St. Johnsbury Republican from St. Johnsbury, Vermont on April 12, 1905 · 5
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St. Johnsbury Republican from St. Johnsbury, Vermont · 5

St. Johnsbury, Vermont
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 12, 1905
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5 NEW SPRING COATS. WOMEN'S COVERT CLOTH COATS. The new spring styles are in. We show Covert Coats in three lengths : the hip, 27 in. length and 3-4 length. All nicely tailored and lined. Prices from 5.00 to $16.50 NEW RAIN COATS. Some beautiful new styles made from Priestley's Celebrated Cravenette Cloths in tans and Oxford shades. 3SEW SKIRTS. New Walking and Dress Skirts in plain and fancy mixtures. Women's Silk Shirt Waist Suits The new Spring Styles in Women's Silk Suits are pronounced beautiful and moderately priced. They are in plain and changeable silks, the kind of silks which wear. The styles we show are different from what you see elsewhere. Prices from 15.00 to $30.00 LADIES' CLOTH SUITS. The Spring Suits are here. New styles in plain and fancy mixtures. THE SPRING WASH GOODS. We are showing New Spring Wash Goods. Fancy Satins in neat figures and effects, browns blues, green and black. Special price 12 l-2c yard NEW SPRING DRESS GOODS. Mohairs in both plain and changeable effects. Fancy mixtures in Suitings for Shirt Waist Suits. fBDTTCDIlOlE'S DDKY (OdDdDDDS STflDKE Railroad St., St. Johnsbury, Vt. ST. JOHNSBUKY KEPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY, APKIL 12, 1905. SUMMERVILLE. "Worthy Object and First Class Talent Should Slake Concert Financial Success. The first of a course of five entertain ments at School house hall in Summer- ville will be given next Friday evening at 7.45 o'clock with the following program: ( a. "Robin's Come." Caldwell I b. 'Hie Immensity of God," imlcben Chorus Miss Sawyer 8 rupils. juartet "The Fames," Siense Marcians, . 'fa. "Valse Blanch,'' Piano Solo j b ..Second Valse," Tuck Godard Miss Nellie Carr. Vocal Solo, "Under the Itose Bush," Hodges Mrs. J. H. Moore. , fa. "Onward Forever," Hildreth 1110 j b. "The Master's Stroke," Lamps Annie Hale, Clinton Reed, Paul Lynch. Quartet, "My Tiny Colored Lady," Bhattuck Marcians. Beading, "Delancey Stuyvesant and the Horse Car," Kyle J. H. Moore. Solo, "Waiting," Millard Miss Maude Caldbeck. Duet, "Pearls of Love," Pensutl Mrs. Peck, Miss Moore. ) a. "The Fisher's Song," Brooks ononis j b ..The Dawn of i)ay," Reay Miss Drake's Pupils. Solo. " 'Tis 8pring," Sobeski Quartet, "O ! Shepherd of Israel," Morrison , Marcians. An admission fee will be taken at the -door. The avails of this first concert will, in part, be used for the watering trough to be located in this vicinity by the Woman's club. All other net proceeds will be devoted to the improvement of the interior of the school building. From the character of the program and the objeGt sought, we bespeak a full house. Mrs. Guy Metcalf is in Brightlook Tiospital, where she underwent a very severe operation on Friday. She is doing as well as could be expected. Mrs. E. P. Brigham and Mrs. A. J. Batchelder spent Sunday in Hardwick. Edward Doherty and G. A. Longeril of Lawrence, Mass., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles MofEett this week. Mrs. Fred Derby and daughter, Hazel, .have returned to their home in Everett, n m. i f l.:u n n ,3 thetfl' for a short visit to his relatives in Boston. H. H. Somers is home from Bright-look hospital and gaining rapidly. Mrs. Chadwick and Dr. Arthur Bur-dick, of Underhill, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Brigham. Mrs. Chadwick will make her home for the present with her daughter, Mrs. Brigham. The members of St. Margaret's Guild spent a very pleasant evening Monday, the guests of Miss Annie Gibbons at her Lome on Caledonia street. M. S. Aldrich and daughter, Beatrice, were in Nashua, N. H., recently. Everett Davis and Kenneth Cross, of Concord, N. H., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Hooker over Sunday. Cecil Stiles is spending the week in Boston. Miss Maude Thompson was with friends in Lyndon last week. Mrs. John Gorham of Lyndonville spent a few days with her old neighbors here last week. The Summerville Whist club which was organized last fall with twelve members and almost as many substitutes, held its closing night Friday at the home f Mrs. Mary E. Palmer, Portland street. The club organized with sides, the one WHAT IS CATARRH? Hyomei Cures This Common and Disagreeable Disease. Hyomei cures catarrh by the simple method of breathing it into the air passages and lungs. It kills the germs of the catarrhal poison, heals and soothes the irritated mucous membrane, enters the blood with the oxygen and kills the germs present there, effectually driving the disease from the system. - - If you have any of the following symptoms, catarrhal germs are at work somewhere in the mucous membrane of the nose, throat, bronchial tubes or tissues of the lungs. offensive breath huskiness of voice irvnesa of the nose discharge from the nose pain across the eyes stoppage of the nose at pain in oacK oi me mgnc head aclinic of the bodv pain in front of the droppings in the throat head mouth open while tendency to take cold sleeping burning pain in the tickling back of the throat palate hawking to clear the formation of crusts in throat the nose pain in the chest dryness of the throat a cough in me morn ng stitch in side loss of strength losine of flesh spasms of couirhincr variable appetite cough short and hack- low spirited at times ing raising of frothy niu- cough worse nights and COUS uiyJi uiugs exoectoratlne yellow loss in vital force matter a feeling of tightness difficulty in breathing across the upper part irequent sneezing ui buucuesb Hyomei will cure the disease, destroy activity of all germ life in the respiratory oreans. enrich and purify the blood with additional ozone, and after a few days' use of this treatment the majority of these symptoms will have disap peared. In a few weeks the cure will be complete. Catarrh or catarrhal colds cannot exist when Hyomei is used. This is a strong statement, but W. B. Eastman empna sizes it by agreeing to refund your money if Hyomei does not cure. having the smallest number of points at tqe end of the season to furnish entertainment for the closing night. The de feated ones did their part well as those present enthusiastically testify. Nearly 20 were entertained and enjoyed flinch, instrumental and vocal music until a late hour. The entertainment and spread, which was in reality a banquet, reflected much credit on the defeated ones. Mrs. George Hameline and children are spending the week with her parents at East Burke. Harley Hovey of Newark, N. J., is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Hovey. The many friends here of Mrs. Jennie Gale Irwin of Beloit, Wis., will be interested to learn of the arrival of a daughter in their home, April 4. PASSUMPSIC. George C. Goodell. George C. Goodell, who died at Bright-look hospital, St. Johnsbury, April 10, was born in the town of Irasburg 69 years ago. He was the oldest son of Clark and Mary Goodell. He came to this town when a small boy and has spent almost all his life here. When he was 26 he enlisted in Company D, 8th Vt. regiment. After his return from the war he married Ellen Hazelton, who died five weeks ago. To them were born five children, all of whom died in infancy. Their niece,' Mrs. Fred Miles, lived with them from the time she was eight years old until she was married, and was like an own daughter to them. Mr. Goodell was ill only a short time but was a great sufferer and after a consultation of doctors it was decided that his only chance was an operation. This was performed but he never rallied from it, sinking peacefully away in a few hours after. The funeral was held from his late hqme on Tuesday afternoon. Rev. W. F. Basten conducted the service, and the singing was by the church choir. His two brothers were unable to be present. Mr. Goodell had been a cripple for many years but was always busy and all will miss his familiar figure and pleasant voice. The body of Emory Hovey was brought here from West Waterford for burial last Thursday. Mrs. James Lenten passed away at her home, about two miles from this village Tuesday. She had not been well all winter, but death resulted from a paralytic shock which she sustained Sunday night. Mr. Lenten and family came from Canada some two years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Smith are both improving slowly. Mrs. McMillan of Mc-Indoe Falls is caring for them. The sugar social for the benefit of the C. E. society was well attended and nearly $7 added to the treasury. Fred- Symes is expected home from Florida this week. Work on the buildings of the Fibre Board company is progressing quite rapidly. The warehouse is being covered with corrugated iron which will render it fire proof. GREENSBORO. Mrs. A. E. Perrin and children are home from a two weeks' visit in Jericho. Mrs. Barton's mother, Mrs. Holden, has returned to Greensboro after an ab sence of several months. Miss Hattie Kellogg of Hardwick has been spending a few days with Mrs. J. A. Goss and Mrs. George forter. Bert Willey and family visited in Cam bridge over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Townsend of Man chester, N. H., Mr. and Mrs. Mark Johnson of Barton, Mr. and Mrs. George Law rence of Hardwick and Mr. and Mrs. Will Roylston of Glover were called here Saturday by the death of Mrs. Cuthbert- m. Saturday evening R. A. Ritchie gave a sugar party to his mill employees, about 25 in number. It is needless to say they had a good time. Albert Kinney came home Friday to stay over Sunday. Perrin Bros, have purchased F. E. Pods'8 blacksmith shop and will employ a first class workman to take charge of it when Mr. Pope leaves for his new home in Hyde Park. Many of our sugar makers made a pound to the tree last wees. John Elliot of Cambridge, Mass., has been spending a few days in town. Rev. John Hood goes this week to Cambridge, Mass., for a three weeks' va cation. Mrs. Belle Cuthbertson passed away Wednesday, April 5, at the advanced age of 88 years. The funeral services were held at the Home ot ner son ireorge, oat nrdav afternoon. Rev. John Hood offici ating, assisted by Rev. Mr. Barton and Rev. Mr. Ross. The deceased was a member of the Presbvteaian church and has, since the death of her husband, the late B. H. Cutnbertson, seven years ago, made her home with her son George. She leaves two older sons, H. M., of this Dlace and Abram of Toledo. Iowa, be side several grandchildren to mourn her demise. A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES. Ttchlnw. RllmV RlnAilino' or Protruding Piles. D.uggistB refund money Tf PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure any case, no matter of how long standing, In 8 to 14 days. First application gives ease and rest. 60c. if your druggist hasn't it sena ouc in stamps ana it win ue iorwaraea puov paid by Paris Medicine Co., St. Louts, Mo. This diagram shows the indicates the closed season ; the JAN I 84-10 In. Black Bass In 1 Day m$m aw til Muekallonge 6 in. Brook Trout in Kaiiibnw Trout ml minmm 6 in. Golden, Brown or Lock Leven !! 136 iu. Lake Trout 12 In. itwlheari mm t? I1HP 12 lu. Land Locked Salmon Wall-Eyed Pike Pickerel win mim Batteukill River Caspian Lake mtm mia Juh' Pond lu 1 lauvllltr, lttbot and Walden Silver Lake Lake Morey and Falrlee All Other Ponds and Lakes VERMONT HEWS. Plan to Observe Centennial. -A public meeting was held last week in Montpelier to consider arrangements for the celebration of the Capitol centen-Lial. Joseph A. DeBoer was elected chairman. Mr. DeBoer said that in his opinion the city of Montpelier should provide for an adequate celebration of this great event. He believed the executive department of the state would be w illing to share with the city of Mont pelier in preparing for it and in provid ing the ways and means. , Cattle Food Factory. Martin Gibson of Ryeeate will short ly begin the erection of a plant at Woods-vill, N. H., 40x120 feet, wooden structure which will be installed with machinery to make a cattle food compound. Gib son has already received orders for early shipment of 100,000 tons of this com- nound from a leading JUiglisn nrm. ine cost of the entire plant is estimated at $20,000. Plans and specifications will be ready May 1. Vermont Ice Dealers. The eighth annual meeting of the Vermont Ice Dealers' association was held in Burlington last Wednesday afternoon with a good attendance. The president, F. tddy, of Kutiana, presia- ed. The reports were gratifying. There was an address by Jonn . Uriggs, of New York. A banquet was held that evening at the Van Mess house. Members of the association were ten dered a reception and ride to Fort Ethan Allen, also a maple sugar party, Wednesday morning as guests of the local dealers. This is the oldest organization of the kind in New England. Roy Patrick of Burlington is secretary. Industry for Pownal. Pownal is to have a new industry which is to be started soon. The "Point of Rocks" on the North Pownal road has been sold by A. B. Gardner to a stone crushing concern who expect to employ about 25 men. The crusher will be located below the road and will load stone directly onto the R. R. from which a spur track will be built. The conditions there are such tnat it would be impossible to imagine a more economical place to build a plant. Celia B. McCumber has been engaged as manager oi tne plant. Rutland County Losers. Several people in the western part of Rutland county sustained losses by the failure of the Story cotton company of Philadelphia recently, but althougn sev eral people in Rutland city came near intrusting their money to this firm it is understood tnat none did so. l ne nrm, which claimed to be engaged in cotton brokerage, sent circulars throughout the country, solicited investments, and agreed to pay monthly dividends. One-fjurthof the profits from investments was all it kept as a commission, return ing the rest to the investor. In tne western part of the county a number of people invested to a certain extent, and one clergyman, it is said, went so far as to recommend the firm. The dividends came as agreed each month, but they were taken from the money invested by people looking for a fortune, and not from the earnings of investments by the company as none were made. Suddenly, instead of receiving their usual profits. the speculators learned of the blowing up of the bubble, beveral people consulted a Rutland broker about the company, but were advised against investing, and thereby just escaped the crash. Most of the money received by the com pany came from Pennsylvania and New Jersey parties. New Catholic Church. Ell and E. L. Sault have taken the contract for the erection of the new Catholic church building on the brow of the hill overlooking Prospect and South Pleasant streets in Randolph and have drawn the plans for a structure that, when completed, will cost over 53,000. The new church will face, like the old one. on Prospect street, and its dimen sions will be 37x71 feet, with a seating capacity of 240. it will have a belfry at the northeast corner, 20 feet high above the room, and the front gable open and closed season for fishing white, the open. FEB. MAR. APK. j MAY JtNE iis.i ! f !? !!! 15 mm ' JULY Fie ti '1 15 ; lii'l i aiw , 1 lS SIB as4 mmi li'a am Wflf lifels-.Kia-. Mia mim )!!. gll.l ilf-.? itn3 mtm mm mtm is mm "is Ii t i lanp - Satan iti mm i .. - 5i3' ga sjgt rl wim mt 20 ."IS- Ti 15 w mw 125 lflH with a rose window will project over the entrance to make room for a gallery for the choir 12x28 feet. The size of the nave is to be 35x57 feet and of the chancel 13x20 feet, with a vestry 16x37. The interior will have frescoed walls and octagon ceiling and spruce wains-cotting to the windows, finished in the natural wood. On each side will be five gothic-shaped windows of cathedral glass. The exterior will be clapboard-ed and the roof slated. The stairs to the choir gallery will lead from a vestibule, 8x23 feet, and opening by double doors into the nave of the church. The edifice promises to be a credit to the village and to the body of worshippers erecting it. Meeting of Bradford Bank Creditors. A meeting of the stockholders and creditors of the Bradford Savings Bank & Trust Co. of Bradford was held Thursday by order of the Hon. James M. Tyler, chancellor. This bank was ad judged insolvent February 1, 1898, and James B. Hale of Aewbury was appoint ed receiver. The creditors have so far received 00 per cent in dividends, and the meeting Thursday was ordered upon a petition of the receiver to see if the creditors would authorize him to accept a compromise of $5,000, which he had been offered in settlement of his claim against the stockholders. It was voted to accept the proposition of the stock. holders. This amount will be available for a final dividend soon and the affairs of the institution will be wound up. Charter Issued in 1816. A member of the Chester board of Masons has sent to the grand lodge of Vermont a charter issued by the grand lodge in 1816 to Washington Chapter, No. 9, in that town. The charter came to light recently and its discovery is causing considerable discussion among Masons none of whom can explain its peculiar disposition. On March 30,1901, the goods belong ing to the estate of P. H. Robbins of Chester was sold at auction and among them was a barrel which contained a miscellaneous assortment of articles. The purchaser did not examine the contents of the barrel until recently when he found it contained a peculiarly shap ed tin case. This case was opened and in it was found the cnarter. The charter was upon the finest quali ty of parchment and the.letters are nearly as clear and in as good condition as when it came oil trie press nearly 90 years ago. No one can be found nere to explain its mysterious disappearance. Trouble at Fort Ethan Allen. The garrison at Fort Ethan Alien is in an uproar because of a mutiny 'existing among the men of Troop B, 15th Cavalry. This troop has 55 men, and all but 10 of that number are either under arrest or are absent and will be arrested as soon as they are located. The cause of the disturbance is their refusal to serve longer under First Lieut. George T. Bowman, who is in command of the troop, and insulting remarks made about him in his presence. The trouble in this troop has been brewing for a long time but it was not until pay day of this month that it assumed dangerous proportions. 300 Reward for Stafford. John E. Gale, guardian of Lester J. Stafford, of Guilford, who disappeared from home last October, Thursday of fered a reward of ?oUU lor the recovery of Stafford, or of his body if he is dead. At the time of Stafford's disappearance Mr. Gale offered a reward of $100 and party of men searched for him until the snow fell, going over twelve square miles in their seaich. Stafford was an imbecile and inherited some property. He lived at the home of R. N. Fairbank and was accustomed to staying out on moonlight nights until well into the evening. It was while out watching the moon one evening that he disappeared. Being afraid of strangers it was known that he would not ask for or drink, and a search was pushed vigorously lest he perish of starvation. It That Beautiful Gloss comes from the varnish in Devoe's Varnish Floor Paint; costs 5 cents more a quart though. Sold by Flint Bros. in Vermont. The oarred space A1G. SKPT. OCT. I NOV, DEC. FINE $ 5.00 5.00 aia ia ala aik i 11 via, i amsjajaHHif,, mm sia siti yjpF almei&liBB!; arar iliifi iw! Wf mm asrissaitel 10.00 lgH& wISl lSz flfW 10 00 iai 5.00 5.00 ln.oo alalia? mm Pia 10 00 I 5.00 aia aia aisr mm aia 10.00 BUlifolEFtife 10.00 was feared that he might from some cliff, in which abounded. have fallen the region Stafford had an aunt and uncle when he disappeared. The aunt died a week later. If Stafford's body is found an interesting question will arise as to who died first, as affecting the distribution of his estate. Runaway Hearse. Something of a sensation was made in East Montpelier one day last week by the running away of a pair of horses attached to a hearse containing the body of the eighteen months' old child of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Nelson of East Montpelier. When the hearse was being driven into the Cutler cemetery the horses be came frightened and ran down the hill to Montpelier city. The driver, who was an elderly man, soon lost control of the animals but stuck to his seat, and with his long beard blown back over his shoulders and with his clothes bespattered with mud, completed a strangely exciting picture as the hearse dashed into Montpelier. The top of the coffin was taken off by the jar of the runaway vehicle. Mrs. Nelson was overcome and became hysterical when the accident oc curred and had to be put under medical care. Franklin Co.'s Only Real D. A. R. Mrs. Maria Avery Daniels Pike of Col-rain was 101 years old Friday, March 31. The house in which she lives is 140 years old and was one of the old taverns on the stage road to Boston. Mrs. Pike is the only real daughter of the American Revolution now living in Franklin coun ty. Her father was Jonathan Avery of Claremont, who became a volunteer at the age of 19 in the Sixth Connecticut regiment. Mrs. Pike has been twice married. Her first husband was Dexter Daniels of Sunderland. Some time after his death she was married to Alva h Pike of Claremont. He died in 1857, and she has since lived in Colrain, in the old Fox house. Not one of the five children born to her now survives. Mrs. Pike received callers Friday and was presented with gifts, including $5 from Dorothy Quincy Hancock chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, of Greenfield, and many flowers. LYNDON. Edmund Carr and Miss Nellie Balduc were married at Lebanon, N. H., Monday at the residence of the bride's brother. Mr. and Mrs. Carr arrived here on the Monday afternoon train and will make their home here. A DANGEROUS HABIT. Gladstone's Physician Gives Warning Against a Growing American Habit. The growing habit amongst Americans of taking a mint tablet or some other so called digestive after eating a hearty meal, is something that Sir Andrew Clarke, Mr. Gladstone's physician ad vises strongly against, saying. "It is absolutely dangerous to take into the stomach remedies which are popularly supposed to aid in the digestion of food." There is nothing known te the science of medicine that cau perform the work of the human stomach. Drugs do not and cannot digest the food. They simply decompose it. What can be more revolting or disgusting than the thought of taking something into the stomach that is going to turn the good food you have eaten into a mass of corruption. The only way to overcome indigestion and its evil effects is to remove all irritation, congestion and inflammation from the stomach, liver and intestines, and Mi-o-na is the only agent known that will do this. When a Mi-o-na tablet is taken before each meal every trace of irritation and inflammation is " removed from the stomach and digestive system, and those organs will extract from the food all that goes to make good, rich blood, firm muscle, steady nerves and a sound healthy body. If you suffer with headaches, indigestion, fl ttulency, spots before the eyes, vertigo or dizziness, palpitation of the heart, sleeplessness, or any stomach trouble, get a fifty cent box of Mi-o-na from W. B. Eastman, one of our most reliable druggists, whose faith in the remedy is shown by his offer to return the money if Mi-o-na does not give complete satisfaction. The Stein-Block Three Button Single Breasted Sack. Shaped conservatively to please the man of exquisite tastes, who, nevertheless, values his self-respect enough to be anxious for sound style. The Coat is a trifle shorter than the other sacks. Its materials include Rough and Smooth Worsteds, Serges, Saxony, and Smooth and Finished Cassimeres, and Homespuns in Plaids, Checks and Mixtures, Grays and Browns and the ever popular Blues and Blacks. Made in Stouts, Regulars, Slims. $15.00 to $22.00. Others SIO, SI2, SI3, SI4. STEELE, TAPLIN CO., On the Mill SHIRT WAIST SUITS ! We are showing a handsome line, and that is not all, they are nicely made, nicely finished, and come in a good variety of nice materials. AND THE PRICES This is the time we get our second wind, where the other fellow quits. $4.50, $13.00, $8.75. $775 SPECIAL VALUES $6.50 $10-00, $15,00, $16.50, $22.00 $24 50. Materials Silk, Panama, Brillianteen and Novelties. See them before you buy. It will pay you. E. L. HUNT & CO., SECOND FLOOR. Bird Books, Bird Food, Seed Cups, Swiugs, &c. ROWELL ART STORE, Corner Main St. and Eastern Ave. NOTICE. Whereas, my wife, Delia Paro, has left my bed and board without just cause or provocation, this Is to warn all persons against trusting or harboring her on my account, as I shall pay no debts of her contracting after this date. William Faro, Jr. St. Johnsbury, April 22, l'JOO. AUCTION NEXT SATURDAY EVENING. For sale at any time, Three Tool Chests, Cash Register, Platform Scales, Hat Tree, Bed Quilts, Pillows, Book Case, Baby Carriages, Wash Tubs, Wash Boilers, Desks, Chamber Suits, Lamps, Show Cases, Parlor Suits, Office Table, etc. Goods constantly coming and going. Call in. W. H. PRESTON, Auctioneer. ST. JOHNSBURY, VT. 0 ilors for Sale Good Heavy Work Horses will be at Caledonia County FAIR GROUNDS from Tuesday, April 11, until sold. TERMS of payment will be made satisfactory to purchasers. Moose River Lumber Go. VICTORY, VT. WANTED) ! HIDES AND SKINS. We pay cash and the highest market price for all kinds ot Hides, Calf Skins, Sheep Skins, Tallow and Bones. Capital Soap & Mfg. Co., GEO. F. BARRETT, Mgr. 101 Portland Street, St. Jonnsbiiry

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