Newspaper Page Text
THE ST JOHNS BURT CALEDONIAN, DECEMBER 24, 1902
Temperance Speaker t enting.
Supt. Morrow of the Vermont Anti
aloon League has announced that the
ollowing National Anti-Saloon Leaguers
lave placed themselves at the call of the
superintendent of the Vermont Anti
saloon League: President ol the Nation
League, Lutber B. Wilson, M. D. D. D. of
Washington, the Hon. S. E. Nicholson,
secretary, of Baltimore, Howard H Rus
sell, D. D., LL. D., superintendent, Washi
ngton, E. C. Dinwiddie, D. D., legislative
superintendent, Washington, together
with Superintendent H. A. Tucker, D. D.,
jf Pennsylvania, Superintendent H. U.
spooner of Connecticut, Superintendent
Panning ol Massachusetts, District Su
perintendent Tope of New York, the Rev.
D.N. Beach, D. D. of Cambridge, Mass.,
superintendent Christie of Rhode Island,
Mrs. Leonora Lake of Missouri
Catholic) and others. It is hoped also
to secure the services of Dr. Geo. H.
Stewart of Tennessee, who is ore of the
strongest speakers on the temperance
platform today. These speakers will
;ome to Vermont with one message prac
tically, and that the testimony against
the licensed saloon where they come in
contact with it in their respective states.
Mr. Ciemenl'e Referendum Forecant.
P. W. Clement of Rutland expects a
victory for license in February and when
recently interviewed said :
"I am confident that the referendum
will be accepted by a heavy majority for
I can see no good reason why it should
not be. I look for at least 44,000 votes
with 'yes' on them."
When asked to explain the source of
the expected vote, Mr. Clement said
that he thought every man of the 28,000
men who voted for him for governor
would vote for the acceptance of the act;
that the great majority of the 7,000
democrats who voted lor Felix W. Mc
Gettrick, the democratic candidate for
governor, would also support the refer
endum; and that at least one-tbird of the
34,000 votes cast for Gen. J. G. McCul
lough, the present governor of the state,
would be cast for the acceptance of the
bill as well.
Diieane Under Control.
Dr. F. A. Rich, special agent of the
national bureau of animal industry, on
his return from Chester, where the work
of slaughtering the cattle infested with
foot and mouth disease was going on
says the disease is confined to the towns
ol Chester, Windham and Weatherfield.
A close quarantine is maintained. Three
hundred and fifty cattle have been pur
chased by the government and all will
be killed besides a large number of sheep
hogs and hens. The disease is now under
control and will be stamped out.
Rrr. Andrew Uillle Reaigni.
Rev. Andrew Gillies has resigued the
pastorate ol the State street Methodist
church in Troy, and has accepted a call
from St. Stephen's church, New York.
He was for some time a member ol the
Vermont conference. His first pastorate
was White River Junction, going from
there to Trinity Methodist church at
Montpelier. He was transferred to the
Troy conference in 1890. St. Stephen's
church is one ol the largest in New York.
The dates of the minstrel show to be
given at the house of correction, Rutland,
bv several of the prisoners, have been
set for Dec. 23 and 24.
J. E. Chase of White River Junction has
severed his connection with the Central
Vermont railroad, after thirty-six con
secutive ears of service.
The New England Milling and Mining
company at Eden are selling their stove
wood and are preparing to move the
machinery from the asbestos mines.
Gov. McCullough has pardoned George
Smith of Barre, who was sentenced to
six years' imprisonment for bribery, and
Iiavid Bean of Berlin, serving a sentence
for grand larceny.
White River Junction is wondering why
the county sheriff issued no commission
to Romaine SpulTord this year. Spafford
has been an olrieer 29 vears and his non-
appoiutment has excited much comment.
The railroad commission in their an
nual report note that Barre's two
depots are so close together as to render
tlie track-crossed vicinity dangerous and
that a union station should be built.
Willard Brown ol Carlisle placed $112
tor safe keeping in an old snoe hanging
in the woodshed. A lew davs ago, dur
ing a good cleaning up ol the house by
the women, the shoe and contents were
burned with others of the like.
Rev. P. J. Doheny of Northfield sang
Ins first mass on Dtc. 21 in St. John
church, his native parish. His proficien
cy in rubrics was apparent trom his bear
ing and demeanor while officiating. In
the nlternoon he was the tecipient ol
many beautilul and costly prestnts.
Burlington has. during the viar that
is just closing, expended upwards of
?(00,000 for buihmig purposes. With
this amount between 35 and 40 homes
were built at an approximate cost of
J1.0,000, and the remainder was de
voted to the construction of business
blocks, public buildings and those put up
lor manufacturing purposes.
A young men's Republican club was
organized at Burlington, Fridav evening,
with a membership of 00. These officers
were elected: President, W. J. Bigelow;
viet -president, CM. Browucll; secretary,
A. R St. Pierre; treasurer. E. C. Mower;
executive committee, V. . Bigelow, M
S. Vdns, W. V. Scully, J. E. Reeves and I.
Earl Harbour, son of Mr. and Mrs
(rant Harbour ot Bennington, has re
ceived notice that he has been appointed
a cadet to the naval academy at Annap
olis, provided he passis the preliminary
examination before which lie 19 ordered
to report the first ot February. Harbour
is 10 years of asre. a member ot tliesopli
omore class in the high school, ranking
among the best ot the scholars. 1 he ap
pointment whs made by Senator Proc
tor, through the kindlv offices of Assist
ant Secretary of the Navy Chailes H.
Among the new duties of the state tax
commission this year, as fixed by the
legislature just adjourned, will be to see
mat an toreign corporations ooing dusi
ihss in the state be registered. The reg
istration fee is $4. The registrations
mus all be' in by January 31. It is
roughly estimated that about 150 lor-
c'Kii corporations are doing business in
the state. J. E. Cushman ol Burlineton
succeeds himself in this office, and the
oath was administered to him last week
hy Secretary of State, Frederick G. Fleet
Cyrus R. Prescott, who served in the
1th t Massachusetts cavalry during the
civil war. recently arrived at the Soldiers
Home in Bennington with both feet
frozen and otherwise suffering from frost
bites. He lett the Massachusetts home a
few weeks ago and since then has been
on the tramp. He was at once taken to
the hospital, and attended to, and it is
thought that he will not lose his feet.
1 be officials of the Massachusetts home
have been notified that he is there.
Under the provisions of the act creating
a state tuberculosis commission, ap
proved Dec. 2, Gov. McCullough has ap
pointed the following commissioners:
Don D. Grout of Waterbury, H. Edwin
Lewis of Burlington, James Conland of
Brattleboro, Lorenzo D. Hubbard ot
Lyndon and Henry Ballard of Burling
ton. All are physicians except Mr. Bal- )
lard. 1 he state board of cattle commis
sioners will consist of Victor I. Spear of
Randolph, to be secretary, tor a term of
three years; F. A. Rich of" Burliogton for
a term of two years; George H. Stevens
ot Harttord for a term of one year.
The state board of agriculture met at
Burlington, last Wednesday, and organ
ized for the ensuing vear. Those present
were President M II. Buckham of that
citv, C. T. Bell ol Walden, George Aitken
of Woodstock and Ernest Hitchcock of
Pittstord, Gov. McCulloueh. who is a
member ex-offico, not being in the city.
The board organized by electing Presi
dent uuckham chairman and Mr. Bell
secretary. The work of the past year
was discussed and plans tor the ensuing
year talked over, although no definite
action was taken. It is probable that a
series of meetings, which have proven so
successful in recent years, will be carried
Chester is to have electric lights.
A local company has been formed and
work of laying out the route where the
poles will be set has begun. There will
be about two miles of wire to start with
and the dynamo will be located in Mr.
Fletcher's mill at Factorvville. A goodly
number ot people have signified their wil
lingness to have lights put in their dwell
ings and more will follow alter the plant
is in working order. The work of setting
the poles will begin at once and the
streets will be lighted about January 1.
Chester already has about three miles of
concrete walks and an excellent water
Death of Mm. IT. S. Grant.
Mrs. Ulysses S. Grant, wife of former
President Grant, died at her residence in
Washington Dtc. 13. Death was due
to heart failure. Mrs. Grant having
suffered for so many years from valvular
disease of the heart which was aggravat
ed by a severe attack ot bronchitis. Her
daughter, Nellie Grant Sartoris, was the
only one of her children with her at the
time of her death, her three sons, who
had been summoned all being out of the
city. Mrs. Grant spent last summer at
Coburg, Canada, but her condition at
that time was far from good. She was
taken ill in October, and, on the advice
of ber physician there, went to Washing
ton in a special car. Sbe has been con
fined to her bed most of the time since
then, although on several occasions she
has succeeded in walking about the
house and has been out ol doors once or
twice. She was 77 years old. Mrs.
Grant s name belore her marriage was
Julia Dent. She was born in St. Louis,
February lb, 1824, and married Gen
eral, then Lieutenant, Grant, August
22, 1878. She is survived by three sons,
Gen. Frederick D., Jesse, and Uylsses S.
Grant, and one daughter, Mrs. Nellie
Harvard has 4,201 (Student.
This year's Harvard catalogue shows
a total of 4,261 students in the univer
sity, 120 more than a year ago, and the
largest number in any American institu
tion ot learning. Counting Radcliffe Col
lege and the summer school, the total
number of persons enrolled during 1902
was 5,206. The number ol instructors
in the university proper is 534,orolmore
than last year. The greatest increase is
in the college, which has 2,500 students
against 1,033 in 1901, and the Lawrence
Scientific School, which has 534, a gain
of six per cent. The law school shows a
steadv gain, this year's total being 64-0,
including graduates of 94 colleges. The
requirement of a college degree as a
Qualification for admission to the medi
cal school, the full force of which is felt
this year for the first time, results in a
decrease of about 50. The dental school,
however, shows an increase, with 112
students. The graduate school has 316
students as against 312 last year. The
theological school shows ueitber gain
nor loss, and the Bussey Institution or
agricultural school, registers an increase
Hoc- Coming to Colorado.
Nearlv 9,000 Boers, it is said, are pre
paring to "trek "to America and will
settle in Coloiado, New Mexico and
Texas. The representative ol this move
ment is Gen. Samuel Pearson, late quar
ttr master-geniral of the South A'rica
republic, whose headquarters are in New
York. Colorado friends of the Boers
have been in communication with Gen
eral Pearson in regard to suitable lands
for the settlers and General De liners
who is now looking over the lands, has
expressed himself a9 very tavorably im
pressed with that state.
The American Board of Foreign Mis.
sions has made public its 92d annual
report, showing the receipts for the year
have been $815,105. Massachusetts
contributed $228,131; Connecticut,
$167,553; Rhode Island, $29,209; New
Hampshire. $20,021; ermont, -14,'
Maine, $17,573; total, $477,811. The
report states that indemnities for prop
erty destroyed in China in 1900 have
been paid and adjusted under conditions
satisfactory to the missionaries.
Get the Most
Out of Your Food
You don't and can't if your stomach
is weak. A weak stomach does not di-
ecst all that is ordinarily taken into it
It gets tired easily, and what it fails to
digest is wasted.
Among the sins of a weak stomach
are uneasiness after eating, tits of ner
vous headache, and disagreeable belch
ing. 'I have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla at
different times for stomach troubles, and a
run down condition of the system, and have
been greatly benefited by its use. I would
not be without it in my laiiiny. i am irou
hioH ocmv-iniiv in summer with weak atom
unit nnnann nnil fin il Monti's SavsaDarilla
invaluable." K. B.Hickman, W.Chester, Pa.
Strengthen and tone the stomach and
the whole digestive system.
Another contribution of $100,000 from
John D. Rockefeller to the University of
Chicago is announced.
Gabriel Harrison, author, artist, actor,
fiiend of Edwin Forrest, Edgar Allen Foe,
John Howard Payne and Aaron Burr,
died in Brooklyn Dec. 15, aged 84. He is
survived by two sons and two daughters.
The Morgans are con vetting old New
York Central bonds, of which there are
several issues outstanding. About $30,
000,000 consist of old sterling bonds
which will be. paid off in London Jan. 1.
Of the remainder about $90 000,000
part held here and part in New York will
be paid off or converted into the new
issue of the same date.
One of the finest gifts announced up
to date is the Christmas box ot goodies
sent by Judge Gray, chairman of the coal
strike commission, to the poor little
Hungarian boy of 12 who testified before
he commission how he worked in the
mines for lour cents an hour, and how
his wages were retained by his employ
ers to recoup them lor advances to his
father who had been killed in the mines.
The question of representation in the
lower house of the legislature in New
Hampshire has been finally settled by
the constitutional convention. The
number of inhaitants in a town for one
representative is fixed at 800 and the
additional number of inhabitants neces
sary for a representative is fixed at 1,600.
lhe change will reduce the size ol the
house from 400 to 313.
A petition has been filed in the superior
court at Atlanta, Ga., asking for a char
ter tor the "American Congress on lu
berculosis." DriGeorge Brown of Atlan
ta heads the list of petitioners. Others
are Dr. Henry D. Holton of Vermont, Dr.
Daniel Lewis of New York, Dr. J. A.
Eigauof Illinois, Dr. Frank Paschal of
Texas, Dr. Irving A. Watson of New
Hampshire, and Dr. E. J. Barrack and
Dr. P. H. Bryce of Canada.
More than half a million of dollars, or
to be exact, $616,018, in the shape of
34,442 postal money orders has been
drawn by the New York post office on
fifteen countries in Europe and sent home
as "Christmas money," by former resi
dents of those countries who now make
the United States thiir borne. Never be
lore has such a shipment of money
orders, either in numbers or amounts,
Formerly Attornev General Knowlton
died at his summer home at Marion,
Mass., last Wedntslav night at the age
of 55 years. When he retired he gave
as his reason for so doing that he was
tired of holding public office. He was
nominated for attorney general of Mas
sachusetts in 1893 and re elected success
ively for seven years, retiring Dec. 31
last, and for 27 years he had occupied a
position in toe pumic service. Upon his
entrance to the office of attorney general,
he with Gov. Greenhalge inaugurated a
reform in the state's law work, which
had formerly been done by outside firms,
thus saving the state at least $60,000
annually. His home life was ideal, and
he leaves a tamily of eight sons and three
woman need not
fear the change
which comes as the
beginning of life's
autumn. It is the
woman who is worn
out, run down and
a sufferer from
dreads the change
of life. This is the
critical period of
woman's life, and
the prevalence of
makes it the duty
of every woman
who would avoid
ing to take especial
care of herself at this time.
The ills which vex so many women at
the change of life are entirely avoided
or cured by the use ot Dr. Pierce s fa
vorite Prescription. It makes weak
women strong, and enables the weakest
to pass through this trying change with
the tranquility of perfect health.
"I have been a very healthy woman, and this
time has been very hard with me," writes Mrs.
Maggie Morris, of Munson Station. Clearfield
Co,, Ia., Box 16. "I am come to the time of
change of life, aud I have been sick a great deal
off and on. When Mrs. Hemmis moved beside
me I was sick in bed, and when she came to see
me and we were talking over our sickness, Mrs.
Hemmis told me to try Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription and 'Golden Medical Discovery,'
also ' Pellets.' I got her to bring me a bottle of
each from the drug store and I used them.
They did me a great deal of good, and I got two
more bottles of ' Favorite Prescription.' I never
saw such a wonderful cure. Before I com
menced your remedies I was good for nothing ;
was in such misery I hardly knew what to do
with mvself, now I can do all my work myself
and feef well."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are easy
and pleasant to take.
All Kinds of
Having rented the carriage shop of C.
F. Boynton in Summerville, I am better
j rcpaied than ever tor doing all kinds of
Furniture repaired, painted or enam
eled. I guarantee my work to be satis
factory or else will make it right.
All kinds of Carriage Repairing done
at the old stand.
W. I Randall.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RY,
H. J. COLVIN, 362 Washington St., BOSTON.
Christian Endeavor Prayer fleeting.
Topic for Sunday, Dec. 28, "Our
Heavenly Home, and the Way." John
xiv. 1-6; Rev. xxi. 1-4.
DAILY READINGS -"OUR HEAVENLY HOME."
Dec. 22. Who are in heaven? Heb. xii. 22-24..
Dec. 23. Who are not there? Matt. xxv.
Dec. 24. Howto get there? Ps. lxxiil. 23-28.
Dec. 25. What to do there. Kev. vii. 9-17.
Dec. 26. Heavenly joys. Pa. xvl. 1-11.
Dec. 27. Heavenly glories. 1 Cor. ii.9-10.
Dec. 28. Our heavenly home, and the way.
John xiv. 1 -G: Rev. xxi. 1-4.
John xiv. 2; Ps. xvii. 15; xvi. 11; Ixv.
4; xxxvi. 8, 9; 1 Cor. xiii. 12; 1 John iii.
2; Kom. viii. 18, 19; 1 Cor. xv. 54; Rev.
vii. 16, 17.
The thought of dwelling with our Sav
ior should be the highest hope held up
before us (or our heavenly home.
All is perfect purity and holiness in
heaven; but we are by nature sinful and
impure, and there shall in no wise enter
into it anything that defileth. Our only
hope of entering heaven, then, is through
Jesus; if we seek any other entrance we
shall lose our way.
"Jerusalem, the Golden !
There all our birds that flew,
Our flowers but half unfolden,
Our pearls that turn to dew,
And all the glad life music,
Now heard no longer here,
Shall come again to greet us
As we are drawing near."
Upon the tombstone of a young woman.
blind from her birth, stands the single
sentence, "Ihere shall be no night there.
Thus heaven will be to each soul that
for which that soul has the keenest and
highest capacity for enjoyment.
Far out of sight, while sorrow still Infolds
Lies the fair country where our hearts
And of this bliss is naught more wondrous
Than these few words: "I shall be satis
fied!" The rabbin's report, that, when Joseph
had gathered much corn in Egypt, be
threw the chaff into the Nile, that, flow
ing to the neighboring cities and nations
more remote, they might know what
abundance was laid up for them. So
God hath thrown some husks to U9 in
this world, that, tasting the sweetness
tnereot, we might aspire to bis bountv
above. If there be such glory in God's
lootstool, what will there be in his
throne? If be give us so much in the land
of our pilgrimage, what will he not give
us in our own country? If so much to
bis enemies, what will he not give to his
Yes, we will meet again In the morning.
After the toil and trouble.
There is a paradise of rest.
'Tis only a little way to my home.
Beyond the light of setting sun
I know not the hour when my Lord will
After a careful examination if the
oyster-beds ot Ceylon, Pro'essor Herd-
man has come to the conclusion that
"there is no reason for despondency in
regard to the future of the pearl-oyster
fisheries, if they are treated scientifically. "
The remedy for present evils is thinning
out and transplanting.
There is mote work than workers now-
a-aays. in nicago, ror instance, oi tne
260,000 union men, all are busy. Pros-
J "A t ! , ...
perity is here, sure, and any man willing
to work can do so.
He was fortunate enough to have se
cured hard coal last summer, and he
helped out bis less tarsighted father-in-
law on Tuesday by letting him come and
take away two tons. Next -day his wile
bad callers who asked :
"Is this the place where they sell coal?"
Not to have any trials of sufferings in
this life would make us feel very small
when we come to meet Paul and the
other apostles in Heaven. The bome
guard finds it hard to understand the
conversation ot old veterans.
One American dollar is worth neariy
three in Mexico. Question: How many
Mexican dollars would it take to buv
enough beefsteaktor a good siz?d family?
Presentation of Account.
SARAH C. CURTIS' ESTATE.
State of Vermont, Caledonia District, ss.
In Probate court, held at the probate office
in St. Johnsburj. in said district, on the 7th
nay oiiuiy, a. u. iyou.
Kdwin B. Curtis. Iixecutor of the last
Will and Testament of Sarah C. Cuttis.
late of Sutton, in said district, deceased,
presents nis administration account tor ex
amination and allowance and makes aonli-
cationfor decree of distribution and partition
ot tne estate ot said deceased.
Whereupon, it is ordered bv said court.
that said account and said application be re
ferred to a session thereof, to be held at the
probate omce in said St. Johnsburv, on the
26th day of July, A. D. 1902, for" hearing
and decision thereon : and it is further
ordered that notice hereof be eiven to all
persons interested, by publication of the
same three weeks successively in the
Caledonian, a newspaper published at
St. Johnsbury, previous to said time
appointed for hearing, that they may ap
pear ni stuu nine udu piace, ana snow
cause, if any thev may have, why said ac
count should not be allowed and such decree
Bj the Court, Attest,
WALTER P. SMITH. Judge.
CALVIN J. BOVVKER'S ESTATE.
The subscribers, having been appointed by
tne Honorame rroimie court tor the district
ot Caledonia, -ommissioners to receive, ti.
amine, and adjust all claims and demands of
all persons against the estate of Calvin I.
Bowker late of St Johnsbury, in said district
deceased, and the term of six months Irom
the 3rd day of December, A. D. 1902, being
auowcu D.v saia court to tnecrecntors ol said
deceased, to exhibit and prove their resoec-
tive claims before us : Give notice that we
will attend to the duties of our appointment
at tne a wening nouse ot ueios m. Hacon in St.
Johnsbury, in said District, on the 12th day
oijMiiuary ana tne ismn oay ot Mav next
at 9 o'clock in the forenoon on each of
PEL08 M. BACON.
GEORGE H. MORRILL,
St. Johnsbury, vt., December Ji, A. U., 1902.
Probate of Will.
JAMES MADISON BOYCE'.-s ESTATE.
State of Vermont, District of Caledonia
ss. In Probate Court, held at the Probate
Office in St. Johnsburv, within and for said
district on the 20th day of Dec. A. D. 1902
Aninstrument urportliiRtobetheIast Will
and Te9tamentof lames Madison Bovee.latenf
St. Johnsbury, in said district. deceased, being
presented to court by Augusta P. Boyce, the
Executrix therein named, for Probate: It
is ordered by said court that all persons con
cerned therein be notified to aooear at a sea.
sion of said court, to be held at the Probate
Office in St. Johnsburv on the 10th day
of January, A. I). 1903, and show cause if
any they may have, against the Probate of
said Will; for which purpose it is further
ordered that a copy cl the record of this
order be published three weeks successively
in me iaieaonian, pnntea at M. onnsoury,
previous to said time appointed for hearing.
By the Court. Attest.
WALTER P. SMITH, Judge.
A true copy of record, Attest:
WALTER P. SMITH, Judge.
Ladies' and Gentle
and all kinds of hair
All orders bv mall promptly filled from
sample of hair.
MRS. E. M. HARRIS,
58 Pearl St., St. Johnsbury, Vt.
Theatrical and Masquerade Wigs to rent.
This tall brings the usual number
of new ideas in the art of MEN'S
TAILORING. I am showing every
thing the market affords in the way
of goods and they will be made in the
Latest Styles by the Best Tailors.
Carl J. Greene.
Miss Phoebe J. Porter,
54 Main Street.
Good 16-inch dry wood for
George M. Gray.
N. E. and Citizens Telephone,
On the Eve of
All Holiday Goods
must go at any price.
N. Brown & Son.
49 Main Street.
The Twentieth Century cut
ting has idealized the Diamond
as nature's masterpiece in Gem
The accepted dictum of cen
turies that "the brilliant cut
ting best brings out the beauties
of the Diamond," can no long
er be said.
If you have not already, it
will repay you to call at Bel
knap's, we have them.
H, A. BELKNAP Estate,
A. S. HASKINS, Manager.
and all malignant, blouu
diseases cured by ab
sorption. No Knife oi
Plaster. Home Treat-
meni. Bonk and lettei
of advice free.
T. M. CLARKE, M.D.,
tte&M Place. Springfield. Mum
Steer, Bull or Horse
hide, Calf skin, Dog
skin, or any other kind
of hide or skin, and let
us tan it with the hair
on, soft, light, odorless
and moth-proof, for robe,
rug, coat or gloves.
But first get our Catalogue,
giving prices, and our shipping
tags and instructions, so as to
avoid mistakes. We also buy
THE CROSBY FRISIAN FUR COMPANY,
I6 Mill Street, Rochester, N. Y.
HAIR BALSAM 1
Clean hi- ami beautifies the hair.
Promote b a luxuriant gruwth.
Never Falls to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful CoVr.
Prevent Dandruff and hair fuLUng.
fitc. and $1 K) at Pratita. .
1(5 OOM'iOOSOBBO :
So m q n co e i-h q 10 m :
fct ?if-iriNciN'eiNNHH :
o 6 io - h ?i w to C K tr :
coioMNHr.oiq-mcci-iqq : ;
m .ri .n tn (fi rn .ft VMnMij '
3 : I : : :n : :n : :oss
S q : 10 : : ; : : N : : o : : io q q S
c od : ci ; : : i : ci : ; ci : : n s oi 4
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a. 4 ri ai a at a a oi oo oo' oo' od oo ooV io" : 4
o oio : : : : :ro : :io : :mio :
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st. johnsbury. vt.
T juTOL THB IKOH 15
No time like the present to begin
to save money. Times were never
better. No possible excuse for a
man or "woman to claim they are
not able to lay aside a little money
each week or month.
Oar office hours are 8.30 to 3 p.
m. Saturdays and 8th. and zard
of month 7 to 8 p. m.
have their particular uses as well.
We make fashionable garments for men who care to
look just right as the occasion demands.
J. C. STEVENS, Tailor,
Masonic Block, Lyndonville.
Removed from Railroad Street
To 63 Eastern Avenue. And I can now offer Forty dif
ferent styles of Suitings at
10 Per Cent Discount.
Ladies Tailoring and repairing of all kinds. Also all
kinds of fur work done at short notice.
E. C. BROOKS, Tailor.
CHRISTMAS CAMERAS and
Ask to see the New Petite Century, A few special
bargains in slightly worn Cameras at
Bingham's Drug Store,
Through the White Mountains
To Lancaster, Colebrook, North Conway,
Boston, Portland, Lewiston, Bangor, Bat
Harbor and St. John.
LOCAL TIME TABLE ON AND AFTEB
OCTOBER 14. 1902.
LEAVING 8T. JOBN8BCBT.
A.M. P M.
St. Johnsbury, 2.30
Quebec June, 1,00 4.15
Starr King, 1.10 4.2S
Lancaster, ar., 1.25 4 40
P.M. A.M. P.M.
Lancaster, 12.20 7.41 3.40
Starr King, 12.34 7 54 3.52
Quebec Jc, ar., 12.45 8.07 4.04
" It., 1 02
Lunenburg, ar., 1.25
St. Johnsb'y, ar., 2.20
St Johnsb'y, 2.30 p.m..
N. Conway, 5.42 "
I'ortland. 7.45 "
Boston, 5.57 a.m.
Lewiston, 12.50 "
Bangor, 3.25 "
Bar Harbor. 9.20 "
St. John, 11.35 "
Trains arrive at St. Johnsbury from Bos
ton, Portland, Lewiston, Augusta, North
Conway and White Mountain resorts 2.20
a. m., 3.31 and 6.65 p. m.
CEO. F.EVANS, Vice Pres. and Gen.
F. E. BOOTH BY. G. P. & T. A..
MONTPELIER AND .
WELLS RIVER R, R.
In effect Oct. 13, 1901.
Trains leave Wells River dailv eieeot Sun.
day at 7.00. 10.00 a. m.. 3 35. n. m..
foi South Ryegate, Groton, Marshiield.
I'lainfield, Montpelier and Barre.
Arrive Montpelier. 9.35. 11.30 a. m..
5.0(5 p. m.
Arrive uarrc, iu.ua, a. m., ii.du, o.zo.
Leave Barre at 7.30 a. m., 12.45, 3.10
). m. Leave Montpelier at 8.00 a. m., 1.10,
4.1 0 p. m. Arrive Wells River at 9.25 a. m..
2.33, 6.23 p. m.
W. A. STOWELL, Gen. Mgr.
F. W. STANYAN, Superintendent.
F. W. MORSE, Gen. Pass. Agt.
Time Table in effect Nov. 23, 1902.
Leave a.m. tp.m. Htp.m.
Burington 4.15 12.10 5.40
South Hero 12.33 6.02
Grand Isle 12.40 6 09
North Hero 12.51 6.21
Isle LaMotte 1.00 6.30
Alburg 5.35 1.2R . 6.55
Rouses Point 5.45 1.35 7.05
Malone 8.00 3.55 9.03
Ogdensbnrg 1 10.30 " 6.10 11.15
Montreal "7.30 s.5l
Leave am Jam pm pm 1pm
Burlington 8.30 12.00 3.65 6.30 10.20
Rutland, Vt. 10.50 1.55 6.05 10.00 12.10
Troy, N. Y. 1.45 4.30 9.10 2.45
Albany, N. Y. 2.05 4 50 9.30 6.55
New York. 5.30 8.45 7.20
Bellows Falls 1.10 3 60 2.30
Boston, Mass. 5.45 8.00 7.00
Providence.R.I. 7.25 9 38 8.00
Worcester. 4.59 7.32 6.28
Springfield, 4.10 6.20 7.25
Daily. fDaily except Sunday. flPullman
parlor car to Boston and Albany.
Pullman seeping cars to Boston and N. V.
Pullman sleeping cars to Montreal.
Ottawa and St. Hyacinthe.
IIP oilman parlor car to Montreal.
For detailed time tables consult folders.
GEO. T. JAR VIS Gen. M'g'r.
C. B. HIBBARD, Gen'l. Pass. Agent.
Presentation of Account.
JOSEPH MORSB'S ESTATE.
State of Vermont, Caledonia District, ss.
In Probate Court, held at the probate office
in St. Johnsbury, in said district, on the 16th
day of December, A. D. 1902.
Orson V. Gookin, Administrator upon
the Estate of Joseph Morse, late of
Danville, in said district, deceased, presents
his administration account for examination
and allowance, and makes application for de
cree of distribution and partition of the
estate of said deceased.
Whereupon, it is ordered by said court
that said account and said application be
referred to a session thereof, to be held at
the probate office in said St, Johnsbury, on
the 3rd day of January, A. D. 1903, for
hearing and decision thereon. And it is
further ordered that notice hereof be given
to all persons interested, by publication of
the same, three weeks successively in the
Caledonian, a newspaper published at St.
Johnsbury, previous to said time appointed
for hearing, that they may appear at said
time and place, and show cause, if any they
may have, why Baid account should not be
allowed and such decree made.
By the Court. Attest:
WALTER P. SMITH, Judge.
are irdespensible to the completeness
of a gentleman's wardrobe.
A PRINCE ALBERT and
Merchants Bank Block, St. Johnsbury,