frank Foss of Lincoln were guests of Mrs. Nellie Moody Sunday. Rev. Alexander McKinley of Saranac Lake and a former pastor here, preached in the Methodist church Sunday morning. Mr.

and Mrs. McKinley have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. L.

Thompson and returned to their home THREE FIRES; TWO' OF THEM WERE SET? Middlebury fire department had three alarms this week, two of which, early Monday morning came from College Hill where there are strong suspicions that a fire-bug was at work, but for what reason other than to cause a little excitement is a mystery. I The first alarm was sounded at about two o'clock in the morning for a fire in an unoccupied house situated on Hillside avenue which is near Hillside cottage, and belonging to the College. iThe building was nearly enveloped in flames before the fire was discovered, and although the firemen and others made a prompt response the structure Allan Calhoun Son, Middlebury 335 MONDAY SEPTEMBER 22, 1919 "A at I o'clock a- m. (RAIN OR SHINE) 8 South Middlebury burned to the ground, with a loss Tuesday. i School Convention in Bristol which was held last Wednesday morning and I evening.

Mr. and Mrs. X. H. Jennings, as the officers of the Sunday school also attended.

about SiOO. The second fire, as mysterious as the I The Register In Italy Siena, It.i'.y. Charles E. Crane, dear Mr. Crane: Again the time has come for the re-'newal of my subscription to the Middle-jbury Register, and there are few cheques I write more willingly than the Auto Wasn't Registered REBEKAH CELEBRATION Arrowanna Rebekah lodge, No.

lo, 1 1. D. O. celebrated the G8th anniversary of the foundation of the order the Dyer block Tuesday evening, i first, broke out at about 1 o'clock in the barn near Hillcrest cottage," some distance from the other blaze. Hill-crest is the former Patrick Halpin es-jtate, purchased by the college this year i for conversion into a girls' dormitory, and it was in the barn that much of I the material was stored for use in completing the addition which the college is building at Hillcrest.

The barn, LEICESTER NEWS (Mrs. Alice J. Fiske, Correspondent.) Evan Lamorder is attending school in Brandon. Carroll Mayhew and family of the Forestdale road are moving to Brandon. Myron Eldridge of Middlebury was an over Sunday guest at Noble Jennings'.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ayer were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Ayer of Brandon.

Austin Johnson was a week-end guest of his cousin, Ajjios Pierce and family of Benson. Mrs. Austin Johnson is entertaining as her guest for the week, Mrs. Bessie Mills Tayler of Ripton. Ernest Martelle of Lincoln was arrested Monday by Deputy Sheriff George Garland of that town on a charge of driving an unregistered automobile.

He was brought to Middle-bury Tuesday morning and taken before Judge Albert W. Dickens in the Addison County Municipal court. He pleaded guilty and was fined $10 and costs of S9.85, which he paid and was allowed to depart. WHITING NEWS Senator Martin S. Vilas of Burling The following articles 1 Couch Hammock, 1 Refrigerator, 1 Bureau, 1 Dining Room Rug, 1 Rochester Burner Lamp, 1 pr Pillows, Bedding.

1 Hair Mattress, 1 Rocker, 1 Lawn Mower, Pictures, Ctockery and Cooking Kitchen Chairs, Sofa Pillow's, Wall Paper, 1 Umbrella, Curtain Rods, Screens, Window Shades, Apple Barrels, etc. one which I am enclosing. In these days, when we are paying such preposterous prices for a1! necessary things such as SI. 15 a lb. for butter, 40 cents a lb.

for sugar, and almost SI dozen for eggs, one has to consider what one can do without, and I have decided that I can live without the Boston Weekly Transcript, but must have The Register, to which we always, look forward eagerly, it is always newsy and spicy and gives us news of the dear bid College and Town to which our hearts turn with increasing affection. Mary M. W. Eaton. which was about 30 by 40 feet, burned to the ground, including the destruction of a large quantity of plaster, and the new doors and window sashes which were to be used for the Hillcrest annex.

This loss of the new building material during which the following program was rendered: Solo, Miss Rena Dumas; reading history of Odd Fellowship, Mrs. E. R. Yates; Mrs. Ezra E.

Turner; solo, Mrs. Charles Bingham; address, Rev. Elbert B. Holmes; duet, Mrs. Charles Bingham and Miss Rena Dumas; reading, "Kentucky Belle," Miss Ruth Rogers; solo, Miss Rena Dumas; reading of the history of the local Rebekah lodge, Mrs.

Etta Harrington. The exercises closed with a banquet. ton will speak in the town hall on Saturday evening, September at eight o'clock on the League of Nations. CORNWALL NEWS Dr. John M.

Thomas of Middlebury D. A. CHAMPANE is a serious set back to the completion of the annex which it was expected would be ready for occupancy by November 1st, and which when' finished will accommodate sixteen girls. Other contents of the burned barn were a harvest from nine acres of grain belonging to Charles E. Harris, and some tools which were the pro will preach at the Congregational George Knapp of Cream Hill spent several days at his daughter's, Mrs.

Warren Blair and family. William Flemming has gone to Succar Brook where he has employment with the Bump Manufacturing Company. M. K. MOORE, Auctioneer church Sunday morning.

Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Leno and SAME OLD PRICES perty of A. N. Brown, who is the con-' two children were recent visitors of PAINT YOUR ROOFS BEFORE WINTER tractor building the annex.

The total loss will amount to about $1000. The college carried a little insurance on both of the burned buildings, but the other losses were uninsured. President Thomas who was one of those who responded to the alarm, could not account for the fires in any other way "than incendiarism, and said he had no idea who could have been parents in East Middlebury. 1 Mr. Benson and family of the Arnold district will occupy the parsonage at the Corners for the fall and winter months.

Senator Martin S. Vilas of Burlington will give an address on the League of Nations at the town hall this evening at 8 o'clock to which the public is invited. EBON That Sounds Good, Doesn't It Well, That's Just what we are Doing Selling our Men's and Boys' Clothing at the Same Old Prices If this clothing was to be priced at the present market prices it would be just about 25 per cent higher. We bought it at the old prices several months ago. The advantage we are pleased to pass along to you men and boys of Addison County.

It is simply a service we are glad to be able to render. the fire-bug. He notified Sheriff Noble J. Sanford of the situation, but no clue has as yet developed. Mrs.

Percy Smith, who has been with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Sparks for a couple of months, left One incident of the blaze was the rescue of President Thomas's chickens which were in the barn. Dan O. Mason A Sherwin-Williams Product the bes't roof paint 75c gal.

Monday night for her home in Sole-dad, Calif. Herbert Brown and friend from Yon-kers, N. were guests of Noble Jennings' last week. Mr. Brown spent many summers in Leicester, spending his first summer here when only a and Joseph P.

Kaspcr, rooming dt Hepburn, were among the first on the scene and succeeded in saving nearly 75 young chickens which President Thomas and Mrs. Mason, matron of Hepburn, purchased last spring. small boy. I Charles Farmer, who has been in A Square Deal "'Always at this Store An alarm was also sounded at 2:20 If you use Sparkloid Roofing you will have the best. We sell it.

Saturday afternoon for a slight fire in the house owned by B. E. Wales on Seymour street and occupied by Frank Clayton M. Hanks Highter and Nelson Signor. The fire was caused by the explosion of a lamp.

which set fireyto a mattress in one of the rooms of the upper story. vThe fire St. Johnsbury for several weeks returned home Saturday. Mr. Farmer was given a surprise party in the even-! ing by several of his friends.

Refreshment of cake and ice cream were served. Several from town attended the Grange memorial services at the Congregational church in Brandon last Sunday, The pastor, the Rev. Walter Thorpe, delivered an appropriate sermon. After the close of the service, the graves of the deceased members were decorated. Mrs.

Roy H. Cole, Mrs. Harold Rickert and Miss Gladys Jennings were delegates to the Addison Sunday An Addison County Store For Addison County 11 en and Boys was discovered by children of Mr. Highter who notified their father. The mattress was thrown out of the win F.

C. DYER CO. "The Big Store" Salisbury Vermont dow by Mr. Highter and a bad blaze averted. I be nre department was quickly on the scene with the chemical Middlebury, Vermont and hose carts, which were not called into use.

The damage was $50..

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