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ESTABLISHED AUGUST 8, 1837
ST. JOHNSBURY, VT WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1920
83rd YEAR NUMBER 4425
BOYS' WINTER TOGS I
Overcoats, Mackinaws, Sweaters, All Wool, I
heavy solid fabrics, the kind of goods that will give
service and satisfaction.
Youth's Overcoats, double breasted belted
models, handsome Heather Mixtures, ages 12 to 18
years. k . Prices $14.00 to $20.00
Boys' Overcoats, belted models, Brown, Grey
and Green Mixtures, ages 9 to 14 years.
" Prices $9.00 to $16.50
i. Juvenile Coats, ages 1 to 10 years.
m Price $7.50 to $14.00
Youth's and Boys' Mackinaws, nobby new
models, attractive ilaids and plain colors. You have
to see these Mackinaws to appreciate them, ages 8 to
18 years. Price $8.50 to $18.50
Boys' Sweaters, heavy all wool shapes, knit and
fine stitch worsted, V neck slip-on, V neck slip-on
witli collar, coat style with collar, Navy, Green,
Seal and combination colors. Price $4.50 to $12.50
The Berry-Ball Dry Goods Co.
A Sportsman's Chance
Everyh&dy thrills to the story of the person
who tpca a chance on his own life to save
another's that is indeed a sportsman's
But people take chances every day that are
neither heroic nor necessary.
Keeping valuables in the home, where they
serve as an effective bait for burglars, is
chance-taking of the second order.
This institution's safe deposit department
is designed and equipped to give complete
protection at nominal cost.
The Cifizens Savings Bank & Trust Co.
ST. JOHNSBURY, VT.
Stanley Furniture Co.
The most up-to-date of
Silver Jubilee Day
at Notre Dame Church
Eloquent Speakers Engaged
Women to Canvass for
A bir republican rally is booked
for next Saturday evening at the Armory.
The speakers will be Gov. John R.
Bartlett of New Hampshire and Mrs.
Francis H. Kellcy of New York City.
'St. Johnsbury people will welcome
the opportunity to see and hear the
able chief executive of our sister
state. Gov. Bartlett is a clean,
strong statesman and has a habit of
saying things which are worth hear
Mrs. Francis II. Kclley is a pleas
ing .speaker and conies with a real
message for the new voters. She has
nothing of the militant suffragette
about her speech or manner. She is
a real woman with something to say
which will be interesting both to
women and men.
There was a very good attendance
att he meeting of the Woman's Re
publican club at the Museum class
room Tuesday evening and a fine
spirit of willingness to help was
shown. One of the principal objects
of the meeting was to assist in the
registration of new voters and to help
the new voters at the coming elec
tion. It was decided to hold mass
meeting for all women at the Town
hall, Tuesday evening where detail
ed instructions will be given how to
mark the ballots correctlv. Questions
may be freely asked at this meeting.
Ladies are especially urged to regis
ter either on Oct. 20 or at the last
meeting on Saturday, Oct. 30.
Th check list for the November
election on Tuesday. Nov 2 has been
posted in several places throughout
the town and notice is given that the
first meeting1 of the board of civil
authority will be held on Wednesday
afternoon, Oct. 20, and that the last
meetings of the board will be on
Saturday, Oct. 30, at 2 in the after
noon and at 7 in the evening.
Children of Parish Give Re
ception to Their Pastor
The sun shone bright on the exer
cises at Notre Dav.r parish and
church in honor of the Silver jubilee
of Rev. Fr. E. C. Drouin's pastor
ate. The event also commemoi-ates
the consecration of the church and
marks an important chapter in the
life and history of the church and
The entertainment at the Colonial
Tuesday by the children of the paro
chial school in honor of Fr. Urouhin's
silver jubilee as pastor of the church
was a great success and an occasion
long to be remembered. The musical
program included several selections
by St. Gabriel's band, selections by
the boy choir of Notre Dame and by
the girls of Mt. St. Joseph Academy,
and a jolly little play, "Saynctte; Le
petit Avengle", the characters being
interpreted very successfully by J.
Rev. E. T. Cray, Brandon; Rev.
A. J. Laveer, Hardwickj Rev. L. J.
A. Doucet, Manchester; Rev. D. C.
Ling, Keene, N. H.; Rev. B. W. Mc
McMahon, Pittsford; Rev. B. A. Bar
ny, Randolf; Rev. C. D. Trottier, St.
Hyancmthe, P. Q., Kev. R. E. Blais,
Newport; Rev. G. A. Dane, Sheldon
springs; Rev. J. P. Cournoyer, New
Haven, Conn., Kcv. J. Lavigne, Rich
lord; Kev. C. E. Prevost.Bennington
Rev. G. M. Hagan, East Albany; Rev,
r. J. Long, Montpelier
The Right Rev. J. J. Rice of Bur
lington, the bishop of Vermont, and
other notables of the church arrived
All the services of the church are
being attended by capacity congrega
tions. The sermon at the high mass
by Jubilarian at 10 o clock Wednes
day was by Rev. E. Salmon, S. S. E.,
of St. Michael's College, Winooski,
and the special music was by the full
church choir with orchestra under the
direction of Mr. Raoul Provencal.
At 12.30 Wednesday a jubilee ban-
GIRLS' COMMUNITY LEAGUE
Towaklia Campfire met at the club
house Wednesday after school to wet
acquainted with Mr3. Downes and
lay plans for future activities
Dorothy Spencer acted as troop
leader at the scout i meetine Thurs
day--afternoon. Volley ball and folk
dancing were the order of the day.
There were 15 girls present and
two absent but accounted for.
The Square Circle held, the last
of its summer series of social even
ings Thursday. Miss Gertrude Menut
told the fortunes of those present to
rhe satisfaction and merriment of all.
How did she get the information
about a li-rht man, we wonder? The
hostess, Miss Florence Young, served
tea. For the next six weeks Tuesday
and Thursday will be reserved for in
dustrial classes. Snuare Circle dates
will be announced later.
Since I disappointed
the people of St. Johns
bury and outside towns
by not receiving my car
load last week, as it had
by mistake gone to Bos
ton and sold out there
while I was looking for
the car at St. Johnsbury
I felt it was up to me to
duplicate the car of
fruit. I have been in
western New York and
bought two carloads
for St. Johnsbury, one
of them Elberta Peach
es and Pears, also one of
Lake Ontario Apples
and Prunes. This car
of apples will be in St.
Johnsbury about the
last of the week and the
Peaches and Pears will
be here at the same
There will be Fam
euse, Baldwins, Green
ings, King's 20, oz., Pip
pins, etc. Joseph Boyn
ton will be with the car
to sell the fruit.
for Boynton Fruit Co.
NOTRE DAME CHURCH
ST. JOHNSBURY HOSPITAL
A. Provost, E. Dumas, L. Sevigny, H.
Trcmblay. All the parts were well
played and reflected much credit on
the ability of the young actors.
A delightful feature of the even
ing's program, if anyone part could
be singled out ' for special mention
was the welcome address and presen
tation of a beautiful floral tribute to
Fr. Drouhin, the reminiscences, the
presentation of $25 in gold by the
bovs of St. Gabriel school, the pres
entation of $30 in gold by the girls of
Mt. St. Joseph Academy and the
presentation of $75 in gold by the
members of the boys' choir and the
altar boys of the church. To these
presentations, Fr. Drouhin very grac
iously responded. The exercises were
thoroughly enjoyed by a large audi
ence. Wednesday was silver jubilee day.
Among the visiting clergy are:
Rev. C. Prevost, Burlington; Rev.
P. J. Barrett, Troy, N. Y.; Rev. T.
J. Devoy, Manchester, N. H ; Rev. U.
O. Bellerose, Taftville; Rev. James
P. Rand, Brattleboro; Rev. T. .1.
Leonard, Middlebury; Rev. J.' J. Cul
lion, West Rutland: J. G. Leclerc,
Berlin, N. H. ; Rev. W. Jeanmarie. St.
Michael's College, Winooski; Rev.
Charles F. Ragan, Burlington, chan
cellor of the Vermont Diocese; Lud
ger Marccau, Barton; Rev. John M.
Kennedy, Ludlow; Rev. L. A. Vezi
na, Vergcnnes; Rev. D. Carries. Bak
ersfield: Rev. E. Salmon, S. S. E.,
Winooski; Rev. E. Total, S. E. E.,
Swanton; Rev. John B. McGarrv,
Winooski: Rev. N. E. Archambaulf,
Bristol: Rev. J O. Shannon, Bellows
Falls; Rev. T. J. Liddy. Burlington;
Rev. C. L. Pontbriand, Lyndonvillc;
quet was held at M. St. Joseph's Aca
demy. Rev. L. A. Vezina of Vergennes
wes the toastmaster and Rev. Fr.
Drouhin was the recipient of many
respect and good will over the success
congratulations and expressions of
of the celebration. . . j
The day's program ' closed : With
the service at the Colonial WedncsJ
day cvenin - by the parish and friends
in honor of Fr. Drouhin's jubilee. To
this both members of the parish and
the public in general were most cor
The program for Wednesday eve
(a) Waltz Estudiantina
(b) Duet: Miserere ,from "II Tio
vatore, (c) Ballet: "Flight of the Birds'
2 . Welcome Mrs. David Frechette
" "Gloire au Seigneur,"
Choeur des Enfants de Marie
I Ouvcture: "The Bohemian Girl,"
5"Sur Lcs Flots Bleux"
St. Gabriel's SchoolBand
6 Song: "Jeanne d'Arc a Rouen"
Madame Emma Lavigne Asselin
7 Tragedy: "Le Poignard,"
Gouverneur de Brennevillet
L. de Luversac J. Prevost
Gardes, T. Prevost, A. Bussicres.R.
Brunelle, A. Brunelle.
8 Selection: "Chun Chin Chow"
9 "Valse de Paquerettes
St. Gabriel's School Band
10 Presentation Address
, Dn C. A. Prevost
II Selection "Mary" Orchestra
American Legion Invites All
Disabled Soldiers to Reg
ister for Training
D. H. Havcrty of Boston, the lia
son officer for New England and rep
resentative of the Federal vocational
board, has been here arranging for
registration for vocational training
for the ex-service men and the W. R.
Knapp post of the American Legion
is doing all they can to get the word
around that Nov. 9, 10 and 11 there
will be an opportunity to meet the
proper officers and arrange for voca
tional work. Those eligible for regis
tration are ex-service men from the
counties of Caledonia, Essex, Frank
lin, Orange and Orleans in Vermont
and Carroll, Coos, and Grafton in
New Hampshire All disabled soldiers
arc invited to meet the officers in St.
Johnsbury whether they are members
of the American Legion or not. Sol
diers who have not already made ap
plication should get in touch with
local Legion post, the Red Cross or
the Boston office at 101 Milk St.
Transportation will be paid both
ways and all necessary expenses pro
vided. To qualify for vocational
training the soldier must have been
honorably discharged, have Hisnhili-
ties incurred or aggravated b;
and be in such condition that
nt "carry on" at his form
The war risk insurance bur
also be represented on this c
The unit coming to St. John
composed of advisers, placem
training men, doctors and el
men representing WnshingU
plan eliminates all red tane ai
eligible for vocational ti'ain
be ouickly started in this i
work the -ovcrnmcnt is doing
The regular meeting of Gr
ity club will be held at the M
church parlors Friday evenir
these cold Autumn ni
when one of our
Hot Water Bottle
Will give you perfect contentment and good, sound sleep. If
go to bed with cold feet they are prejtty sure to stay cold all i
and that means you will net.vr i fyj$& real sleep.
Our Lz:rJf Rubber Goo
i very compete and every article is fully GUARANTEED. V
in need of anything in the Rubber Line from a 5c nipple to a ?
fountain syringe get it of
(Formerly Amos W. Scott's Store)
Railroad Street St. Johnsbury, Vermont
IS Your Money Helping
New banks and new schemes, paying high rates of interest
have lately been shown up in their true character as regards
security and 'he integrity of their officials.
Your home Bank can and does pay you a fair rate of inter
est and you can call on the principal when you need it. )
These funds are passed along to local business men anc
industries tuhelp development and keep our workers employed;
Passumpsic Savings Bank
5 5 Main St. St. J ohnsbury, Vt.
II herpfuFfinancial service a 1
II friendly one awaits you at 1
FIRST NATIONAL BANK. . 1
The First NatomBank
35 MAIN STREET ST. JOHNSBURY.VT.
H MEMBtR' FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM!
"' 1 1
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