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Barton Orleans County Monitor Newspaper Archives Feb 4 1920, Page 1

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Barton Orleans County Monitor (Newspaper) - February 4, 1920, Barton, VermontOrleans county Monitor vol. 49�?no. 5barton, Vermont wednesday february 4, 1920 single copies 5 cents. Tass filed advert sinc. Will be inserted under this a a a i at per word for first insert log Quot a a pm spent per word thereafter Ash i a any the order. Ivo did Virtine Nyji red for us a than Turney five for Sale for Sale dry Ood. Quette Orleans. _ s. A 5-6 for Sale upholstered Sleigh in condition. C. E. Gay or tons. _ for Sale five or six tons Loose Hay Price reasonable. W. B. Proctor Barton. 4-5p ladies Farr lined coat size 38. Extra Fine coat and sold Low. Mrs. A. E Robinson Barton it. 50tf for Sale two sleighs three wagons three harnesses one double with pole Wolf Buffalo Robes. Arthur Drew Barton. 2tf for Sale a Ford three Quarter ton truck in Good condition. Apply at the office of h. Hood amp son Newport. _38tf the Apollo concert company this company will appear in sea ver s opera Hall Friday evening As the next number in the Barton improvement club lyceum course. After an absence of a year from the lyceum concert platform the old favorite Apollo concert company returns better than Ever. The year was spent in Australia and new zealand where this company gave the first Chautauqua programs Ever Given in those far away lands. There a plenty of snap and go in an Apollo program while the Apollo phone and saxophone quartets add bigness and volume. While the company devotes itself primarily the presentation of High class instrumental music in a popular Way there Are readings vocal solos musical readings piano Ogues etc., adding great variety and Given in a most attractive manner. The apollos Are likable folks with a charmingly informal platform manner and a feature of their work often favourably commented upon is their Frank interest in their audiences and the reciprocal interest of the audience in them. Single admission tickets at pierces. Barton gets another Large new Industry Woolen concern will build Plant immediately and invest More than $100,000 for Sale second hand Ford 1 second hand Chevrolet 1 motorcycle. Would Exchange for cows. Charles Bellway Orleans. 38tf for Sale three two year old heifers freshen in Early Spring and ten yearling heifers All holsteins and Well marked. Tuberculin tested. D. Walker Barton. 41tf for Sale new and second i hand electric motors 1 h. To 5 h. P., immediate delivery new Eden washing machines $110 electric flatirons $4.90 electric toasters $5.90. E. Nichols Barton it. Both a phones. 2tf free lecture on Russia. Ernest l. Rand of Burlington will give a lecture on his work in Russia monday february 9th, in alumni Hall. This is Given under the direction of the National War work Council educational service. Or. Rand has a Largue display of costumes George a. Fairbanks of Newport n. H., of Fairbanks amp Redfield Woolen manufacturers was in Barton thursday and completed negotiations for four acres of land belonging of w. Comstock just North of Barton Village bordering the b. Amp m. Railroad tracks on which a two Story Brick factory 150-58 feet will be erected. New machinery will be installed and the investment will no doubt reach considerably Over $100,000. About 50 persons will be employed at the Start. Associated with Geo. A. Fairbank in the business will be Harold Fairbanks son of Geo. A., and Horace Redfield a son in Law of or. Fairbanks. All Are familiar with the business. Following so soon the location of the new York concern of Wessell Nickle amp grossing Barton the place is be heartily congratulated. Real estate activities real estate is very Active in Barton As indicated by the following sales reported in the past week. C. A. Nute has purchased the so a a called a a Woodman lot on the West Side. Exhibit. Everyone should make an of main Street. This is the largest Effort attend Sion charge. There is no admin wanted wanted live poultry. A Hirton. Elrick 18t� wanted Kitchen help wanted at once. Valloy House Orleans. 51tf anted three Rich Rock Maple Plank air dried. Apply Chaster la Hue. Barton. 2-15p i wanted hard and softwood i logs at the Lawrence Mill at Glover. I w. E. Hanson Barton. 3tf j wanted Calfskin and All kinds of junk. E. Sockol Barton. Tel. I 24-11. 42tf wanted a experienced school teacher. Inquire h. D. Beebe Barton. Tel. 28-22. 47tf labourers wanted in the mar i ble Mills and quarries by Vermont i Marble company Proctor Vermont. I a work Good wages. 5-17 wanted a Calfskin carcass i and horse hides also All kinds of i i Solomon water St., bar a Tel. 56-3. 43tf Barton local notes mrs. B. J. Hazen who has been very ill is Ren oried somewhat better. Walter Buckley is the new clerk in the a. R. Robinson grocery store. A. F. French of Church Street will. Pass his 93rd birthday on saturday i h. Hanson the House on Elm Street known As the a Eben Tony House and and most available site for a business Block in town and the Transfer undoubtedly presages improvement on the property. Arthur Laroque has purchased of h. R. Cutler the Large House known As the a a Nelsons Houe on South main Street near the Seaver Block. It is _ ported that or. Laroque will put the Bam conne<3ted with this property into tenements. L. A. Chadburn has purchased of c. Willoughby has by for treat Laymond Foss has gone Nash a. H., where he expects Tofu and wanted hard and softwood i lumber at the Pillsbury Baldwin i also want 500,000 feet of Maple we Essel Nickel amp Gross for which i can pay a fancy Price. W. Hanson Barton. 3tf wanted in Barton and or a an or Young woman a i ? acquaintance do some a toting during spare time. Good 1 need special training. Ii aim High or grammar school i Wys who want earn Money it it Ich hours. Address b. I Chappell Newport House Newport. 4-5 miscellaneous i Walton a Vermont i Sale at this office. J 40c. By mail 45c. It and real 1__ inhabit Mutual com i surety Bonds All kinds of Vil i is one Havine a i i be the they wish Sefl Ltd a a p. W. Baldwin Barton. 39t Aaron drown of been taken Waterbury ment. Preston Wheeler who is working in Groveton n. Was at Home Over sunday. A a employment. The w. C. T. U. Will meet with mrs. E. W. Barron tuesday afternoon feb. 10th. Mrs. Elmer Labounty and John Scott entertained their father Myron Scott of Derby line last week. Pomona Grange will meet Here on thursday feb. 5th, Crystal Lake Grange will be held in the evening. The woman a literary club will meet with mrs. Alice Vercoe tonight feb. 4th. Subject dramatic and musical events. Pearl Robinson who is at the Home of her grandparents in West Burke i made a Brief Call at her former Home last week. Post 76 of the american Lei Barton Are have a dance in very shall. Barton Friday evening feb. 13th. And 5�?6 Rev. J. J. Hutchinson is spending the week at his Home in Belmont ont. The family has not been together before for 20 Yeai. Dorothy Mae eldest Daugler of or. And mrs. R. Barron die tuesday morning. A private funeral ill be held at the House thursday at two of clock. Brunning was in Boston mass. In the interest of the j. W. Murkland co. The first of the week and made a Detour visit his daughter Esther in Springfield mass. Mrs. Doncho Atanasoff who was have taken ship last month for Bulgaria join her husband was detained by the illness of her children. She wih try meet the next boat. The annual Peerless Sale scheduled for next week will undoubtedly bring an unjust rally Large crowd Barton for this great trading event. See the full Page advertisement of the Sale on another Page. W. Mosher is making extensive repairs on his Block on main Street pre takes immediate Possession. C. Willard has purchased the Butler House on High Street which he has been occupying for some time. These transfers with others recently reported indicate a most healthy movement of real estate. A notice will take loft the 9th. Have a car a Drums at the Cary sugar delivery. We Altay pm a sugar and in a the coming season. W. T i Hanson Barton. In old Price before the a ton i Quot a a c a. Kel a we Lver it. 4-6p Wessell Nickle amp Groes. One of the bits of publicity Barton getting with the location of its .1 from the Burlington daily free new industries is the following Tak press. It gives the Public More idea of this piano action manufacturing business than anything yet published. The article says Wessell Nickle amp Gross a new York firm manufacturing the highest Grade piano actions in the world working the Small Maple pieces that enter into the action the one thousandth part of an Inch has purchased a Mill property in Barton and plans build a dry Kiln in the town As soon As the first Frost is out of the found. The firm is capitalized at 50,000, but has a surplus of nearly .1,000,000. It is already buying Maple logs and will saw them out in its Mill. The company expects employ at least 50 men and May have double that number by the Winter of 1920. Other developments Are planned during the summer. The firm will use about 600,000 feet of lumber a year. A it is understood that this firm employs about 500 hands altogether and plans bring its business Back the pre War basis when it had fully 700 hands employed. It is planning make Wood novelties from the waste 3 Mills. Although no definite statement has been made in the matter it is thought that the company intends eventually move its entire business Barton keeping Only an assembling storage and shipping station in new York., the town of Tarton Grants the company a Low electric Power rate exemption from taxation and a Small water Concession is granted by the Village. It is said that this firm Sells Only the highest Grade piano makers. Its cheapest action is higher by considerable than the highest Grade action made by any other concern. The business was established by the elder Wessell Nickle amp Gross 47 years ago the founders being deceased at this time. A a number of towns in the state were trying get this firm locate within their boundaries. Or. Wessell one of the firm members stated that the main reason for its leaving new York was get next the Timber farm Bureau notes Lime begin ii Roll into this congregational Church notes. Rev. J. J. Hutchinson pastor sunday feb. 8th. 10.30, morning service. 11.45, sunday school. 6.00 p. M., Christian Endeavor. Evening service at 7 of clock. All seats free. Bible study on thursday evening at 7.30. Rev. E. G. French will occupy the pulpit sunday morning. During the next two or three weeks a a Large number of Farmers in this county will be kept Busy unloading the cars of Lime. The manager of tie Farmers Exchange reports that he has recently sent in two different Lime concerns orders for 460 tons of Lime. A few Farmers Are ordering Lime direct and local dealers and fertilizer agents will doubtless handle some Lime so that the tonnage fled in this county this year will run Well Over the 500-ton Mark. This situation Speaks Well for the work of the farm Bureau. Due the Hearty cooperation of a group of interested farm Bureau committeemen Over 40 Farmers out of the 100 or More have been persuaded use Lime that otherwise would not have done so. Ten out of the 13 Lime and Clover committeemen in the county have reported that Over 200 tons of Lime would be used As the result of their efforts. The tonnage used this year should be but the beginning. With Over 100,000 acres of land in crops in Orleans county we can afford use thousands of tons of Lime in the next few years. More Clover and less purchased feed will be the result. Every town in the county will use some Lime but the town of Glover leads with a total of 79 tons. Greensboro a close second will use 56 tons. The Large tonnage be used in Glover is due the work of the farm Bureau committeemen h. S. Clark c. F. Wright and b. R. Buchanan. These men have thought Lime talked Lime and boosted Lime. Its up some other Community now pass that record. This Lime project of the farm Bureau will not be finished until a majority of the Farmers of this county Are using Lime As a regular part of their farming operations. A big freight wreck at Newport spreading rails threw a freight Tram of 50 cars on the Boston and Maine Railroad into a wreck Early tuesday morning Between Newport and Beebe Junction. Thirty one cars were derailed and piled up or rolled Down the embankment. The engines held the tracks. None of the Crew was Hurt. Wrecking cars worked much of the Day Clear the line. The damage is estimated be about Barton Academy piously occupying the place for a store be Condo cute it i by and his son in Law. Alton a a is tech j specializing surgery patronized by a leading surgeons and of Boston and affiliated Lai Collis p. Huntington Hospi a so University medical v and the Bellevue Hospital of a la a York City thereby insuring an our a Opportunity for a Thor a branches of graduates offers a healthy Young tips appearance and rep in a High school Educa Laiqa equivalent. For Partick superintendent of j Hart private Hospital 95 and t., Boston Maas. 2-5 Simsel Marsh. Barton Village books close feb. 14, 1920. All persons having accounts with Barton Village please pruent them for settlement before that the. Village accounts payable at Mare insurance Agency. Per order of trustees. A there will be a regular meting of Sunbeam Rebekah Lodge no. 17 i. O. O. F. Tuesday Evertmm. A members Are urged be pts a a Quot there will be initiation of candidates and lunch will be served after the meeting. F. D. Pierce leaves Boston Thi Day for a six weeks trip tothe Pacific coast in a Raymond amp Whitcomb tourist party. goes As assistant w. J. Goss who conducts the party. The trip is an exceptionally Fine one As Many Points of interest Are visited. The last week in january closed Strong with its record of cold. Saturday night and sunday morning thermometers registered at 40 degrees below Zero and even colder is reported. Many water pipes were Frozen and with the Coal shortage the Outlook has been far from encouraging. However the past two or three Days have been much warmer. The Donald manufacturing com Iny of Springfield mass., has hired we be ground floor and basement of the Nye shop so called on water St owned by f. W. Baldwin for three years. It has installed a 20-horse Power electric motor two new lathes and vill manufacture Bowling Alley pins. The company will employ eral men. The afternoon study club were very pleasantly entertained at the Home of mrs. Barrows thursday Jan. 29. Twenty nine members and six visitors were present piano duet a Silvery echoes reverie misses into Whitcher and Frances Woulard ring a a parliamentary Law from a the Weaver of dreams by Man role Reed mrs. Nettie Ford songs a a a Ilia Tumble Down Shack in Athlone and a a memories by e. Van Justyne mra Sarah White Reading a Home Sweet protect your horse or meet prosecution. Sheriff e. J. Hill of Newport under Date of january 26th, sent the following Deputy sheriffs in Orleans county. The w Arning ought be sufficient. A my attention has been called several instances where animals Are suffering from cold and sometimes from hunger. Particularly that horses Are allowed stand on our streets without proper Protection from the cold. A now if we As officers of the county and towns would give this matter More attention we would be Able do a work be proud of and save a lot of suffering. Many animals Are kept in cold barns and Sheds and must suffer. A the Law is very Plain in regard cruelty animals. Let us use it when necessary. Use other Means when we can. Speak first and give Good advice but if pot heeded then go the improvement club notes a promote the general welfare Prosperity and improvement of the Village of Barton Are the words which Are found in our charter. Action has been taken this end with Well known results. However the work for Bartons boosters is Only begun. The securing of the new industries is Only the first step in the realization of our purposes. Much remains be done a great part of which will appear less interesting but which is absolutely necessary the carrying out of our Aims and ambitions for Barton. We must prepare House our new citizens make them neighbors and friends prosperous and contented. This is no Small task in itself but with the splendid cooperation now Manifest Barton can and will meet and solve the problems As they present themselves. Camp Westmore plans the Graham trial miscellaneous Farmers notice if you want More Money for carcasses than for your Calfskin sell i. Sol onion water St., Barton. Tel. 56-3. L-8p Farmers Stop Lek listen. Why give your cow hides and calf skins away. I am paying 3 per la. For no. 1 hides and 70c per la. For no. 1 calf skins. Bring them m any time the quicker the better. G. A. Kelton Glover it. 4-bp Home by the author of a twin Beds a mrs. Ida Cutler piano Solo a a two Ling Star a Carl Bohm miss Whitcher miss Marion Rowe Field supervisor of red Cross Home service in Vermont spoke for a few mint in a most interesting manner. The program was much enjoyed and at its close the committee served delicious refreshments of tuna fish wiggle on saltines with olives. Also neopolitan ice Cream with pineapple sauce emf Ere and Coffee. An error occurred m the notice last week. A the on Wil Liam Lloyd Garrison anti Wolfgang Mozart was both written and read by mrs. E. R. Here and there buying cheap fertilizer save Money is like stopping the clock save time. A worker Dies with his work a dreamer lives on forever. When you see a business Man who has finished learning no matter whether he is an employer or an employees you see a Man who has finished growing. A Genius is 2% inspiration and 98% it. A. Edison. The students were glad Welcome or. Merrill on his return school wednesday morning. The Junior class had charge of Chapel exercises Friday afternoon. The program was different from the others but it was very interesting. The Melba the famous italian Soprano was read by Mildred Ford and then one of Melba a records was played on the Victrola. The life of Dan Mccormick was next read by Roy Howe and the record a Only you a Sung by John Mccormick was played. Another selection by a celebrated author was also played. The exercises closed by the students singing a Mas is in de cold cold the Barton basketball team played Richford Friday evening. The score was 16 39 in Richford a favor. The third edition of the school paper a the Barton Academy Shingle a was read monday afternoon. The editors were miss Storla Ida Whitcher and Roy Howe. Those of the next Issue will be or. Lyon Clarice Hazen and Marion Seavey. The first and second years of the High school went on a Straw ride Glover at or. Alexanders monday evening. Games were played and delicious refreshments were served. Everyone enjoyed the evening and also the ride. There will be a Basket Ball game tuesday evening feb. 10, 1920 at 7.30 ver s Hall b. A. Is. Town team. Dancing from nine twelve. Good i in attendance. Admission game 25 cents. Admission dance 75 cents per couple. Rowell Praid As hotel pub heist what about Lime distributors with All this Lime coming into the county it might be Well consider methods of distributing this on the land. Many have used the shovel or hand method in the past but this method is slow laborious and far from satisfactory due the uneven distribution. Some men have used a manure spreader Good advantage by first putting in a layer of manure and then spreading so Many bags of Lime evenly Over the floor depending on the number of loads per acre at which the spreader is set. Even this Way is not wholly satisfactory. To obtain really Good results some sort of a distributor is necessary. There Are a number of types of these machines on the Market. One Type that has Given very Good service has a movable Bottom and Side so that when the machine is in operation the Bottom slowly rises forcing the Lime out of the Hopper Over one Side. There is no possible Chance of clogging in this Tje. Another make is the Ordinary Lime and fertilizer distributor covering a space eight feet wide when in operation. Still another and somewhat novel Type of distributor is attached the end of any Wagon body and drives from a sprocket on the Wagon wheel. This spreads material 16 feet and can handle up 30 or 40 tons a Day. Detailed information has been received at the farm Bureau office in regard a few of these machines and efforts Are being made at present learn More concerning the other makes on the Market. At the present Price of labor Farmers cannot afford spread Lime with a shovel or by hand say nothing of tee uneven distribution. These machines Cost from $55 $90 apiece. Two or three Farmers living near each other could very handily use one machine Between them. The various Lime and Clover committeemen in this county Are kept supplied with information concerning these various distributors. Anyone interested will do Well get in touch with one of these men or notify the farm Bureau of care affords Little sensation governor takes stand sex the trial of sex gov. Horace f. Graham of Craftsbury on the charge of larceny and embezzlement of state funds while he was state auditor is on its third week. Little sensation is afforded by the testimony which is often of a technical nature. One of the principal state witnesses was the present auditor of accounts Benjamin Gates. said or. Graham did not notify him of overdrafts when he succeeded Graham As auditor. When the matter was brought grahams attention Graham said he would fix it up. Asked Why he made these overdrafts. Gates testified that or. Graham said he had do it save himself from bankruptcy and that c. S. Page was the Man who was crowding him. On the stand or. Graham denied a Many be reorganized on still larger scale. There is a movement now on foot reorganize the a scamp West Moro and place it on a firmer financial basis. The Camp is at the present time in a somewhat Uncertain condition financially and without a manager As Russell g. Bancroft will not continue his work there this year. As a Camp a West More is Ideal. People who Are familiar with the summer Camps in the country agree that there is no More Beautiful spot in America no More desirable location for a summer Camp and nowhere better buildings and equipment than those found Here. It is More like a country club than a girls Camp. It is situated on a Hill commanding a View of Lake Willoughby at a considerable distance from any other cottages. On a Grassy slope overlooking the water is a Row of tiny a kiosks a the sleeping quarters of the Girfen. At some distance above these is situated the main building beautifully fitted with the most costly furniture rugs and draperies. Here Are found the reception room office study rooms and the living quarters of the instructors. Just Back of this is a Large open Pavilion used for dining Hall and Assembly room and a great perfectly equipped Kitchen. Extensive grounds provide ample opportunities for All kinds of Oul door sports. The Lake at this Point is Well suited accommodate both the expert swimmers and the younger beginners. During the first year of the Campos life Only about 30 girls were accommodated and in spite of what seemed in every Way Ideal surroundings Many went away not feeling satisfied. The Camp director was miss Laura Joll a very efficient English woman who has proved her ability in such a Canadian Camps and schools. Plans Are already being made for the Success of the Camp this year. It is hoped that Charles h. Dudley of Hanover n. May be Able take the management in charge and Endeavor place the a scamp Westmore on a More substantial financial foundation and run it in an efficient Way. It is believed that the Camp might have from 100 200 girls there next Sumer. Or. Dudley is an excellent business Man and has had Large experience in Camps throughout the country. At the present time he does the advertising for about 40 thriving summer Camps for which he is personal advisor and outfitter. Last summer the commissary department which was the most satisfactory element about the entire Camp was in the hands of John aulis also of Hanover. Or. Aulis is Steward for the Dartmouth dining association which feeds about 1500 Young men. understands thoroughly the Art of feeding people and particularly Young people which Means a great Deal any Camp. It is pos a Sims any cause Loi such a statement As he . A Quot us again for did not owe senator Page. Reference has often been made during the trial matters connected with the a Greensboro Gulf Road a built during or. Grahams administration As state auditor. Court adjourned from Friday monday in m. A recent copy of a a a weekly a published in san fran Ido where in Rowell did hotel publicity work before going new York where he is now doing this work for the five great Bowman hotels the Gilmore Commodore Manhatten Belmont and Murry Hill hotels Speaks of or. Rowell and his work As follows a and then we Are proud that the Man who has designed and originated this folder is Guy s. Rowell for Many years publicity and advertising Man of the hotel St. Francis. Rowell a Little Man with big brains has made Good with a punch in new York that Blase cold blooded cruel Metropolis where Only the very fittest survive and where the weak and inefficient Are mercilessly ground pieces. Rowell is in charge of All the publicity work for the Bowman hotels and since his arrival there has received Many flattering offers of splendid position. has refused them All including the latest most flattering of ally from san All Day meetings. As was announced last week Allday meetings will be held in the following communities next week West Glover tuesday feb. 10th. Glover wednesday feb. 11th. Brownington thursday feb. 12th. Separate meetings will be held in All Tiizae communities for men and women. Miss Bertha Holden of the extent pm sir Rise will give talks and demonstrations for the women while f. D. Jones county ant in Lamoille county and h. F. Johnson will meet with the men. Morning sessions open at 10 of clock afternoon at 1.30 of clock. Dinner served at noon by the ladies. No one can afford miss attending these gatherings. County n. E. A. Meeting. The annual meeting of the county n. E. A. Will be held in school Hall at Newport saturday afternoon feb. 14th. Every local in the county should be sure that delegates Are present at this meeting. Methodist episcopal Chireh notes Rev. A. Turner pastor sunday feb. 8th. Morning worship 10.30. Sunday school at 11.45 of clock. Epworth league 6.00. Evening service 7 p. The regular mid week prayer meet ing thursday evening at 7.30. Everybody cordially invited. Order that or. Graham might go his Home in Craftsbury and produce cancelled checks in connection with pay rents made on this Road work. These were personal checks Given m. B. Johnson of Craftsbury builder of the Road who had testified that the personal checks of or. Graham facilitated his banking and that he preferred them state orders. The checks numbered 20 and were offered in evidence. The checks drawn of or. Graham on the Newton. And Bethel Banks were identified by him they being from april 1915, 1917 id representing orders of $39,000, paid out in the interests of the state. The total so paid out was $33,200. These Cheeks include $6,000 or. Bates. In Cross examination or. Graham said he thought he had a right draw orders regardless of salary and expenses on funds of departments. A beyond salary and expenses of office did you consider you had a right draw beyond that amount a he was asked. A yes provided i had Calls from other a what Calls did you have you could not give an order for a a not any i the oath of state auditor was introduced and read. The witness said he knew he was owing a balance the state in 1906. A you used the Money your personal advantage a Graham asked. a any doubt about it a a no the witness then said he used the Money in personal accounts and the account of Graham amp Skinner and thought he had the right use this Money until he made an accounting and settlement. A Why did you Stop at $19,000r�?T attorney general Archibald demanded. A i thought i ought not take any More Money than i could account for a was grahams reply. A if you had a right take $19,000 would you not have the right take ten times that amount a asked or. Archibald. A that might be True a replied the witness. The witness said former former state treasurer e. Deavitt As his grahams attorney had gone about the state seeking a loan for him secured a mortgage on his real estate. did not suggest or. Deavitt he said whom he should Camp Westmore. So withal the prospects for a successful year for the Camp and for a scamp Westmore Are promising. Although the Way is not entirely Clear at present plans Are already being made which we Hope be Able announce definitely within a Short time. Own was Bank Stock valuation. Vermont tax commissioner John m. Avery has issued a statement of the appraisal of Bank Stock in Vermont for purposes of taxation the figures having been determined by the Board of appraisers recently. Or. Averys statement is As Fellows a pursuant the provisions of Section 759 of the general Laws you Are hereby notified that on the 20th Day of january 1920, the Board of appraisers of Bank Stock appraised and established the value of the Stock of the several banking institutions hereinafter named for taxation purpose at the amounts set opposite their respective the highest valuation of the Stock of any Vermont Bank is that of the Burlington Trust co., at $425 per share. No other valuation is placed at Over $300, though several go Over $200. Valuation of Bank Stock in this Vicinity is As follows Barton savings Bank amp Trust co. $156 Bradford National Bank 96 Caledonia National Bank 60 Central savings Bank St tempt co. 186 citizens savings Bank amp Trust co. 90 first National Bank of St. Johnsbury. 86 Granite Trust co. 66 Hardwick savings Bank it Trust co. 160 Island Pond National Bank. 100 Lamoille county National Bank 50 Lamoille county savings Bank it Trust co. 220 Lyndonville National Bank. 156 merchants National Bank of St. Johnsbury. 86 National Bank of Derby line. 110 National Bank of Newport. 110 Orleans Trust co. 146 Richford savings Bank it Trust co. 190 Sterling Trust co. 36 Union savings Bank amp Trust co. 210 Valley savings Bank it Trust co. 76 notice. There will be a meeting of the society of the first congregational Church of Barton its vestry on tuesday evening feb. 10, 1920 at 7.30 p. For the purpose of electing two trustees and doing any other proper and necessary business when met. Dated at Barton feb. 3, 1920. F. A. Hunt clerk

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