Newspaper Page Text
The Weekly Caledonian
MAY 26, 1920
at East Burke
(Continued from Fagc One)
An the. boys and girls of the com
munity. There js a -arge cupboard re
storing gamed and any parpphcrnalia
that may hC We'd by the Boy Scouts
or kindred orgnizations, while maps
or the United States and Vermo; t
can be spread on the walls. The pic
tures in the children's room are ap
pi inte to the place and include one of
plratford on Avon, Washing", i
Crossing the Delaware, and otrr.
'classical scenes. The floors in bota
tif the basement rooms i re of painted
cement and both rooms are well
'lighted windows and splendid!;
Ventilated. The approach to the second floor i
made over a stairway with the carved
jail i all finished to match the rest ot
the woodwork and after reaching 'he
second floor there are two rooms I!)
b- 1!) feet, besides spacious closer
and a coat room. The room upstair,
"will be used by the ladies of the co- -munity
for gatherings of all sor:s.
All Kinds of Scales
In these days of high prices you
cannot afford to throw away your old
Scales. Let us overhauj your used
one and nwke it good as new. We
have a few used scales as good as
new. Drop in and look them over.
Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay.
Second-hand scales bought and sold.
The Vermont Scale
Granite Square, opposite
Sophie's Tormentor Jersey
.'-.: Sold at Auction at Stowe, V. t
FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1920
FORTY HEAD of high-class cattle, rich in the blood
of Sophie 19th of Hood Farm, World's Champion
long distance Cow, eight years test 100557.4 lbs. milk,
6,810 lbs. butter, through her best son, Pogis 99th of
Hood Farm, sire of Sophie's Agnes, former Cham
pion Butter Cow, 1175 lbs. butter in 1 year. A 'son
and daughter of Pogis 99th of Hood Farm, a son and
a sister of Sophie 19th's Tormentor, another ron of
Sophie 19th, daughter of Lass 64 son and Sophie
E. M. HOUSTON, Stowe, Vermont
J; V. COTTA, Sale Mgr., Crawf ordsville, Ind.
. COL. JOS. FLESHER, Auct., Dunkirk, Ind.
etc., canying the
teeing colors not to fade and sizes to fit.
Aprons come in medium, large and extra
all sizes from 16 to 50.
l " "
1 f ,: "The Shoppmg Cemtar"
One of them has a sewing machine in
the rooms and is regularly used by
the ladies for their sewini bees. The
rooms have all the conveniences foi
conferences and work and furni:-.i
just the jili.ee desired for mPoti'i.r
To keep tip the property Mr. Due
ling has installed in the building M-
and Mrs. A. A. Barber as caretaker;.
They have a most attractive suite of
rooms" on the two floors with all '.'v.
modern conveniences. The rooms
most attractively furnished, the bed
rooms with the four posted beds of
our forbears, while old fashioned mir
rors adorn the walls of the sleepi.,;
rooms. The Barbers are enthusiastic
over the ui-efulness of the ii"v.'
building and since it was opened in
the winter report the daily attend
ance increasing and more and mo'-e
of the townspeople utilizing the many
facilities of the place.
A steam heating plant in the base-
! ment keeps every room in the build
ing warm through the cold weatlie ,
i while there are toilet facilities r
every floor of the latest models. The
heating and plumbing was installed
bv the C. II. Goss Company of St.
The building is covered on the in
terior with red cedar chipboards and
painted in white. When the walks
and drives are finished it will have a
most artistic setting and i stands To
day as an architectural gem. In tlv
rear of the building is a woodshed,
while beyond are the horse sheds
where 10 teams can be kept; at a time
, adjacent to the building and in the
same plot or ground is a spacious
The building will soon be dedicate !
and it will be managed by an organ
ization to be known as the Burke M:.
Club. Architecturally it is t.ie
crowning gem of a typical Vermont
village and a splendid and successful
attempt to solve many of the co i
plex problems of the rural commun
ity. The town is to bo congratulate I
on this generous gift and the estab
lishment of a communitv house when
all can help make the life of a smail
country community more wortn
WE ARE REAL HEADQUARTERS FOR
leading makes in these respective lines, guaran-
Silk Dresses Today $38.95
WITNESS PLAY BY ;
"A Mid-Summer Night's
Dream" Given Excellent j
Over 100 enthusiastic lovers of!
ssnane -poare were present ai ui -loni
d Tlv atre Friday niuht to see the
1 bird Annual Hay,
mer Aigli' s Dream preeiii"u oy me
St. .lohnsbury Academy students. All
of the p iits were particularly well
taken, ivlU-cting much credit upon
the coach. Miss Dorothy Brown.
Olga MeClary, as Hcrmki, and M r
ton Ashton and Allari Hunter, as De
metrius and Lysander respectively
played the parts of lovers to perfec
tion, while Kdward French as Botto:.i
a weaver, and Mary Trankl i s Cob
web, a fairy, weie unusually succes -lul.
The Academy orchestra, under
the direction of Mrs. Jean Stanley
Goodrich played Mendelssohi.'s
"Mid einimer Night's liream" music
The ;)!:iy was a financial success a.-;
well, about $200 being cleared after
all expenses were paid.
The cast of characters in order i.f
their spoken parts:
Theseus, Duke of Athens, Kenneth
Lanpher; Hippolyta, Queen of the
Amazons, betrothed to Thescu
Huldah Braley, Kgeus, father to
Hemiia, Winford Beard: Herni:;..
Daughter of Kgeus, in love with L.
saniie'', Olga MeClary; Demetrius
and Lysander, in love with Hermit:,
Allan Hunter and Merton Ashton
Helena, in love with Demetrius, lttit ' i
Goss; Quince, a carpenter, Leslie
Lenton; 'iottom, a weaver, Edward
French; Mute, a bellow's mender,
Georges P'evost; Starveling, u 'tailor,
Robert May; Snout, a tinker, Win
throp Pierce; Snug, a joiner, Sum
ner Gilfillan; Puck, or Rohm Good
follow, a fairy, Lillian Martin; Cob
web, first fairy to Titania, Mary
Trankla; Oberon, king of the fairies,
Alton Spencer; Titania, queen of the
fairies, Charlotte Stiles; Pea-Blossom,
Mustard-Seed, Moth, attend
ants on Titania, "Porrine Drouin,
Charlotte McLaughlin and F.velv.i
Aa ii.-, . mi.u..,.1.,, ..ie, . M'y"
to Thesaus, Abraham I inestone; Pro -
a .1.- ri:t..i ...... I
i it-. .11 i tu:..i. i
lliU'.:, t 'ill i ,Yllllur', X NIMH, L.iin,
Moonshine, characters in the Inter- ;
luile pel formed tiv ttie clowns, i.c.-iie
Lenton, Winthrop Pierce, Edward
French, Georges Prevost, Sumner
Gilfillan ;v:l Robert May; court la
dies, Kathleen Lanctot and Harriet
Vernon; in tho train of Titania, Har
riett Elliott, Gencsta Lowry, Emma
Uonan and Lila Sherburne.
The sceic is laid in Athens and the
scenic effects were well arranged and
showsd ovidence of considerable
planning and forethought.
JL r -
The Constitution Adopted.
Tl'o Cnnsiiiijii".. was adopied !:
.'be suites at UIA'erunt dates. Drla
rt'.iro adopted if oa Deqember 7, ITS"'
Pennsylvania, I )eeemlter 2, l7-7 .
New Jersey, December IS, , Its";
tii'orgin. January L', 17SS; (Viniieeti
ru!. January !), 17N8; .Massiielnis?! M.
Keliru.i ry (i. 17.SS; Maryland, April 2S.
I7SS; Soul Ii Carolina, May 2-X 17SS;
Vew llaiiipshire. Juno 1, 17SS; Vir
ginia, June LTi, 17SS; Sew York, Jtin.j
2(. 17SS; Korlli Carolina, Xovember Jl.
MH'j; lihudu Island. May 1!0, 17M.
large; Dresses in
FOR VT. ROADS
St. Johnsbury Club Hear
From State Highway
u .( )..llic,1. )if,hth. .,ttended meet-
i At a l
ing of the Commercial Club in Py
' thian Hall Thursday evening Jhe
officials of the State Highwav depart
ment explained what the Federal gov
ernment was doing in aidin-r Vermont
in road building and also touched
upon some of the problems of the
At the business nioeti.ig these were
admitted to membership: L'dwnid C.
Peter.-on, 1. U. Rolfe. C, A. Cham
poux, Robert P. Wakefield, W. D.
Hall, Y. J. Swan, J. M. Perham, A.
The secretary explained the ab
sence of the promoters of the Roose
velt Trail from Burlington and Mont
pelier and said they were coming
later in the season. He also suggest
ed 'ho feastbility of bavin"1 a better
acquaintance tour this summer to the
maunfacturing communities in Or
leans county with a view of inspect
ing their industries and meeting the
business men of that section.
The committee on mercantile af
fairs reported a resolution they had
adopted against adveitising in pro
grams, booklets and other schemes,
but endorsing newspapprs and peri
odicals that have a "aid circulation,
or .ire sold for cash. This resolu
tion was unanimously adopted by the
Before the arrival of tho speakers,
of the evening, President Brown call
ed on William P. Russell of Kirby,
one who has officially had much ex
perience in road building. Mr. Rus
sell spoke particularly of the prob
lems that confronted the small towns
iii Vermont who often had large road
mileage and always had small re
sources to build and maintain the
State Highway Commissioner
Bates devoted most of his time to ex
plaining how the Federal government
ai(C(i tj,e various states in road
1 v. Tr , , n(V, , ' ,
i 'uiiiiiiii ii, u
been allotted to Vermont in a five
year program. Of this amount Mr.
Bales said he had allotted $18.1,(i.,.Vl
to Caledonia county on the same bas
is that the Federal government work
ed out the appropriation. Already
two Federal projects 'pad been com
pleted in this country, a strin from
Hardwick to Craftsbuiv costing ap
proximately Sl"i,000, and another
strip on a hill in Barnct costing over
?.18.000. Ho said there was $140,000
still available for more work in Cale
donia county and he would be glad
to have suggestions from anyone as
to where this money should be laid
He then explained the Townsend
bill, now before the post roads com
mittee in Washington, which provid
ed for a muffh larger Federal appro
priation and the ownership of all
trunk lines built by the Federal gov
ernment. Tho present system was
Federal aid while the new system
provided for roads owned bv the gov
ernment. Mr. Bates said the good voads
movement had a very close connec
tion with the shortage of food sup
ly and that the farmer could not get
his produce to market unless he had
a decent road to his farm. To main
tain and improve these unselected
roads the State had an appropriation
of $7.1,000 from the automobile fund.
Mr. Bates said that Vermont had
15,131 miles of road and of this
amniinf 4.."..?!) u-prn selr-rfprl vnsirkv TTn
K'tiien said one of the greatest prob-
; leins was inu uriciges, ituiuv oi wnicn
J (Continued. from iage one)
1 weight of the heavy trucks.
' State Engineer Mcintosh said the
! gf tting rid of water and overcoming
: the action of the frost in the winter
I wero the most difficult problems iri
I Vermont road construction. He said
i when the Federal government decid
I cd to adopt a road program thev
: came to Vermont for their law and
I to New York for their standardiza
j tion of plan. Ho then explained
I somewhat in detail how particular the
federal government was to have
plans of all projects very carefully,
stating that one project called for
1".. separate sheets with all the topo
graphical details appearing on the
M. M. Stocker of Danville, district
road commissioner, was introduced
as the man that came from the town
I with the largest road mileage in the
; state, it being announced that Dan
j ville had 1.1.1 miles of highway. Mr.
; Stocker said he had the 17 Caledonia
j county towns in his district and sev
jien in Essex county with a total mil
j eago of 1,433. He then gave figures
showing the cost of patrol work, re
surfacing, construction, and the
I amount spent on unselected high
i ways. He urged that tho tourists en
I courage the work of the patrol men
! by speaking to them as they passed
by and said that the State was spend
ing $270,000 annually in patrol woijk.
Following adjournment the visitors
i held an informal reception and ans-
wered questions relating to the work
I being done in 1020 on the Vermont
Protects Seizure of Book.
A deed bonk of New York city more
j than 1200 .vein's old. In possession of J.
K. Spuiinutli, n seeond-bfin'1 dealer of
Pottsvllle, Pn litis been seized by nu
thorlly of New York city oflielals. The
book covers the period from 1087 to
10!H. and contains the titles to most
of tho property Ih tho financial dis
trict, worth hundred of millions.
Spannnth says he bought the book
from an antiquarian and will contesf
the right of the city to seize It.
Delegates Elected to
Harry H. Carr, stats committer -man
in the republican party for C.d
edfitiin fiiiitile. bus rpceiwd word
from many of the caucuses and ex- .
ceptionally strong men have be n
elected to r present their respective
towns" at the state convention next
week. So far the following tow. is
Fnrnet. Rev. F. M. Laird, Dr. J. M.
Gibson, Alex Warden.
Eurke, L. A. Darling, O. C. Wood
run'. Danville, N. A. Dole, H. S. Dole,
W. C. Cheney.
Groton, Morris D. Coll rin, B. S.
Hardwick, W. A. Pulton, E. G.
Smith, M. G. Morse, A. J. McCo:
mick, George McLellan.
Kirby, D. H. Walton.
Lyndon, C. L. Stuart, G. M. Camp
bell, S. A. Mitchell, A. K. Humphrey,
S. J. Hubbard.
Pcacham, Fred McPhcc, Will
Ryegate, Dr. G. W. Darling, Alex
Smith, S. F. Nelson. ,
alden, John Goslant, II. L. Rog
ers. Waterford, E. C. Chandler, Fred
WEEK IN JUNE
St. Johnsbury's Quota in the
State Wide Campaign
Fixed at $1,500
About 2.1 St. Johnsbury citizens
held a luncheon at the St. Johnsbuiy
House Wednesday noon by invitation
of Harold W. Slocum of Burlington,
executive secretary of the Vermont
Tuberculosis association, in the in
terests of the drive to raise $.10,000 in
Vermont to match a similar gift by
Mr. Proctor and Miss Proctor to
establish a preventorium at Pittsford.
Following the luncheon Edgor II.
Brown, president of the Commercial
Club, was invited to preside and he
presented Mr. Slocum. The latter
explained the situation in Vermont,
and what was being done to control
it. He said the greater portion of
the work was done among the child
ren of the state through the forma
tion of Health Crusades' in the pub
lic schools. The public health nurse
works in the public schools under the
jurisdiction of the public health offi
cer and also works among the
Mr. Slocum said that "00 died of
tuberculosis in this state in 1019 and
that there were probably nine times
as many alfec.ted with the disease.
Less than .100 of these cases were un
der supervision. It was the inten
tion with the pvocecds of the drive to
place public health nurses in each of
the 10 distriiis in the state. Mr.
Slocum spoke of the good work done
at Pittsford, of the excellent results
among the .children obtained at the
Preventorium at Essex, and stated
that Washington county had voted to
bond itself for $70,000 to build a
county preventorium. Mr. Slocum
said the incipient cases were the cur
able onus. It was largely through the
work oi' tho boys and girls that the
Essex preventorium was secured, and
that now had 16 beds where today
all but two of the children were sup
ported bv the state. The Proctors
had offered to give a site in Pittsford
containing .10 acres and erect a pre
ventorium for $.10,000, provided this
sum could bo matched in the state
and the drive for this, fund would be
held, in Vermont the :'.rst week in
Hon. Fred A. Rowland of Mont
pclicr, chairman of the state drive,
said this was practical proposition
because a way had been found to
prevent and cure the disease that
caused more deaths annually than
any other in the world. He briefly
sketched the sacrifice of Dr. Tru-
vwl 4V,M.Ac-tMMicVim0nt nf his
noted plant at Saranac Lake and said
that the establishment of a prevento
rium in Vermont would not only sovc
the lives of our children, but have a
wonderful cflect upon the social sys
tem which was already somewhat dis
organized. He said tho war had de
veloped the spirit of giving and he
believed that more than $50,000 would
be raised in the state for such a
Dr. J. O. Drouin heartily endorsed
the drive, speakinjr for the medical
profession, and incidentally urged
medictl inspection in our public
Mr. Slocum announced that St.
Johnsbury's quota in this drive was
$1,500 and a committee consisting of
Gilbert E". Woods, P. F. Hazen and
Dr. J. O. Drouin were appointed to
have harge of raising the money. It
was decided to invite Mr. Slocum to
iwlrli'nes n nnlilic meptintr on Tuesday
evening, June 1, and start the drive in
St. Johnsbury at that imc. t
Mrs. Ruth Ramsey
Dies at Sunset Home
Mrs. Ruth J. (Houghton) Ramsey
died at Sunset Home Wednesday,
aged 85 years.
Mrs. Ramsey was born in Coventry,
Pec. 24, 1814, and was married Nov.
2.1, 18G5, to W. W. Ramsey, for many
years a well known St. Johnsbury
resident. In her younger days Mrs.
Ramsey was a seamstress, and nad
worked in many of the homes in St.
Johnsbury. Her husband died a good
many years ago and Mrs. Nellie R.
Witcher of Warren, N. H., was an
adopted daughter. Mrs. "Ramsey was
the oldest resident of Sunset Home,
having been there since 1900. The
funeral will be held at the Home
Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock, con
ducted by Rev. F. B. Richards.
CAPT. STICKNEY ,
COMING TO CHOOSE
ion Secured on 30 Acres
Of Land On St. Johnsbuiy
With the intention of putting St.
Johnsbuiy on the aero map and at
the .uggestion of the Vermont Aero
Club a paper has been circulated in i
town the past week to see if $2,50(1
can ,io raised to buy a suitable land
ing "udd. Inasmuch as more than that
amount has been subscribed bv some
80 of our townspeople, either in suit
scrip' ions of $.10 or $2.1 each, an op
tion has been secured on the so-called
Butler meadow on the road to St.
Johnsbury Center. This is the larg
est level field in this immediate vici
nity and contains about :10 acres of
At a meeting of the subscribers at
Pythian Hall Thursday evening it
was voted after some discussion to
authorize a committee consisting of
Edgar R. Brown, Arthur F. Stone,
and Charles E. Kirk to get an option
on the Butler meadow pending an ex
amination of the field by. an expert
A letter was read at the meeting
from Capt. H. E. Stickney of Bellows
FalU a member of the Lafayette
Flying Corps of the French army in
the late war, stating that he would
like to come to S. Johnsbury this
month in his Curtis biplane and give
exhibitions flights and take up pas
sengers at the usual commercial
rates--$15 for 15 minutes. Capt. Stick
ney said as soon as a suitable landing
place could be secured he would make
Tho chairman of the meeting read
a report of the aviation meeting in
Burlington Wednesday night where
Col. Gerald C. Brant, U. S. A., came
up from Winchester, Mass., that
afternoon and landed on University
field. Col. Brant made the trip in
three hours of which only half of the
timo win spent in the air. Col. Brant
said 'hat the American Flying Club
and '.he members of the air service
in tho Army and Navy were only
waiting for suitable landing' places
to make their trips.
James P. Taylor, secretary of tho
Vermont Aero Club, announced at
the Burlington meeting that Spring
field had alreadv a field presented by
James Hartness'and that Brattlcboro
and St. Johnsbury were negotiating
for similar landing fields in their
Capt. H. E. Stickney in a telephone
conversation with one of the mem
bers of tho committee, said he would
be here next Thursday and look over
the proposed field. It is likely that
a meeting will be arranged with Capt.
Stickney Wednesday evening with a
view to" having him tell of the practi
cal side of the aviation game and
particularly how it miuht be of bene
fit to the towns and cities in New
England that have landing fields.'
The proposed landing field in St.
Johnsbury has aroused much interest
and httle opposition and the signers
for a proposed field with bar. - a i j
exception believe that they ave
started something that will be of ben
efit to tho community.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO.
COMMON STOCK DIVIDEND
The Board of Directors of Fair
banks, Morse & Co., has declared a
quarterly dividend of $1.25 per share
on the outstanding Common Capital
Stock of the Company, payable June
30j 1020, to stockholders of record at
the close of business on Juno 15,
F. M. BOUGHEY,
Chicago, 111., May 20, 1020 P-Wlt
ESTATE OF ALVIN C. BRADLEY
STATE OF VERMONT
District of Caledonia, s
The Honorable Probate Court for
the District Aforesaid:
To all persons interested in the es
tate i.f Alvin C. Bradley, late of St.
Johnsbury, in said District, deceased,
WHEREAS, said Court has as
signed tha 11th day of June next for
examining aikl allowing th cccount
of the Administrator of the es'ate of
said deceased and for determining in
heritance taxes, if any, and for a de
cree of the residue of said estate to
the lawful claimants of the same, and
ordered that public notice thereof be
given to -til persons interested m said
estate by publishing this order three
weeks successively previous to the
day assigned, in tho Caledonian, a
newspaper published at St. Johns
bury said District.
THEREFORE, you are hereby no
tified to eppear at the Probate Office
in St. Johnsbury in said District on
the day fssigned, then and there to
contest the allowance of said if count
if you see cause, and .to establish
youi; light as heirs, legatees and law
ful claimants to said residue.
Given under my Hand, this 22nd
day of Mav, 1920.
WALTER W. WESLEY, Judge.
. May 2fi-June2-'
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO.
Preferred Stock Dividend
Notice is hereby given that the crg
ular Quarterly Dividend of one and
one-half per cent (lVs) has been de
clared on the Preferred Capital Stock
of the above Company, and will be
payable on June 1st, 1920, to stock
holders of record at the close of
business on May 22nd, 1920.
The transfer books of the Company
will be closed for the registration of
transfers from the close of business
on May 22nd, 1920, until ten o'clock
in the forenoon of June 1st, 1920.
F. M. BOUGHEY, Secretary.
Chicago, 111., May 19th, 1920.
FRANK H. WHEELER
STATE OF VEKMONT, District
The Honorable Probate Court
the District of, Caledonia.
To all persons interested in the es
tate of Frank H. Wheeler, Lite of
Ci T..1, I .i: -j
At a Probate Court, holden at St.
Johnsbury within and for said
itrict on the 18th day of May, A. P.,
j!'20, an instalment purporting to be
I the last Will and Testament of Frank
H. heeler, late of St. Johnsbui v. in
:,it, .. . ,i,llc.,, ,.', .
,Iu rn...., fn,.'nJ v..r...
And it is ordered by said Court that
tne sitn day of June A. P., 1!I20, at
the Probate Office in said St. Johns
bury, be assigned for proving said
instrument; and that notice thereof
be given to all persons concerned, by
publishing this order three weeks suc
cessively in the Caledonian, a news
paper circulating in that vicinity, in
said District, previous to the time ap
pointed. Therefore, you are hereby notified
to appear before said Coui-t, at the
time and place aforesaid, and contest
the probate of said will, if you have
Given under my band at St. Johns
bury, in said district,, this 18th day of
May, A. P., 1020.
WALTER W. WESLEY,
Mv 10-2(i-Junc 2 Judge.
LEGAL NOTICE FOR WEEKLY
HENRY J. RICKABY
STATE OF VERMONT, District of
The Honorable Probate Court for
the District of Caledonia:
To all persons interested in the es
tate of Henry J. Rickaby, late of
Danville, in said district, deceased.
At a Piftbatc Court, holden nt St.
Johnsbury within and for said dis
trict on the 5th day of May A. D.
1020, an instrument purporting to be
the last Will and Testament of Henry
J. Rickaby, late of Danville, in said
district, deceased, was presented to
the Court aforesaid for Probate.
And it is ordered by said Court that
the 2nd day of June A. D. 1920, at the
Probate Office in said St. Johnsbury,
be assigned for proving said instru
ment; and that notice thereof be
given to all persons concerned, by
publishing this order three weeks
successively in the Caledonian, a
newspaper circulating in that vicinity
in said district, previous to the time
. Therefore, you are hereby notified
to appear before said Court, at the
time and place aforesaid, and contest
the probate of said will, if you, have
Given under my band at St. Johns
bury, in said district, this 5th auy of
May A. P., 1920.
WALTER W. WESLEY,
wMay 12-19-20 Judge.
ESTATE OF LIZZIE M. HARRIS
The undersigned, having been ap
pointed by the Honorable Probute
nourt for the District of Caledonia,
commissioners, to receive, exariiine
in. I adjust the claims and demands of
all pre.ons against the estate of Liz
zie M. Harris, late of St. Johnsburv,
in said District, deceased, and all
claims exhibited in offset thereto,
hreby give notice that we will meet
for the purpose aforesaid, at the
Merchant's National Bank in the Vil
lage of St. Johnsbury, in said District
on the 18th day of June and P.Oth,
dav of October next, from 10 o'clock
a. m., until .1 o'clock p. m., on each
of said days and that six months
from the 1st day of May A. P. 1920
is the time limited by aid Court for
said creditors to present their claims
to us for examination and allowance. ,
Dated at' St. Johnsbuiy this 20th
day of May, A. D.. 1920.
CLAYTON R. BOND,
CIIAS. G. BRALEY,
May 26-June 2-J
CUT THIS OUT IT IS WORTH
Cut out this slip, enclose with 5c
and mail it to Foley & Co., 2835 Shef
field Ave., Chicago 111., wvjting your
name and address clearly. You will
receive in return a trial package con
taining Foley's Honey and Tar, for
coughs, colds and 'croup; Foley Kid
ney Pills for pain in sides and back;
rheumatism, backache, kidney and
bladder ailments; and Foley Cathar
tic Tablets, a wholesome and thor
oughly cleansing cathartic, for con
stipation, biliousness, headache, and
sluggish bowels. SOLD EVERY
WHERE, WANTED At Fletcher Quarry,
Woodbury, Vt. Open shop quarry
from March 1, 1920. Wanted now
two complete derrck crews. I have a u
general store and furnish goods to
men in iny employ at wholesale prices
Houses rent at $8.00 to $10.00 per
month. Surface quarry and good ma
chinery. Write for more information
and state your experience in a granites
or marble quarry. Will hire a few'
apprentices. E. R. Fletcher, Wood
bury, Vt. wk tf
GIRLS WANTED to work in
Glove Shop. Will pay $2 per day
until able to earn on piece work. Ex
perienced glove makers can earn from
$18 to $25 per week. Apply at The
Jamaica Glove Company, Lisbon,
New Hampshire. wky tf
MARRY AT ONCE We put you in
correspondence with thousands of
charming and refined ladies who wish
to marry, many worth from $1,000 to
$25,000 and upwjurds. Particulars
free. Address Allen Ward, B 597,
Valley, Nebr. wky. May 5-12-19-2G-