The Bennington Evening Banner from Bennington, Vermont on December 9, 1952 · 8
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The Bennington Evening Banner from Bennington, Vermont · 8

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Bennington, Vermont
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 9, 1952
Page:
8
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' . TfW FVI7NIK0 fcANNlttl, BKNNlAGTOlV, Viy YUKfiDAV; flltt?. rACTKttTGim 'nrn,!i I - Iff I. t fl t I r I I . Benninqton v'iy '-'(I ';r.n?lt3S 4 q Published' i daily except Sunday and holidays al , - - - 425 Main SU Bcnningtoiii VO WiT" r . I Entered at the Postoffice, Bennington, Vermont, Dec. 13, 1903, 4 ov' as Second Gass Matter Under Act of March 3, 1879. , 1 - ----- -r- - - -r- , DELIVERED BY BOY !' Single Copies I .05 -One Week .80 1 One Month 1.25 Six Months . 6.60. t One Year 1.0 q j Hi ill f ' lSUBSCRIITIJATESi . h I' 43 I ,T.. Per Year In advance $11.60 Per Month in advance , 1425 Three Months in advance . i. . .&. . . .JVW 8.25 Six Months in hdvance v 6-25 Soldier and Sailors, three months, , , , , $ , . jB.OO Mu;- . 1 U tt-.i: r All newt Items, articles and letters are welcome at The Banner for possible publication but our correspondents are earnestly re-qn ited either to type their copy triple-spaced on standard size (8x1s paper or write as clearly as possible. Copy submitted in handwriting should have all proper names printed to avoid ml , iltfcs. The Banner cannot guarantee the return of non-usable material unless accompanied by a stamped, self-addressed envelope. " L-- m-V-m MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS t :The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use tor frepubllcatlon of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. TELEPHONES 1 ADS and BUSINESS, 6300 f NEWSROOM,-2800 - . BLNNfNGTON, VERMONT, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9,1952 ' n A LITTLE ASSISTANCE Members of the United States Postoffice Department shrug their shoulders this time of year, hope for the best ,, . , j f but prepare for the worst. ' People are human, they realize, and will continue to do such things as wait until the last minute, forget to put a stamp on the envelope, leave half the address off -or just write it all so carelessly that not even a mind-reader would have the slightest idea where to send it. Why not surprise the postal employes this year and help ourselves at the same time. Let s all spend a little more time addressing and mailing our cards and parcels. After all, we want them to get where they are supposed to go more thap anyone else. The postoffice can and will give us good service, the men ask for is a little cooperation. MILITARY Douglas MacArthur s statement several days ago that , , , , , . , - ,, . Tr he had a clear and concise plan for winning the war in Korea has not stirred the optimism that it might have been expected to. Instead, people read the statement with mild interest and then seem io forc-et it Whv? ' tnen seem 10 lorget it. vvny . ... . Perhaps jduj reason as two-fold. In the first place Pres- ident-elect Elsenhower, many top army men and the major- ity of top non-military men agree that there seems to be no clear cut, conflict-ending action possible in Korea. This is not to say that the war can not be ended but only that it may take quite a while yet and the way will not be easy. And , the second reason for doubt about MacArthurs , Next time you make doughnuts, add a half-chp of finely chopped pecans or the grated statement is that the vast majority are freightened by talk has given me great pleasure. I r'nd an orange to the batter, idenced in the Express comment: offa third world war and they fear that MacArthur policies hope you are in good health, and Or if your family like their crul- The Herald has been nasty to- imBhtIad to such a conflict. ' . clese ?" ma"y - n, ... . . times. I am content because Ferhaps this reasoning is unfair to Gen. MacArthur but received a letter from you. Jean-Piere Adam. until he has "been able to air his plan in detail the suspicion will remain in the minds of many. The country elected Eisenhower as president, not because of, but in spite of his military record. It respects military ability but is also afraid The Lang family wishes to of it. Eisenhower was able to convince people that he was thank all of you folks for the much more than a military man and that is why he won the many cards and remembrances in election. - - . - w - n tbe past fe wekfs The are all doing well and, of course, very Gen., MacArthur has not tried to promote "such an im- happy with a son in the family, pression and therefore will be regarded with friendly but firm suspicion by his countrymen until he has been able to bare his plan to the rigid test of public opinion. ' SOUR JOKE , Stabilization officials say they intend td keep wage con trols operating despite the mass resignations last week of worked into- their 193 program, for the hens. members of the WSB in protest of President Trtunans over- : riding1 decision in the soft coal dispute. ' The WSB had recommended a $1.50 a day increase and the coal union, headed by John L. Leris wanted $1.90. Truman allowed the $1.90 in one of the most serious moves against our economy that a chief executive has ever made. Perhaps the government can continue to enforce its WSB regulations but such enforcement as applied to other industry will continue to remain a sour joke to those who remember the soft coal case and the difference that a little pressure was allowed to make. Dorset Miss Miriam Tifft Correspondent Mrs. M. A. Chandler Jias returned to her home here after visiting her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. I bury Chandler and family in Reading-, Mhss. f Miss Ilonora Farrell has returned to Wagner College in Stat-en Island after visiting her mother, Mrs. Paul Lura. Mrs. Klein Ilarding left New York by plane for Rome, Italy where she plans to spend a few months. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Tarbell have moved to her home 'where they will carry on the farm during her absence. aniT Carol and Randy Stannard. young children of Raymond Stan-nard and Thomas Willett are at tile home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lura, after being at the home of Mrs. Rulla for sometime. Mrs. Rnlia and daughter have moved to Holyoke, Mass. Mrs. Oliver Tifft has been visiting her son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dpkcnyiu f family in Terryville. Conn. 1 m ft ... 0151 All , VIEWPOINT? Mr. and Mrs. R. G.' McIntyre have dosed their home on Kent Hill and returned' to New York City for the, winter months- . Mr. WKI Mrs. George Branchard of Rutiattdwerc recent guests at 1 the home of Mr. and. Mrs. P4ul Lura. I.- . ' - j The payftouse is being repair-'' ed with a new, roof. The work is being done by Webster Wilkins , and a force of men. j ! Leonard Martin and friends of New York City have been spending a few days at his home on the West Road. lion. Edward Bromley of New York City spent the week end at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. R. G. -MHmy re-on- Kent- H ii h- Miss Helen Barrows, house mother at Green Mountain Junior College in Poult ney is at her home here for a time. Mix -peanut butter and deviled ham together for a quick cracker spread. 3 , - Much of the food of oysters is Microscopic plants and animals. , ... . ..... YOU NEVER KNOW TILL YOfllRY .vhbq I v.te i - 't, HOME DEMONSTRATION Home Demonstration Agent Mrs. Ruth J. Lang, Letters From Poster Child Letters From Foster Child Mrs. Bradford SmithUlas sent the following letters which 'she has translated. One is from Jean-Pierre,, the 'foster, child, we have bee, helping's' Support this past year! ahd one from a friend of the "family. We hope that tle Christ Iias package will reach him in time: The,Pac!ca,fe ,f 33 jn the letter is the first one sent. Dear Foster Parents: We have ka'I whk'hule8! t pierref5 He wilf tehannedor it contains equipment for school, This year he will be in school in thg country where he vacationed, V hJe . Mart ot mother. We thank you most sincerely in our name and in his name. His mother is always in the sanatorium and I believe she will be there until the middle' of next year. Jean-Pierre will soon be writing you and we send you his affectionate greetings and kisses. Thank you again. Receive, dear Foster Parents, our regards Wlth the careb8es Je-n Pierre. For Jean-Piere Adam M Chevallier Dear Foster Parents: This time vacation is over and I take up my correspondence. I go to school in Monville, the little place where I was vacationing for I am remain- ing here at the home of my moth- er s friend ln order t0 give less trouble to my grandmother who is 80 years old. Mama has to be operated upon this month and I hope she will be better after that. Thank you for the money order, and again for the package which are being held, quite a few groups are taking time to look over the 1953 program and listing those subjects which they-vvould like Many Clubs Plan For 1953 During December meetings, though many Christmas parties ACROSS 1. Bang 3. Implement 9. Womans short hair cut 12. Undefiled 13. Split 14. Wine vessel' 15. Operatic solo 16. Lifts 18. Blush 20. Matures 21. Trim 22. Beverage 23. Hurry 25. Decay 27. Move with the current 31. Formerly 33. Grow sleepy 35. Not false 80. Demolishes Among 0. Native metal 41. Devoured 43. Before long 45. Gone up 48. Succession 51. Revere 53. Land measure 54. Individual 55. Short jacket 56. Small pie 57. Misery 58. Dispatched 59. Heroine of Lohengrin . atvTjfAR ! h Solution in Next Your Home Demonstration Agent will work on the program sug- gestions sent in as soon as pos- sible and send a tentative pro- gram to your group. Each group can plan on three or four agent meetings during the year. The meetings during the year. The scheduling of meetings will have . . .u- to be determined as usual by the dates for training meetings and when the specialists material will be available from the Uni- Doint forget to plan for one of the National Meeting delegates to come to your group sometime. ThSHali sIlToSul r ports. furniture polish whicti is used at the Palace of Fine Arts, Brussels, Belgium, was ip a periodical on my desk. I thought you might m to'ui U. Equal pans: lemon juice, denatured alcohol, olive oil and turpentine.' In Memoriam In sad and loving memory of my dear wife and our dear mother, who died Dec. 8, 1948. The face I loved is now laid low Her loving voice is still. The hand Lies now I often sit and think of her When I am all alone, For memory is the only thing . That grief can call its own. Husband, Lewis Allen Daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Barber Son, Lewis Allen Grandson, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Allen 1 . . so often clasped in m me w in deaths cold chiU.. When you are making candy, ibre by its dirt since election . dont beat it before it has cooled, the Herald is belittling itself as The ideal temperature for beating i continues the attempt to be-is when the saucepan feels luke- little Gov. Emerson. warm in the palm of the hand. Roman feasts of Pomona, goddess of harvest, are part of the tradition which has gone into the making of Halloween. Too many hens in the laying house during the winter months is not a sound poultry manage- ment system. Crowding can cause the ventilation system for the house to be ineffective and this can create unhealthy conditions Solution of Yesterdays Puzzld DOWN 1. Box 2. Entice i. Barrenness 4. American general 5. Capital of New Jersey 6. Lubricant 7. Open 8. Assessed 9. Moderate 10. Sign 11. Singing voice 17. Aside -19. Spike of corn 23. PronOun 24. One of Davids chief ruler 26. Male cat 28. Sarcastic 29. Coat of certain animals 30. Golf mound 32. Coax 34. Differ 37. Cubic meter 39. Female deer- 42. Related on the mothers side 44. Make speeche 45. Acknowledge 46. City in Ne vada 47. Arrow poison 49. Blunders 50. Bri.-.t.e 51 Weight Issue of Danner POLITICAL M ! ! -4. V'm'-'h '1 By William" J. ' Burton The Expensive Victory Theres still plenty of fur flying throughout the state at the mention of the recent gubernatorial campaign. Things were just starting to get soothed over when out pops the reported expenditures of the Republican party for the state elections and once again start right in where they left off. Much of the blame for the high cost of insuring a Republican vie-tory and the return of the Emerson administration has been tossed into the lap of State Senator Henry D. Vail of Ludlow especially by the strong Emerson - boosters. How-ever, a former Vermont governor just told us that Henry Vail deserves a vote of thanks for saving the face of the state GOP in a dramatic showdown. , ' His comment agrees with that expressed in a Rutland Herald editorial and that expressed by J. W. Batchelder of Ascutney, the man who led the Vail write-in campaign a campaign which wag pushed without the open ap- proval of the Ludlow senator. Write-in Robbed Larrow The ex-governor said it is quite obvious that Larrow would have gotten nearly every vote that was cast for Vail. And to shock a few smug ones, he said it was the el- ection year vote that swept ection year vote that swept the governor back into office. Our in- .mu. formant said it was quite a prob- lem to him figuring what hap- pened to the liberal Republican strength which seemed to be- mushrooming several years ago. The explosive issue of the $9- 552.99 being spent by the Repub- can State Committee for prom- oting Emerson has opened up a new gash between the relations of the Newport Express, home severe in crjticism of the executive The v in the next governorship campaign, but -we thought perhaps he town paper and artenVTuprter i,2, ,5 of Gov. Emerson, and the Rut- most chief Express said the extrem-high cost of. financing the Ig lx in ".'"lltr'lS uted t0 the -down state or the Southern Vermont Republican newspapers. They should have joined the Governor editorially, rather than encouraging votes for Vail and Larrow. Forgot One Factor Another fact pointed to is ihe ... . . . , very high vote gathered by Em- erson. However, this northern Vcrmont 0 v e r 1 0 0 k e d tho fac that fap more Qpe vot ed in the past general election than in any in the history of the state. This revelation somewhat ... , takes the sting from heir assert- inn tnrrt Fmorcnn' iiaIa moo nnm ion that Emersons vote was comparable with that of Gibson four years ago. Their editorial said and Gibson experienced no split in the party and the Democratic candidate then, not as strong as-Larrow, made only a token campaign. The bitterness between the two papers on the issue is clearly ev- wards Emerson since the beginning of the primary campaign, during the election struggle, and continues to show its editorial cal- Incidently, Batcheldor, who describes himself as a Vail Republican, commented there is in action a reawakening of the Republican paily in Vermont. Batcheldor said the votes for Vail were cast by persons who defin itely disapproved of the admini stration during the past years. If these persons had not voted for Henry Vail, they would have either voted for Bob Larrovy or not voted for governor at all. The cost of Vails non-existent campaign, according to Batchelder was J783.69 none of which was offered by the unannounced candidate. This equals about six cents a vote. No Decision for Vail Vail was in Bennington last week and in talking with him we learned that he definitely is not in the race for president of the MINISTERIAL CONFAB- Sir Reger Making, left, new British Ambassador to the United States, and Lord Wake-jiunt. new Governor General ot Northern Ireland, that in London. , i HORIZONS HENRY D. VAIL Senate. It has been rumored throughout the state that he will oppose Sen. Carleton Howe for the post and some papers said he was in the drivers seat in his quest. However, many observers are of the opinion that Howe, who bas served a long stretch in the Senate, iaa !cpt f?nces pretty 1 meed in Montpelier and )e Pes8e f yai1 showing in election will . not necessarily pu ,ina j the JP PV , Vai to cl 118 he was JUS linVthlroir !Td ''wouldntcom- ung tnrougn and wouldn t com ment on the past1 gubernatorial . . . . . v?l m iWik inv Yf. f i refused to discuss any P01411 ambltl0ns have past1 gubernatorial campaign or senatorial contest. He spent, most of his time in town chatting with T. Garry Buckley, defeated independent candidate for Towri Representative; who had his organizations intact for possibly another attempt for the top post. Already Lieut. Gov. Johnson, Elliott Barber, incoming attorney general, and Vail have been mentioned by political lum- ' Emerson in 1955. However, we'll South Shaftsbury The Re Clyde Sumner was in Stamford last week to attend the annuai calendar dinner held at of Beef cows should be well fed during cold fall and winter months if they are to produce viorous calves in the spring. According to surveys made at New Holland, Pa., higlt-quatity roughage in the form of good hay or silage should be the basic part ot the ration. (wy; Chsi ter 1 -ft aii nit rtm ROYAL S M I L E Be- inedaled King Gustaf Adolf VI of Sweden grins broadly after dinner with his family at royal palace in Stockholm celebrating - - his 70th birthday. " . comber 1st. Those the delegate of the. locaL cooperative, Jame9 Edgerton, Jr. of Wes Arington ; - directors 'j Rogdn rViN , cox and Blanchard Stone of Manchester; Albert Horst of Bumwag-Whlle I was visiting the John ton, Paul Jepson .of SHaftkbtnry; Mason farm in East Pownal the Manager Marshall Peters or Man other day, I noticed a well-used Chester and the egent. strip-cup on the milk cooler and Richard B. Leake,1 IIv asked him about it. John said nington was elected by the dWe-that they had been using it for gates to serve on the Guernsey years at every milking on every sire selection comm it tee,. The-e-cow. John knows that once a lection committee has ihcjrm oE day or once a week use of the choosing the Guernsey buAis , strip cup isnt much value as the which the , NYABC will use whole reason for strip-cupping Is thjrougljNeW York.gnd Western to find mastitis before " it starts Vermont.. down the string and Infects other' - - cows.. He also knows that by . Burlington-Next . tick . doing it every milking that he Thdf extension agents will all isnt mixing bad milk, with the be In Burlington tht? weekv6f1Pe good. The result is good clean cember 8th. If you need iTf Wait milk over the years and not until Friday otSalurtfay tocHmd many cattle dropping from the m Qr call. 1 !' jj 3 dairy to the beef class because of , 1 - udder trouble. The average 1, Another thing that the Masons from m to l20 pounds do before every milking is to -daily -y his wtor , is wasdi the udders of their cows , gu JpMe . fcfik '.production WLtihua ,SuU?n dlsnfftant drops off because milk 1s,ap-which also helps to control mas- imately 87 percent water- tit is and produces cleaner milk, p 1 ' r ' County Agent's Observations ' , , . i John C. Page, County Agent Prevent Mastitis too. Here are a few other things you can do to keep this trouble out of your herd. It is a good idea . .. , CommlBionerr Notice ESTATE OF PERCY H. JENNINGS The Undersigned, having been ap-to really rinse the teat cups on the pointed by the Honorable Probate miiker-not just swish them in and out of the pail. Milk as fast and adjust the claim and demands -of as possible and run the milker at ail persons against the a reasonable speed. When you rn,! "YK dereasedwill remove the milker let it fall off, exhibited in offset thereto herebygfve dont tug on it. Keep all the uten- notice that we win -meet for the pur- sils clean, as milk is an excellent ;0Mosy in iht- Tn?6t ixrm-medium' for bacteria of many mgton in said District, on the -22hd kinds to multiply. Take all the day ot jasuary and nd.day 'ot Apru precautions, possible to prevent pmM10On lh otsdld's and injuries from other cows and that six months-from the 22nd day qf from slippery walks, hurdles at Gtaober a. a isea, tff'the uRaUteo . . , . , . -u . bv said court tor said creditors to pru- the door and wire fences. If they eynt t aelr cia,m to us lor examination do get hurt or even scratched and allowance. treat the injury at once. Liberal use of bedding will cut down on mastitis, too. If you buy new cows or have one you know is infected move them to the end of the string and milk them last. Remember that when you buy, other people besides yourself like to sell the cattle that have udder trouble. When a cow springing you cant detect trouble even if it is there. There are a lot of known medicinal cures for the many types of mastitis and only your veterinary can do' a good job of prescribing. He can often save a good cow. Prevention through a little Care and watchfulness is the effective way to control mastitis, nowever. Tav Rullptins Income lax Bulletins The 1952 Income Tax Bulletins nro In nn4 dont have enoueh are in and we don t nave enoug lor everyone who needs themr We are going to send OUt about 200 ho nonnle n'hn we think need to the people who we tninx n ea them the most. That will leave 100 copies in the office and if you j 4 i.nnanr dont get yours before January 1st stop in or write in and get one as long as they last. There are a lew important - , . . i. Marian Phillips Scott and changes from last jear so take phmips Goodcrmote, advantage of them as it means Executrices Named money in your bank account. Again this year the agent plans to be in various places in the county on scheduled dates to help those who need help on income tax. Use this bulletin to get as much done on your own as you The Honorable Probate Court for the District Aforesaid: To all persons interested ln the Can as long as you don t run into estate of Frank E. Boyd late of Reads-troub'.e and bring the problems to boro in said District, deceased. the agent. See the next farm whereas, said courfhaasMgned letter for dates and Places. the 10th day of December next for e- aminlng and allowing the account of nutriet Breeders Meet the Administrator ot the estate of said -District Breeders aler deceased Frank E. Boyd and for a de- A meeting of the delegates and cree of the residue of said estate to niotflnf 7 nt tho Now the lawful claimants ot the same, and directors of District 7 of the Mew ordercd that publlc notlre, thereof be York Artificial Breeders coop., given to all persons interested In said Which Includes Bennington Coun- estate by publishing this order three tv was hold in Benson on De- weeks .successively previous to the day ly, was neia in Benson on ue s$lgned lB the Bennington Evening Banner a newspaper -published at I Bennington la said, District. THEREFORE; ybu are hereby no- tilled to appear at the Probate Office in Bennington Jn said District. , on the day assigned, at 2 wcloek In the afternoon, then 'gnd ."there to contest the allowance of saiff account If you see cause, and to establish your right as heirs, legatee and lawful claimants to said residue. ; Given under my hand, this 18th day of November. 1952. , GLENNA C. GREENSLET Register Commissioners Notice ESTATE OF MAB NORTON BARBER The Undersigned, having been ap-' pointed by the Honorable Probate Court for the District of Bennington, Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust the claims and demands of all persons against the estate of Mab Norton Barber late of Bennington in said District. deceased, and all claims exhibited in offset thereto hereby give notice that we will meet for the purpose aforesaid, at thg office of Wills Insurance Agency in tho Town o L Bennington In said District, on the 2nd day of March and 2nd day of June next, from 10 oclock A M until 5 oclock P. M.. on each of said days and that six months front the 2nd day of December A. D. 1952, is the time limilpd by said court for suid creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. Dated at Bennlhgton this 2nd day of December A. D. 1952. GEORGE W. BUCK WEBSTER S. TEMPLE . Commissioners Dec! 9-16-23 ESTATE OF ROY E. BOWEN , State ef Vermont District of Bennington ss. To all persons Interested In the estate of Rov E. Bout late of Shafts-bury in said Distrlcf deceased, GREETING- WHEREAS, said Court hi assigned the 24th day of December next for examining and allowing the. account of the Administratrix of the estate of said deceased Roy E. Bowen and for a decree of the residue of said estate to the lawful claimants of the same, and ordered that public notice thereof be given to al! persons interested in said estate by publishing this order three weeks successively previous V the day nssignedL In the Bennington "EvcningBanner a newspaper publish-" ed at Bennington in said District. THEREFORE, you are hereby notified to appear at the Probate Office in Bennington in said Distrk-t. on the day assigned, at 11 30 o'clock In the forenoon, then and llu-re to contest said estate, all which publications shall be previous to the day assigned for hearing THEREFORE, you are hereby no-tilled to appear before said Court, at the time and place assigned, then and the allowance of said account if vou there In said Court to make vour ob- sce cause, and to establish your right Jections to the granting of such li as heirs, legatees and lawful clalpi- ense. if you nee cause ants tirsaid residue. , . (iirt-n uhdef mv-Jiand nt Bennington Given under mv hand, this 2nd dav., n s.iffl.-OKttiet. this 21th dav of No- af DecpmbeMtSk. g , g sembfr lfcj x L ' fcl.KNNA G. GREENSLET YjEEN? C. GREENSLET Register Lillian B Young. Admrx Dec. 9-16-21 Dee- 39-16 Dated at Bennington thi 22nd ttiqt of October A. D. 1952. - r 'fi b LOUTSE M. DeWILDE ARTHUR, E WICKVNDKH P , Commissioners ' t - ' ESTATE OF MYRA P, fcNffftgSJ State of Vermont District of Bennington s. .' The Honorable Probate Court Mr the District Aforesaid: ' . To all persons Interested sln we IS estate of Myr P. Endross late of Bennington ln said District, deceased , .. CREETJNG: . At a Probate Court, holden at'Befln- I Ington within and for said District, on the 23rd day of October. 1952, an in- -strument purporting to be. the 'lost WiU and Testament of lit P EP dress late of Bennington In said Pis-, trict. deceased, was presented.laJhd Court aforesaid, for Probate. f 'i And It is ordered by said Court that? the 10th day of December 1952. at tlx: Probate Office In said Bennlnjrtonr-at 4 oclock In the afternoon, lie aslfned for proving said instrument; and that notice thereof be given to ail persons - concerned, by publishing tills order throe WPeks successively in the-Benn- ington Evening Banner a newspaper circulating In that -vicinity, -wl - DUitwti previous. thaumg appoint- ed - - 1 THEREFORE, you are 'hereby no- tlfle1 to aPPear before said Court, at tlme an pjace aforesaid, and con- test the probate of said Will, if you have cause. Given under my hand et Bennlng- ton in gald Diarn'iiiif 20th day of November A. D. 1952. GLENNA C. GREENSLET Register Nov. 25; Dec. 2-9 ESTATE OF FRANK E. BOYD State of Vermont ' " District of Bennington ss. Vernon Sprague, Admr. Nov. 25; Dec. 2-9 ESTATE OF PETER KINO State of Vernyont , District of Bennington ss. y The Honorable Probate Court for the District Aforesaid-To the heirs and all persons interested in the estate of Fetor -King late of Shaftsbury in said District, deceased, GREETING: WHEREAS, application' hhth been made to this Court in writing, by the Administrator praying for license and authority to sell all of the, ril estate of said deceased, for1 tne! MA ment of debts and charges of administration, setting forth therein the amount of debts due from said deceased, the charges of administration, and the amount of personal ost Ate and the (ituation of the real estate. , WHEREUPON, the said Court ap-aointed and assigned the 17th day of December 1952, at 2 oclock in the afternoon at the Probate Office In Bennington in said District, to hear and decide uoon said application and petition. and ordered public notice thereof to be given to all persons interested therein, by publishing said order, together with the time and place of hearing. three weeks successively In the Bennington Evening Banner, a news-papor w hlclt riccuialg in the neighbor, hood of those persons interested in Register Red ford P Icc. 2 9-16 King, Admr V if nr

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