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THE WEEKLY CALEDpNIAN WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 1920 W1R$
$t. $o!ui$lmnj Caledonia
l"be Evening Caledonian Publisling
St. Johnsbury, Vermont'
ARTHUR F. STONE, Editor
Entered at the St. Johnsbury Postufi'ice
M mail matter of the second class
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
Six Mentha 75c
One Year to any Address $l.oif
Some one asks the Caledonian-Re'
Cord what has become of all the nice
girls ' that did so much knitting
through the war? Well, a lot of 'em
are now sewing on their husbands
It is not. whollv convincing when
the editor of the 75 page edition of
the Sunday paper prints a ringing ed
itorial on the conservation of news
Having paid a double rent on the
cubby hole occupied in their metro
politian apartment house, some peonle
about now have concluded that lit'e
in good old Northeastern Vermont
not so intolerable after all.
Many people can't go to church in
rainy weather because they might get
wet, and they can't go in pleasant
weather because they want to go mo
toring. SOUNDS GOOD
One of the newsnaper men at the
Coolidgc reception nt 1'lymouth
Thursday wan a veteran political
writer on a metropolitan paper who
has been in close touch with political
conditions in the United States for
many years. Though a democrat him
self he privately expressed the opin
ion that he thought the republicans
would win in the national election.
This sounds "od, anyway.
Must Concentrate Upon Emery
From all that we can learn from the
newspapers from those traveling over
the state; from leading farmers and
' other in this field, we find that the
opinion is growing, that the only wa
to, beat Mr. Agan is to concentrate
upon Mr. Emery.
. More and more it is being realized
that these two men stand for oppos
Mr. Agan stands for "Personal Lib
erty," and the repeal of the Volstead
Mr. Emery stands for the conser
vative, temperance sentiment of Ver
Should Mr. Agan win, and it looks
dangerously probable now that he
may win, it means that the liquor in
terests will make great use of it in
forcing the repeal of the Volstead
Act and the passage of a new and
very liberal Act, defining what intoxi
cating liquor is under the Prohibitory
Amendment. Those interests want it
defined to permit the manufacture of
light wines and beers of less than five
per cent alcohol content.
If rock ribbed, intelligent, conserva
tive Vermont names Mr. Agan it w.ll
be notice to congress to do just this.
Mr. Emery stands for the retention
of the Volstead law, modified slightly
by striking out certain parts forced
in by the liquor interests, for the ex
press purpose of making the Act ob
noxious and to so secure its repeal.
All four men are good business
men and would make good governors.
There is little choice between them,
as men or as executives.
But there is everything in what
two of them stand for.
Which do you favor?
Governors With Granite Minds
If the republican governors of
(Jonnecticut anu veunum, nuvc
yet read the woman suffrage plank
in the republican national platform,
it should be commended to them as
.,.fi,., ( thnii- iiulinns considera-
tion. This is what the republican
party, in convention assembled "ear
nestly hopes":-- ...
that republican Legislatures in states
which has not vet acted upon the
suffrage amendment will ratify the
amendment, to the end that all of the
women of the nation of voting age
" mav participate in thj election of
1920. ... ,
Gov. Marcus Holcomb, the "rock
of Connecticut", was for manv years
a judge of the Connecticut supreme
'court, and he is highly trained in
r construing language. It is not nec
essary to tell him that the republican
suffrage plank, adonted at Chicago,
.contains a suggestion that he sum
mon the Connecticut Legislature in
special session in order that it may
ratify the 19th amendment. The
plank does not mention the Connecti
cut Legislature bv name; it does not
specify Gov. Holcomb as an obstruc
tion; but in hoping that certain re
publican Legislatures ma- ratify the
amendment, to the end that "all
the women of the nation "of voting"
age" mav vote in 1920, the plank
carries the indisputable implication
that Gov. Holcomb should fall into
step and march along with the party
The same observations annly to
Gov. Clement of Vermont. The party
has spoken will he not heed its
message? What granitelike governors
these NeW England states are getting
nowadays! Nothing is wanted of
them but a call for a snecial session
of the Legislature; when called, the
Legislature would do the rest. But
nothing can move, one reads, these
Awful granite Minds.
GOV. CLEMENT OBSCURED THE
Editor Howard L. HinHley of the
Futland Herald was the speaker at
the recent commencement of the
graduats of the Rutland high school
"M-akini to the clnss of over 70 on
"Ideals and Inspiration." He urged
boys to get into politics . for it is
their business which some one else
will" carry on at their expense if
they do not. No advice was given to
the young ladie3 in the class along
this line though in a very short time
they will have equal political rights
with the men. Why discriminate in
giveng good advice to prospective
voteis? St. Johnsbuiv Caledonian.
It is safe to assume that the au
thor of the above was not present at
the commencement referred to. The
speaker gave some very particular
advice to theioung ladies. He advis
ed them all to raise large families.
The political connection may be
somewhat obscure, but it is there.
While there is no uisnositioti
Vermont at the present time to
cept "hand-picked" candidates
governor, there is :in inclination
size up candidates tliriuh the repre
sentatives made b- these who are in
intimate association with the candi
date.'!. This inclination is due to the
fact that it is not issible for each
individual voter to know all the can
didates. So the voters will be in
terested in what a former governor
of the state, Josiah Grout, has to
sa- about one of these candidates,
Curtis S. Emei" of Newport. Ex
Gov. Grout writes in the Burlington
Free Press about the political situ
ation and in summing up the quali
fications needed for an executive to
da yhe finds tjlat Mr. Emery measur
es "up well to those qualifications.
What ex.-Gov. Grout has to say is
given as follows:
"In 1888 1 was speaker of the
House at Montpelier; and Col.
Emery was the member from Chelsea
It was his first anncarance in state
work; and. being the youngest mem
ber he attracted attention.
"I then took his measure for work
of a "ublic character and from that
measure and others I have since had
onnortunities to take, I unhesitating
ly saw he is one of the best equimed
men in the state of Vermont to be
"He was born in Vermont, reared
in Vermont, has rendered valuable
service to Vermont, knows all about
Vermont, has a splendid platform
and should be the pext governor of
Vermont. He is neither rich nor
poor, just a plain man, a "middle
course" worker- he is such a man
as Vermont needs for its next gov
ernor. In ever" respect he is com
pletely suited to ocei" the creat of
fice1 and will render a most faithful
service, so much needed at this par
ticular time. Make wi- then, for the
Hon. C. S. Emery, and behold him
one of our best governors. Plain
though he is he will far more surely
help administer the needs of the com
mon people than anv ot all the can
didates." The analysis thus nresented bv one
of Vermont's honored ex-governors
coincides quite closely with other es
timates of Mr. Erne"" and should
have influence in causing voters to
turn to a man of such substantial
VERMONT OFFICERS PRAISED
It was a Vermont information
which brought Wilfred Bailey, alias
Bancroft, to book on the charge of
victimizing various people in the
northern part cf the state in connec
tion with a summer cami on Wil
loughby lake, although it is said that
Bailey was wanted in all the other
New England states., Vermontcrs are
oftentimes inclined to be persistent
in the search for the alleged wrong
doers. LETTER TO THE EDITOR
THE GOVERNOR THAT FAILED
Is the heading of an article in the
Caledonian of late date. The article
seems to carry the opinion that be
cause 'XJov. Clement objects to bein;'
used as a political weather-cock and
allow himself to be twirled by every
political breeze that comes his way
that he has failed. From my stand
point of observation I think he
stands on solid grounds and gives
good reasons for his decision. And
Vermont should be proud to know
that at least one man was not play
ing politics entirely, and had the
courage to stand by his own convic
tions and not be coerced by uny
political demagogue in the courtry. 1
am fully in favor of the suffrage
amendment, but there appears no
good reason why it should not come
along in Its regular order. I believe
the referendum is of vastly more
importance nt this limn. But it seems
to be sidestepped the same as about
all the other issues before the people
by the party leaders.
We speak of America as a free and
independent nation. Think of it for
a moment. Is it? I think you should
have another guess.
Altho the men that wrote our con
stitution evidently intended it to be a
J government of the people by the
pocple. liut they tailed to put into it
the referendum which is the forma
tion of a government of and by the
people. As it is now without that a
few politicians select the men they
want to send to the legislaure to
make . the laws as they want them
made to please the few.. The average
voter has little time to read and
knows verv little about the policy of
any party, and is ready to vote as
some political friend that conde
scends to know him just before elec
tion tells him to, and the chances are
ten to one that his political friend
does not recognize him again until
the next election.
There was a time before the Au
stralian ballot came in vogue that
many voters were slaves to the oli
garchy and did not dare to vote only
as directed. That time has passed and
we have a chance to vote as we
I hope to live to see the Federal
government adopt the referendum.
I admire the Governor for his stan-1
for what he believes to be right, and
it seems a nitv that there are not
mor" men of his stamp and courage
in this country.
WILL HELP THEIR
THEIR OWN HOMES
E. & T. Fairbanks & Co. An
nounce a Plan to Relieve
' Housing Conditions
The following announcement has
been posted at the scale factory by
The question 1ms been asked as
to whether or not this company
would help to finance home-building
by our employes.
Announcement is hereby made that
the company will be glad to help in
such an undertaking bv making ar
rangements that will allow employees
to pay for their homes by monthly in
stalment;, thereb" permitting pay
ments in lieu of rent, to po toward
paying for the home.
Employees will select their own
lots and decide upon plans, the
company only stipulating- an advance
payment of tun per cent on the total
cost of the lots and buildings.
The eompanv will sell lots on its
property at a nominal price, but will
lend its assistance just the same, if
lots are purchased elsewhere.
Employees interested in this matter
will confer with J. C. Clark, Secre
tary. E. and T. Fairbanks and Company
St. Johnsbury, Vt., July 15, 1920.
This announcement will be well re
ceived by manv of the employes of
the corporation who have tried in
vain to find homes for themselves
and their families. This is in line with
the policy of other corporations
throughout the United States to fi
nance building operations for their
employees and which has been adopt
ed by the American Woolen Com
pany, the various subsidiaries of the
United States Steel Co., many of the
Akron corporations and elsewhere.
At the Beloit factory of Fairbanks,
Mor?e and Co., the employes have al
ready purchased 200 houses on the
instalment plan and an addition to
the city is being plotted whereby
many more houses can be purchased
on the same plan.
E. & T. Fairbanks & Company
will cooperate in every way possible
to help the men own their own
homes and by the plan proposed it
will be possible to own a home
fully paid in ten years. To illus
trate, if one plans to build a $3,000
home he will pay the corporation 10
per cent down and $30 a month until
the final payment is made. The scale
for building purposes, but their offer
company has much available land
near the factory that can be utilized
for building puvnoss, but their offer
to help the workmen own their own
homes will stand if the lots are pur
chased of individuals.
The Caledonian-Record congratu
lates the corporation upon their ef
ford to solve the housing problem in
St. Johnsbury and believes that the
workmen will be only too glad to
avail themselves of this offer. .
Midsummer Outing of
N. E. Fat Men's Club
The midsummer outing of the New
Englan Fat Men's Club will be held
at Canaan on Aug. 24. On that date
the members of this famous organi
zation will be the guests of the Coos
Eascx County Club and the hosts are
planning an entertainment that will
be greatly enjoyed by the members
of the club and their wives.
GIRL'S COMMUNITY LEAGUE
Eight girl scouts of Troop 1 hiked
to Emerson Falls Saturday for a
swim and picnic supper with the
fire on the rocks under the chaper
onage of Miss Dinsmore and Miss
Walter. This troop is to have an
other picnic and swim at the same
place Wednesday. Troop 2 will have
a picnic next week having voted to
hold meetings every other Friday
during the summer.
SURRENDERS TO ARMY
NEW YORKJuly 21-Erwin R.
Bergdoll, younger half-brother of
Grovcr Cleveland Bergdoll who dis
appeared from his Philadelphia home
about two years a'o and since then
has bcensought on charges of draft
evasion, today surrended at Gover
nor's Island. With Bergdoll surren
dered Judge James Roemig of Phila
delphia, a personal friend of the Berg
doll fami,,r. who himself is under in
dictment in connection with G rover's
REVEAL PLOT FOR
UPRISING IN TURKEY
CONSTANTINOPLE, July 20
Wholesale arrests were made here
today in connection with an alleged
plot to promote a general uprising of
Moslems against foreign occupation.
The confession of one plotter is
reported to have implicated high offi
cials of one of the Entente powers in
the alleged conspiracy which was di
rected chiefly against the British.
PROHIBITS ALL MEETINGS
IN CITY OF CORK
CORK, Ire., July 21 A sensation
was created here today by the issu
ance of a proclamation by Major
General Strickland, commander in
southern Ireland, prohibiting meet
ings, assemblies and processions
within a three-mile limit of the Cork
general postoflfice. The proclamation
will become effective tonight.
MILITARY PARTY ASKS
FOR PEACE TERMS
PEKTN, July 19 Peace terms
amounting to complete capitulation
of the military party have been offer
ed by General Tuan Hi Jui, the army
commrcler, it was stated here today.
The terms nre being communicated
to the leaders of the other factions.
C. Fisk, Jr., Marries
Erla M. Simpson at
The marriage ' of Erla Marion,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. P.
Simpson, to Henry Clay Fik, Jr.,
son of Mr. and Mr?. H. C. Fi'k of
Hyde Park, was solemnized at the
home ot the bride's parents, in Shef
field, Vt., on Thursday afternoon,
July 15. Rev. Frank Oldridge, for
merly pastor of the Methodist church
at Sheffield, but now ot Wolcott, per
formed the ceremony. The double
ring service was u-cd.
The bride's gown was of white
georgette. She wore a veil and car
ried a bouquet of white roses.
The home at Sheffield was modest
ly decorated with evergreen and
with an interspersal of roses. In a
corner of the living room, a canopy
of evergreen presented an attractive
wedding bower in which the cere
mony was performed.
The bride was attended by the ma
tron ot honor, Mrs. 1). S. Sciibncr, a
sister of the groom. Alfred D. Simp
son, a brother of the bride accompan
ied Mr. Fisk. Miss Marjorie Scrib-
ner acted as ring bearer. The bride
was given away by her father.
During the cerfeniony the music was
pleasingly rendered by Miss Stimson
and Mm. Eustis 10. Beattie of Lyn
donville. Refreshments were served
on the lawn.
The guests consisted of relatives
only and immediate friends of the
bride and groom. Among those from
out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Hen
ry C. Fisk, Mr. and Mrs. D. H.
Scribncr and family, Senator Carroll
S. Page, Mrs. L. H. Lewis, Mrs.
Emeroy G. Page, Mr. and Mrs.
Proctor Hull Page. Mr. and Mrs.
H. A. Noyes and family, and Miss
Hyde, Miss Marjorie Hulburd, Mr.
B. W. McFailand. Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond H. Hatch of Hvde Paik;
Miss Delta C. Haynes of DeLand,
Florida: Maurice Kelley of Indiana
polis, Ind., Miss Marjorie Gates of
Morrisville; Mr. and Mrs. Alfied D.
Simpson and daughter, Isabel, of
Hartford, Conn;: Mr. and JWrs. S.
D. Atwood, Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Brown and family of St. Johnsbury:
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Leavitt of
Worcester, Mass.; Mr. and Mrs.
James D. Dexter and daughter, Doro
thy of Lyndonvillo: Master Hollis
Dexter of Lowell, Mass.: Mrs. Alvira
Gray, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Tripp and
Miss Muriel Tripp, Mr. and Mrs. S.
A. Mitchell and daughter, Marion
and Mrs. Marv Brown of Lyndon
ville; Mrs. Nancy Simpson of Barton;
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Lyon of Glover;
Miss Harriet Jennison of Peacham;
Mrs. Bertha Conlev of White River
Junction and Mrs. Flunk Oldridge of
Mrs. Fisk has been engaged during
the past year as a teacher in the
High School at Hyde Park. Previ
ousto that and following her gradu
ation from the Skidmore School of
Arts at Saratoga, N. Y., she held a
similar position in Connecticut. Mr.
Fisk was a lieutenant in the U. S.
Aviation Corps and a squadron com
mander at Ebbert's Field during the
recent war. At present he is in the
employ of his uncle, Senator Carroll
S. Page, at Hyde Park. He is a
graduate, of the University of Ver
mont in the class of l!)l!i.
After the ceremony it was with dif
ficulty and amid a showering of at
tention on the part of the guests that
the couple made its way northward.
Following a trip down the St. Law
rence and a visit to Montreal and
Quebec, Mr. and Mrs. Fisk will be
at home in Hyde Park.
AT RICKER'S MARKET
These are the receipts at Ricker's
market for the week ending July 20:
Poultry, 50 lbs., at 25 cents; lambs, 10
at four to 10 cents; hops, 400 at 32
to 14 cents; cattle, 60 at two to
eight cents: calves, 4!0 at three to 10
cents; milch cows, two at $75 to $110.
Veal is lower, also hogs, while beef
is very low.
Four inmates of the Soldiers'
Home at Bennington were relieved
of about $150 on Saturda- night bv
a pickpocket, whose identity is not
certain. The exact amount is not
known, but one old soldier had. $90
in his pocket, and another $40, while
the other two miss smaller amounts.
The money was taken while the men
were asleep, and Charles Garrison,
a nurse at the "home" is suspected.
On Sunday morning at about 1.30
o'clock, he was seen to leave in com
pany with a woman who came to
Bennington with him. A veteran who
was unable to sleep observed them
depart with hand bagiraFe as he sat
in the smoking room. They evidently
left hurriedly, because an almost new
steatmer trunk and numerous articles
of apparel and toilet articles were
Garrison came to Bennington from
Poultney last week, and after being
hired over the telephone, he was as
signed to a room in the building on
Thursday. He is medium height,
weighs 150 lbs., has dark hair and
mustache, and it is believed that he
is now manv miles from BenninHon.
The thefts were reported to the
superintendent, who notified State's
Attorney C. M. Graves at once, but
suspeision was not at first directed to
Garrison because he was thought to
be asleep in his room. It came out
later that he had fled. The police of
this section are looking for the man
READ THE WANT ADS
TO ST. JOHNSBURY
Unique Folder Issued by the
Commercial Club to At
tract the Tourists
The St. Johnsbury Commercial
Club have just issued a most attrac
tive folder calling special attention
to the interesting fact that St. Johns
bury is on the Koosevelt trail, coup
led with a resume of some ot the
lowii attractions that would natur
ally appeal to the tourist. A large
edition has been printed and copies
will be f reely supplied on demand on
application to the secretary of the
Commercial Club at the Caledonian
On one side of the folder is a road
map ot New England with the prin
cipal trails, including such well
known roads as the Connecticut riv
er way, the Berkshire way, the Atlan
tic highway and many others. The
Roofevelt way from Portland to
Plattr.burg appears in red with St.
Johnsbury the most important town
on the map.
Tho back page of the folder gives
the location of St. Johnsbury and its
distance from the principal New
England cities with .special mention
of the places to visit while stopping
in town the ran banks Museum, the
Athenaeum and the National hatch
ery. Mention is also made of the
proximity of Lake Memphremagog,
VVillougliby lake and Lake JVlorey
and that St. Johnsbury is the nat
ural stopping place for touristi trav
elling from New York or Boston to
Montreal or Quebec, or from Lake
Champlain to the White Mountains.
Two paragraphs of the folder follow:
Two good hotels, four banks,
one daily and two weekly papers,
Academy, Armory, ten churches, two
moving picture houses, Masonic
Temple, Elks' Home and Woman's
Club House. Well-equipped garages
and machine shops.
"St. Johnsbury is only 45 mile's
from Lake Memphremagog and 30
miles :;outh of Willoughhy, the most
picturesque sheet ol water in New
England. Caspian Lake in Greens
boro is only 25 miles west of St.
John.;bury famous for its biff fish
and having around its shores the
largest summer colony in northern
Vermont. Lake Morey, in Fair lee,
about 40 miles south of St. Johns
bury, is charmingly nestled in wood
ed hills and on its shores and in the
immediate vicinity are a score of
summer camps for boys and girls."
These folders will be d'stributed
East in the principal hotels and
tourist bureaus and will be especially
valuable to any touring New Eng
land. This bit of publicity will be
followed by another folder calling
especial attention to St. Johmbury's
advantages for m.'tiiHl'ac'iiiirv; pur
poses with the of bringing mere
industries into town.
The Roosevelt trail, as most every
one knows, extends from Portland on
the Atlantic coast to Portland on the
Pacific coast. It is the plan to have
an organization in each state to see
that the trail is properly marked and
to have as many members as possible
interested in keeping up thi3 national
highway. Max L. Powell of Burling
ton is head of the. Vermont organiza
tion and the trail in Vermont has
been clearly marked. The official
marker is a red band with white
above and below with the letters "T.
R." in white on the red grcand. John
C. Hutching of North Stratford, is
chairman of the New Hampshire
branch 4'. the national association
and Commissioner Everett of the
State highway department ha?
charge of marking the trail from
Littloton tothe Maine state line.
The Vermont association will dis
tribute out of funds secured by Mr.
Powell 5,000 of the handsomest
booklets ever turned out to be dis
tributed throughout the United
States where there are prospective
visitors to the Green Mountain state
The same cover will be used on the
booklets which is used by other
states, and inserted in this will be a
10 page pamphlet, which win contain
selected material descriptive of Ver
mont. It will have some beautiful
scenic pictures a.s well as many of
historical interest and will contain
reading mutter. The covers are of
the best quality and the association
has paid $300 for 5,000 of them.
Death of Mrs. Lydia
Merrill of Lyndon Ctr.
Mrs. Lydia Merrill of Lyndon
Center, who has been at Brightlook
Hospital for two weeks died Sunday
about 8.30 a. m. Saturday forenoon
she underwent a successful operation
for goitre, but for lack of strength
failed from midnight Saturday night.
She was the oldest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Almond H. Gleason ' and
born at Glover, Sept. 17, 1881. Ir
1898, she married Fernando Chaffee
and to them two daughters were
born: Hazel, now aged 21 of Lancas
ter, N. H., and Lucy, 14, of Lyndar
Center. Mr. Chaffee died at Lyn
don Center, April 23, 1913. In Feb
ruary 1920 Mrs. Chaffee marriec1
Charles Merrill Of Whitefield. Be
sides her husband and two daughters
she leaves to mourn her loss twr
two brothers, Albert L.?Gleason of
Barton, and Francis J. Gleason of St
Johnsbury, and two sisters, Mrs. Lil
la Dubois and Mrs. Ola Downer of
The funeral was held Tuesday a'
t p. m., nt the Methodist church a'
That a comjort a dull but klnffli
person la,, to. bo .sure, ftt timet I A
round giasa shade over a gas lamp
, niw uui uruitf mure jsumre T ."r in
tlt'd eyes ihdu . sucU u one to out
.Muda, Polraee. . ,
This is the' week that you get your money's worth.
20 per cent
A discount for the next 10" days-' that is positive
and means that much of saving to you.
We probably have the largest stock of Alum
inum outside the large cities. This sale at above dis
count will only last ten days ending July 30.
The cuts presented here are only a few selected
from our immense stock. Watch this ad.
"Wear-Ever" sheet teakettle.
Absolutely seamless Different
S jr Holds a teacupfull
Think of it ! 20 years ! 20 Percent !
See our window display.
BY ITS MOTHER
EXPECTED TO LIVE
Georgia Man Will be Arrest
ed On Serious
States Attorney Rowley and Sheriff
George P. Catlin of St. Albans left
Newport for that place Tuesday tak
ing with them Miss Bessie Brulcy, 16
vear old child mother of an illegi
timate baby, which was found naked
and alive in the vear yard of the
house where she boarded in St. Al
bans. The child was born last Wed
nesday morning while Miss Bruley
was on her way to work and was
found that evening at 10 o'clock by
a passerb". who was attracted by the
cries of the infant. The child, which
was alive and normal, was turned
over to the authorities, who placed
it in the hospital, where it was taken
care of. It is expected the child will
As soon as Miss Bruley learned of
the discovery of her deed, she hur
riedly left town and came to New
port, where she stayed at the home
of friends here. It is known, how
ever, that the people, with whom she
stopped, knew nothing of her condi
tion. She went to work last week
in Hurst's Restaurant where she re
mained until arrested Monday even
ing by the St. Albans officials. The
states attorney and sheriff had tele
phoned Sheriff Hill requesting that
he attempt to locate the girl. As soon
as he found her, Mr. Hill notified the
officials and they motored over at
once. A physician and a nurse were
secured to treat her.
When questioned, Miss Bruley at
first denied any kuowledge of the af
fair, but after considerable question
ing she told the complete story. She
fave the name of the man involved
in the case. He lives at Georgia,
Vt., and as soon as he is apprehended
his name will be published. He will
be arrested on a serious charge be
cause of the tender age of the .irl.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hadley of Lyn
ionville visited at C. K. Hodge's
Dr. Albert Wright of California
md son, Georfe Wright of St. Johns
'jury were in town the nast week.
Mr. and Mrs. Tabor of Boston are
stopping' in town. Mr. Tabor is ern
oloyed at Trout Brook creamerv.
Miss Marina Burbank visited in
town the last of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Alec Burke of St.
Tohnsbury were guests at the home
f Mrs. Minnie Williams last week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bradshaw and
children, Mildred and Merlin, Mrs.
Minnie Williams, Mrs. Orville Piatt,
Chester and Henry Pooler were in
Waterford Mondav evening to attend
nartv at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Will Dore "iveh in honor of Boston
' Miss Justine Noyse and Miss
Grace Courtney who have been
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. A.. Noyse,
vidual camp cook
ing outfit. Note the
as called for in recipes
these "Wear-Ever" Goods
a Guarantee of 20 years.
Mr. and Mrs. Albeit Quimby of St.
Johnsburv were over Sundav guests
of Mr. tind Mrs. H. A. Quimbv
Mrs. Clyde Warren has returned
from Brightlook hospital and is at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Elden Jewell.
have returned to then home in New
Charles Bradshaw of Lvndon' is
working tor Charles Hodge.
Mrs. Helen .burroughs was in
Littleton, JM. H., to visit Mrs. Lu
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bonnett, Mr.
and Mrs Dean Hall 01 St Johnsbury
Center and Mr and Mrs Fred Hill oi
Worcester, Mass, are spending the
week at Mountain View cottage
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Streeter ,have
been visiting at St. Johnsbur - and
St. Johnsburv Center.
Harvey ilurlock of Waterford vis
ited his father, Louis Burlock, on
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Strester and
family and Mr. and Mia. Walter
Webb were in St. Johnsburv Sunday
to vi.sit Mi. and Mia. George Da
mon. Mrs. Frank Higgins and grand
daughter of Sanl'ord, Me., and Miss
Eva Higgins of Washington, D C,
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alec Kerr.
Mi, and Mrs. John McLean and
Frank Kerr of St. Johnsbury spent
Sunday with their parents.
Mrs. Luyia Ladd and grandson,
Joseph Sullivan of St. Johnsbury,
are guests of Mr. and Mis. Chatties
Mrs. W. C. Lewis has returned to
the home of Mrs. Luette Lewis af
ter spending a week at her own home
in Littleton, N. H. The many
friends of Mrs. Lewis, who has been
ill at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
F. M. Richardson will be glad to
know y.'ie is improving.
Rev. George Smith commenced his
pastorate at Victory last Sunday.
Charles Stanley of Victory was at
the home of his son, C. D. Stanley,
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Thompson qf
Providence, R. I., are niests of Mr.
and 'Mis. O. W. Baker.
J 5.: Turk of New Yqrk and F A.
Brayton of Boston were over .Sun
day guests of M. M. Tatro at Green
Mountain Hall. Dr. H, H. Miltimore
of St. Johnsbury and Messrs Tatro,
Turk, and Brayton motored to Bret
ton Woods on Sunday. ;
The Social committee of the Uni-vei-salist
church will serve a supper
in the church vestry Wednesday ever
ning commencing' at 5.30. Sup
Pqv will be' served through the eve
ning. Mrs. Saiah Chase of LyndonvilW
was a guest of Mrs. Viola Stacy dur
ing the last of the week. Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barker of Los
Angeles, Cal., and Mrs. Stella Mor
rison of Lyndonville were entertain
ed at the Stacy home.
' Mrs. Ward Bedell is visiting at her
home in Groton. Mr. Bedell is work
Miss Eva Batchelder and neice,
ing for L. .W. Hastings at Bradford.
Mr., and Mrs. Guy Powers have
moved to Mrs. W. P. Willis' tene
ment in Emanuel Lillicrap's house.
Miss Marion Hastings has finished
work in St. Johnsbury,
Helen .Chapman, went Thursday to
Bamct to snend several days with
her mother, Mrs. Carlos Gilfillan.
Mrs. F. W. Chapman went Saturday
afternoon for the week end.
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