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St. Johnsbury Caledonian. (St. Johnsbury, Vt.) 1920-1920, July 14, 1920, Image 1

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Meeting of State and Na
tional Leaders Comes
July 26-30
The Vcnnq:it Rural Life Confer
ence will orcur from July ?.(' to !!0
in Randolph Center conducted by
the Vein' out Stiito School of Agri
culture with the assistance of the
Verincrt Sunday School Association.
The rtjoct of the conference is to
bring together leaders of the religi
ous, ;j)neultur;d, educational and so
cial 'dft in this state and nation so
that they may at rive together to
maka life more pleasant and profit
abb , more attractive and satisfying,
In the rural districts of Vermont,.
The program commences on Mon
d ty evening, July 2G at eight o'clock,
''.lie evening theme will be "Co-operation
of the Agencies for Rural Pro
gress." 'Orlando L. Martin, Master
of the Vermont State Grange, Har
old A. Pwinell, Farm Adviser for
"Orange Co., Elbert S. Brigham, State
"Com. of Agriculture, and Andrew S.
Bole, Pa.itor-at-Large of the Ver
mont. Congregational Conference,
will be Ibe four main sneakers. The
morning;, afternoons, and cvoningf
of ihr nevt four days will he oeeuvjed
in pursuing the subjects directly af
fectii'g rural life, with m'n experi
enced in every fieri speaking and
leading ronferences. The closing se---1
sion o Friday evening, July wi'1 j
hf 'ir mm mldrrss bv Kenyon L. Hut - j
terfielrl ef Amherst. Mass.. Presidnn'
of Mns ;:ichusotts State Agricultural j
College, on "The Country Life Movc-i
me-it a "Tome and Abroad."
The school ut Randolnh Cent :
will b" ud for nimw of the session
mil the dormitory will hr put at (he
disposal of tho-e attending the con
ferenee. lis canaeity is !fi. Hotel
nccomodiit.ions for the overdo"' may
be ob'nin" 1 at the Rnndolnh House.
The only item of oxpom-e at the con
ference will be for meals which will
be sci-ved at. the dormitory dining
room for $1.75 per day.
Much is honed for from this con
ference toward coming to a solu
tion of one of 'he greatest problems
of the nation, thnt of making rure"
life more attractive to the norma!
citizen". " '
Married at St. Johnsbury
Center Parsonage
Wendell Hubert. Masscy, youngest
r,on of Mr. and Mrs. ft. M." Masscy,
was married on Saturday afternoon
Julv :;, to Mi.'.'i Elizabeth Jane Wil
liams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis
J. Williams of Springfield. Vt. The
couple were married b" Rev. M. G.
Tupper i'.t the Congregational par
sonage. Immediatel" after the cere
mony the youn" couple left for St.
Johnsbui" where a wedding supper
was served at. the home of the
groom's brother, E. Ma"nard Massev.
On their return to the Center late in
the evening they were "reetcd by a
volley of fireworks and cheers from
th young men of the village, while
n red light burning on the top of the
band stand added luster to the scene.
M r. and Mrs. Masscy left for their
Springfield home Tuesday night
where they will be at home to their
friends at No. 12 Valley street.
Some people who can not spare a
half minute to put the cover on the
garbage can in which flics are breed
ing, will spend an hour swatting
them around the house.
See What
Sari Saw
in the harem
in the mosque
on the desert
when she lifted her
on the street of
see all this and more
in the
$500000 production
of Stamboul
, Starring
GLOBE Thursday
and Friday
Annual Encampment of
Companies D and L On
August 7 to 21
Orders for the encampment and
target practice of Company I) of St.
Johnsbury and Company L of New
port along with the other National
Guard units of Vermont have been
issued from Adj. Gen. Herbert T.
Johnson. The encamnment will be at
Camp Dcvens, Aver, jiass., from Au
gust 7 to 21 inclusive. The orders
follow :
1. Under authorization from the
war department, the National Guard
of Vermont will attend its field en
camnment and target "lacticc, un
der the requirements of section 94,
acts of June 3, l!)l(i, and "aragranh
."().", National Guard regulations, at
Camn Dcvens, Mass., Aug. 7 to 21,
2. Major Guy G. Cowen, 1st in
fantry, will bo in charge of the mo
bilization and will command the
camp of instruction. He will issue
the necessary instructions to mo
bilize his command at Camp Dcvens
Saturday, Aug. 7, 1020, and re
turn to home station Aug. 21. 1920.
Maior Cowen is hereby authorized
to order the mess sergeant, cooks and
one "rivate from each organization
to proceed to Camp Dcvens on Fri
day, Aug. 0, for the purpose of pre
paring the barracks for occupation.
.'! Major George E. Carpenter, U.
S. P. & I). O., is charged with making
:ill arrangements for transportation
and nay of the troops. He will fur
nish the commanding officcfr, 1st in
fantrv. with train schedules, as esHv
;is possible, and will issue transporta
tion requests to organization com
manders and to individuals, where
necessary, upon direct application by
those requiring the same. Applica
tions should reach his office at least
five days before the date of depart
ure. 4. Major Richard T. Corey, quar
termaster's corps, will attend the
camp as su'" '- officer and will pro
reed to Camp Dcvens in time to
reach there on the evening of Aug. 5.
Ho will arrange with the camp sup
plv officer, Camp Devcns, for neces
sary wheel" transportation," lot "issues
of .subsistence, forage, horses, fuel,
straw, ice and other sunnlies ncccs
Hun' for the period of the camp.
Before proceeding to Camn Devcns
he- will consult with the U. S. prop
erty and disbursing officer as to funds
available for this purpose and meth
ods of settling accounts.
.j. Major Ray E. Smith, medical
corps, will attend camp a3 sanitary
inspector and will see that all camp
regulations are strictlv observed.
fi The regiment wtll be niart'd
at Camp Devcns in barracks. The
barracks will, be nrovided with iron
cots, straw for bed sacks, mess 'tables
benches and cooking ranges without
utensils. (The range complete should
accompany the detail.)
' 7 The course of training will fol
low the approved program of instruc
tion from the commanding general,
northeastern department, and will
be nrcpared by the inspector-instructor,
Col. Easton R. Gibson. The tar
get practice course for organized mil
itia, small arms firing manual 1913,
will be followed.
8 Federal pay will be "aid from
Aug. 7 to Aug. 21, inclusive, and the
state will pav the difference between
the state and federal pay for the
same period. Four copies of the pay
rolls will be prepared, completed,
ready for payment on or before Aug.
17, 1920.
9. The provisions of paragraphs
512 and 720, National Guard regula
tions, 1919, set forth arc require
ments governing the subject to pay
for attendance at encamnment and
exercises. The following modifica
tions have been authorized by the
war department for the calendar year
1920: (a) enlisted men who fail to
qualify for pav but who attend field
training encampments will be allow
ed transportation and subsistence;!
(n) those organizations which, by
reason of recent federal recognition,
cannot comply with - the National
Guard regulations for pav before the
encampment period mav make annli
Catio for pay through proper chan
nels to the militia bureau setting
forth their reasons for consideration
.tnmojp aas )'as3 .njjnoivicd uat?9 ui
letter, No. 11. militia bureau). Read
paragraph 720 very carefully.
10. The commanding officer of
each compan- or detachment will de
termine prior to leaving his home sta
tion for camp the cause of absence of
any member of his command, and af
ter. arrival in camn will submit to the
inspector-instructor assigned to duty
with his unit for inclusion in the
latter's renort a detailed list of ab
sentees, showing the cause of ab
sence of each member of the organ
ization carried thereon.
11. The Remington centennial
tronhv and one hundred dollars in
cash is hereby made available for the
purchase of medals or trophies as
nrizes to be nwarded under such reg
ulations as the commanding officer
mn" proscribe.
12 The travel directed is neces
sary in the militar" service.
By command of Governor Clement,
Herbert T. Johnson,
Adjutant General.
Motor Cycle 500 Mile
Endurance Test
Sixty-two motor cycies passed
through St. Johnsbury early Sunday
morning in a 500 mile, 25 hour en
durance run from Worcester to the
Canadian line and back again to
Worcester. They left the Massachu
setts city in groups of four, two mm
utes apart, the first quartefte leav
ing at 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon
M. M. Counsell stayed up through
the night to check the tourists off as
they came through the town and the
first to arrive was a quartette of four
on Barley-Davidson side cars. The
tourists came in 20 minutes ahead
of schedule time, at 1.89 a. m. The
last quartette were checked off by
Mr. Counsell at 4 o'clock Sunday
morning. The route from St. Johns
bury was through East Haven to
Island Pond and Norton Mills, thence
into Canada and back through
Whitcfield to Worcester. The party
were scheduled to reach their starting
point at 6 o'clock Sunday night. Up
to the time they had made the first
third of their trip they reported to
Mr. Counsell that they had me with
no mishaps and they expected to
make the entire journey on time.
Addresses from Chaplains
Moody and Adams and
Col. Fairbanks
A notable feature of the regular
meeting of W. R. Knann Post of the
American Legion at Red Men's Hall
Tuesday evening was the presenta
tion to the post of a beautiful Am
erican flag by the Chamberlin belief
Corps. The flag was presented h"
Mrs. Wakefield in a speech full ol pa
triotism and accepted verv felicitous
ly by the commander of the post. Ha
rold G. Powell. The. flag was in
charge of the Sergeant-at-Arms, W.
H. Clifford, during the ceremony.
Following the presentation there
were short and very encouraging ad
dresses from the three visitors pres
ent, Chaplain Taul 1). Moody of
New York rjty, Chaplain Chauncey
A. Adams of Danville and Col. Jo
seph Fairbanks. Mr. Adams congrat
ulated the post on their splendid re
cord for membership, and said - lie
hoped the members would keep un
the high ideals of their organization.
Mr. Moody said that although the
boys had discarded the uniform there
was a large amount of reconstruction
work to be done and he i'clt sure th.,t
the St. Johnsbury post would ring
tiuc. . Col. Fairbanks congratulatri
the members of the post upon receiv
ing the flag and said that he believed
that eventually the people of St.
Johnsbury would erect a suitable
memorial to the young men that en
listed in the world war.
Collection of Rare
Orchids at Museum
While the flower calendar at the
Museum shows each native species as
it appears, snccial effort is made to
show the native orchids. Forty of the;
51 species known to Vermont grow
within a radius of five miles of the
Museum. A few specimens of each,
carefully cut, are displayed each sea
son and the roots carefully safe
guarded, that future generations may
actually know what a northern or
chid is.
Just now there are shown on the
tables ten species, as follows: Large
coral root, early coral root, heart
leaved twayblde, long-bracted green
orchis, yellow-lipped ladies' tresses,
tall white bog orchis, greenish-white
bog orchis, tall leafy green orchis,
northern bog orchis and showy ladv's
slinper. The showy lady's slipper is
the last of the series of lady slip
per. A few weeks ago the Museum and
its friends were much indebted to
Robert L. Stone of the Vermont For
estry Department, for a fine collec
tion of large yellow lady's slipper,
which he sent from Sharon, Vt,
The fringed orchids will be the
next in the succession and are pecu-'
liar to July. The lateness of the
spring brings many earlier species
into this month, so, for 1920 at least,
we may call July a month of or
chids. Brooklyn Scouts
Visit St. Johnsbury
Four Boy Scouts from Troop 81,
Brooklyn, N. Y., snent a part of
Tuesday in St. Johnsburv on their!
way to Montreal. The boys are on.
a niking trip trom their home. They
walked from Brooklyn to Albany,
and from there on received lifts
which brought them through Sarato
ga Springs, Glen Falls, Rutland and
un the eastern side of the state.
When thev have reached Montreal
the" plan to return through the.
White Mountains to Massachusetts,
Connecticut, and Long Island
Sound. Thev will cross the sound
and hike in to Brooklyn. The four
boys in the party are: Charles Geiss
ler, Ast. Scout Master and Eagle
Scout; Frank Malone, Life and Star
Scout; Sam Stewart, Merit Badge
Scout, and James Critchle They
passed through St. Johnsbury on
their ninth, day feelin.r quite fit and
ambitious for the rest of their trip,
which they estimate will take three
Refers to Lobby
Proposal to
In a proclamation nearly two col
umns long Gov. Clement states his
reasons for not calling a special ses
sion of the Vermont Legislature to
make possible the ratification of the
federal amendment for woman suf
frage. The Governor says in part:
Gov. Clement in his proclamation
declared that the federal constitu
tion "as it stands and is interpreted
by the supreme court today threatens
the foundation of free popular gov
ernment." The proclamation said
in part:
"The provisions for changes in the
federal constitution, to which we
Vermonters are loyal subscribers,
are in conflict with those laid down
in the constitution of Vermont. The
federal constitution provides that
proposals for change therein shall, if
favorable action is taken thereon by
the Conress, be submitted to the leg
islatures of the several states for
their action, and the supreme court
of the United States has in a recent
decision, Hawke Versus Smith, June
1st, 1920, declared:
" 'The referendum provisions of
slate constitutions and satutes can
not be applied, consistently, with the
constitution of the United States in
the ratification orrcjection of amend
ments to it.'
"This decision leaves the people at
the mercy of any group of men who
may lobby a proposal for change in
the federal constitution through
Congress and then through the legis
latures of the states.
"In the face of this situation I
am asked to call the legislature of
Vermont into extraordinary session,
not for the purpose of debating, con
sidering deliberating on the question
at issue, but with a majority of its
members -dodged beforehand and in
private, as I understand it, to ratify
the proposed amendment.
"If the peonle of Vermont, in ac
cepting a place in the union of states,
inadvertently lost in whole or in part
the right of self-government and
conferred it on a legislature, there
i all the -mora i casonywhv a legislar
turn should not pass upon a question
which has arisen since their election
and upon which their constituents
have had no opportunity to express
"We must now either remodel our
own constitution to conform with the
mandate of the sunreme court of the
United States, or the constitution of
the United States must be amended
to f)vido for a referendum to the
frcoTncn of the several states before
amendments to that constitution be
come effective. As it stands and is in
terpreted bv the supreme court to
day, the federal constitution threat
ens the foundation of free popular
"The seventh amendment, provid
ing for federal income tax, was lob-
fied through Congress and the state
legislatures by federal agents. The
18th amendment, for federal proh:bi-
tion, was forced through Congress
and the state legislature by a power-
ful and irresponsible organization, op-
erating through paid agents with un
limited funds. It is now proposed to
force through the 19th amendment,-
n - !
for woman suffrage, in the same
manner and also without the sancticn
of the freemen.
"I have been asked to overlook
these considerations as a matter of
party that invades a well-established
of principle, not expediency, and the
paty that invades a well-established
principle of popular government will
suffer in the end."
Death of a Former
Resident of Wheelock
Daniel S. Jones, a fromer resident
of Wheelock, died June 19 in Loam
shire Hospital, Santa Monica, Cal.,
following a serious operation. He had
bpent the last 17 winters in Califor
nia and many summers in the East
at the home of his daughter, Mrs. A.
S. Bartlett, at 50 Concord Avenue,
St. Johnsbury. He was a veteran of
the Civil War, having enlisted Sept.
12, 1861, in Co. E., Sixth Vermont re
giment. He is survived by six daughters,
Mrs. A. S. Bartlett, Mrs. F. A.
Shippee of Holliston, Mass, Mrs G.
R. Barnsted of Stoneham, Mass., Mrs
G. E. Truzzell and Miss Virginia
Jones of Long Beach, Cal., Miss
Grace?Jones of Venice, Cal. The fun
eral services were held the following
Tuesday, the remains cremated and
the ashes sent to Holliston, Mass., for
internment in the family lot.
Mrs. T. N. Vail Deeds
Home to State of Vermont
Mrs. Theodore N. Vail has deeded
"The House" at Speedwell Farms to
the State of Vermont to become a
part of the property of the Vail Ag
ricultural school which Mr. Vail
gave to Vermont about six years
ago. At that time Mr. Vail gave the ,
grounds on which the mansion is lo
j 4-. 4Ua ctr.A nA u;n .
WUICU IU, MIC t3tVIJ Clllll lilt will pa v- l
,.;aa i.ui .in. c.f. .
receive his home. It is stipulated in I homestead, cancuoaie oi ine epuui.
the deed that Mrs. Vail be allowed can Party for Vice President and
the use of the residence until Oct 15, distinguished among Vermont a sons.
1920. - ,; ( , New York Times. ,A -
Gov. Coolidge Will
Entertain Thursday
As previous'- announced Gov. Cal
vin Coolidge of Massachusetts, the
nominee for vice-president on the re
publican ticket, will keen open house
at his father's home in Plymouth
Thursday afternoon from 1 to 3
o'clock to all Vermonters. There is
every prospect of a large delegation
from all parts of the state and quite
a number arc planning to attend
from St. Johnsbury. The affair was
arranged by Earl S. Kinsley of
Rutland, the Vermont member of the
republican national committee, and
by many of the leaders of the party
from all over the state will be there.
Bears Taken In Spring
Traps and Deer Mix
With Cattle
An editorial writer of the New
York Times is up in Gov. Coolidge's
old home in Windsor county and des
cribes its rustic simplicity as follows:
Governor Calvin Coolidge of Mass
achusetts, perhaps the most modest
man who ever held public office, is
back home in Plymouth Notch, in a
region where Bruin is taken in spring-
traps every year and where deer feed
with cattle in the rock pastures. As
Mr. Coolidge has always shunned the
limelight of 'Who's Who," he is
likely to meet neighbors who do not
know that he has been nominated for
Vice President, and who will never
know it froln, his lips.' It is a large,
wild, unconventional township in the
heart of the Green Mountains, of
rough farms and lonely farmhouses..
The call of Bob White is heard in
season, but never the whistle of a
locomotive, except faintly at times on
the wings of a south wind coming up
from Ludlow, six miles away from
Tyson, a Plymouth settlement and
out post. A Plymouth man is passing
rich on a few hundred dollars a year.
All men are equal in the local view
and addressed by a shortened first
name. The Governor of Massachu
setts is .Cal. to the fathers of the ham
let, and thev must wonder why such
a, quiet,. no-acco.unjt chap happened to
be nominated for the job ot vice
President, as they learn by the Rut
land paper, R. F. D. Those who do
not take a paper will be told by Sum
mer visitors of the honor dons Ply
mouth. Everybody in Pcacham has heard of
Colonel Harvey, and everybody in
Grafton of John Barrett. But Cal
vin Coolidge will have to be elected
Vice President to be generally known
in secluded Plymouth, which is part
ly the fault of the Governor of Mass
Plymouth is mainly forest and
mountains, with small lakes, mere
mountain mirrors, strung along the!
Black river. It is one of the most
beautiful regions m all New England.
There is a view from every hillisde,
und there are more hill sides than can
be counted. It is a paradise for walk
ers and for trout fishermen. Any one
with a bent pin can catch trout in the
Ottaquecchie before the July heats,
Killington peak looms into the sky to
lure climbers
From its craggy summit the White
Mountains and Lake Champlain, with
. I . 1 ' 1 , . 1- 1 1 1 . ......
ine AQironuacKS lumuieu ueyuuu, van
be seen. Under the rock peak is a
spring with a temperature of 38 de
grees on a sweltering day. Calvin
Coolidge must have gone up Killing
ton by the Juggernaut Trail in his
boyhood. By following the brook un
til it is so small it trickles through
the moss and ferns no one need get
lost. There are the Pico peaks and
Saltash mountain for variety.
If the Governor does not want to
follow the blazed trail, he can lie
in the shade of an abandoned orch
ard, with a fair chance to see deer
feeding. It is a restful occupation.
It is said that he will help his father
in the haying. But in those hill pas
tures the wagon is often t.lted up by
the steepness of the slope, and pitch
ing hay becomes a muscular perfor
mance .perhaps a little too hard for
a man who has to write a speech ac
cepting a nomination for Vice Presi
dent. If Calvin Coolidge had stayed on
the old homestead at Plymouth Notch
he would be more interested in the
price of milk and of hay per ton than
in the Peace Treaty and the Covenant
and he might have taken his turn in
going to the Legislature at Montpel
ier, which would have been his ut
most dignity. But he migrated and
had "faith in Massachusetts," which
he now enjoys upon others.
Whatever he is, whatever he be
comes, Plymouth, the old-fashioned
townships in the back country of the
Vermont hills, will have a share in his
fame. The composure of its silent
places, the strength of its mountain
forms, entered into his character, and
the simplicity of its plain folk has
been impressed upon his commerce
with men as he toiled up the trail to
renown.'" Calvin Coofidge will have
other vacations, but none to be re
membered with more satisfaction than
the return to the haunts of his Doy-
v. -- . j
hnnri nnrl the threshold of the old
- - .
Fifty-Six Youngsters Ex
amined for Better Baby
The Better Babies Contest in
East Burke attracted a large com
pany of babies and their friends.
Fifty-six youngsters were examined,
varying in age from six months to
five years, and nrovided a lively day
for their mothers and the examining
physicians. Dr. Kcndrick of West
Burke, Drs. Brown, Cheney, and
Leonard of Lyndonville. Twenty
babies were entered from West
When the examinations were com
pleted, a brief "loTam was iven,
including music by Mrs. Berton W.
Strecter and Miss Margaret Goddin".
poems were read b" Mrs. Walter A.
Nelson, renort of the contest by Miss
Mabel I.,. Kellev of the Caledonia
Farm Bureau, announcement of
prizes by Mrs. Ira I'. .inter, re
marks by Rev. Mr. Suitr.
The prize, a handsome bronze me
dal bearing the seal of the Better
Babies Bureau, was awarded to Gor
don Suitor, two and a half years old,
who had a score of 985 out of a pos
sible 1000. The Better Babies Diplo
mas, one to the highest scoring boy
and girl in each group, were award
ed to the following: Group 1, 6
months to 1 ar Barbara Edmunds,
935, Jackson Stewart and Glenn
Fiindlay. each 945. Grou- 2, 1 to 2
years, Shirlcv Roberts, 950, Harold
Green, 980. Groups 3, 2 to 3 years,
Marion Williams, 965, Gordon Suitor,
985. Group 4, 3 to 4 years, Nilene
Cole. 965, .Wesley Humphrey, 91),
Group 5, 4 to 5 "Pars, Helen Chappel
94. Merle Phillips, 9u0. Kach e.
examined received the Be
a2risr"wh,s who
igWi'Oits of M In Achieven
The health exhibit wat
and instructive, including
babv's bed and bath, a simple layette
for a new born baby, a model diet
teble, suitable toys, baby killers, and
a home-made ice box for keeping
bfib -'s food. Attractive wall posters
offered concise and practical advice
on child care, and two tables held
literature for free distribution. Part
of the exhibit has been dacod in
the Burke Mountain Clubhouse so
that others may benefit therefrom.
The contest was arranged by the
East Burke branch of the Caledonia
Frnn Bureau aecordin" to directions
of the Better Babies Bureau of the
Woman's Home Comnanion, which
furnished its standard score card and
prizes, nosters and -amnblets. The
puvnosn of the cort.pst is intructive
rather th.n competitive.
The local manager of the rontest
Mvi. Walter A. Nelson, Mrs. Roy A.
Sm'th fnd Mrs. Ira M. Hunter, are
grateful to the many who assisted
willingly, especiall" the doctors.
A "front porch" campaign is fa
vored by mnnv people for the presi
dential candidates, but. the Politicians
prefer a back, door plan.
The ponular theory of how to "et
nublic office, is to null wires among
the noliticians, instead of demon
strating what good work you can
Warm Weather
To Keep Men Cool55
While our stock of Men's warm weather
wearables has always been large, we think
that this season's showing surpasses any of
the past offerings, both in size and quality
of the values to be found.
As a suggestion of the many interesting
items found here, we mention Straw and
.Panama Hats light weight Underwear-two-piece
Suits Negligee Shirts Silk and
Cotton Hose Neckwear.
But the most satisfactory way is for you to
come and see them. Then you can realize
more fully the excellence of the quality and
the wide range of styles and values in
cluded. ., v ,..
Steele, Taplin & Co.
W. A. TAPLIN, Prop.
On the Hill On the Square
Daily Business Hours 7.00 a. m., to 6 p. m.
Leaves St. Johnsbury Ho;
tal Tuesday P. M. fc
Parts Unknown
That wood alcohol has plcnt
"kick" was t roved Tuesday in
Johnsbury when Jack O'Brien,
was su"osed to be in a very cri
condition at the St. Johnsbury
pital quietly dressed himself
walked out of the institution wit
one noticing his getawav. His b
of alleged "Canadian Hio-h Win
at the police station, or rather
bottle;:, for one bottle contains
small quantity of wood alcohol
the other is iv similar bottle
taining wood alcohol that has
colored yellow, presumably by g.
The Concord friend who snr
the poisonous stuff disappeared
Monday afternoon and is presun
sobering off at his Essex c
home. . .
M. II. Giison Has
License Suspei
Hon. Harry A. Black, secreta
state, has suspended the licen;
M. H. Giison of East Burke fc
accident on July 1 whore Harold
ineau was run over and killed,
secretary is following the.
in dealing with all eases of fati
cidents to suspend the license
the driver is exonerated of all l
Your name may not
bo in the "blue book"
but it is jiossible to
have it written big in
the book of achieve
ment. Join our happy family
of successful savers
now, get a bank book
and make - regular de
posits. ' "
4 Per Cent Interest
Paid j

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