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The Newport Daily Express from Newport, Vermont • 5

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Newport, Vermont
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5
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THE NEWPORT DAILY EXPRESS, NEWPORT, VERMONT, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1955. PAGE FIVE Three Villages Derby Line Rock Island Stanstead Shower Sixteen relatives and friends of Angus Patterson of Baldwins Mills gathered at the of Mrs. Robert Brown in Stanstead recently where she was an honored guest at a pink and blue shower. Upon entering the home on an errand, she was taken by complete surprise to find her friends awaiting her arrival. She was escorted to a chair artistically decorated in shades of pink and blue.

Mrs. Rodney Lyon and Miss Vivian Lyon presented the guest of honor with a basket of attractively wrapped gifts, which, when opened by Mrs. Patterson, assisted by her mother, Mrs. Floyd Lyon, were found to contain several lovely and useful articles. After all had been admired, Mrs.

Patterson expressed her thanks. Refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. P. Derusha of Beebe and Mrs.

R. Lyon of Holland including a pretstork cake, decorated tile white mend topped with miniature cradle and infant. This was made by Mrs. Floyd Lyon. Guests attended from Holland, Beebe, Baldwins Mills and Stanstead.

Foster-Cosby Legion Post The joint installation of the Foster-Cosby American Legion Post and auxiliary was held in the Derby Line village hall recently. ROXY THEATRE Cross Street Island Pond, Vt. E. Major, Prop. Tel.

176 OCT. 28-29 "FRANCIS IN NAVY" Donald O'Connor, Martha Hyer, Jim Backus also "GUN THAT WON THE WEST" Denis Morgan, Richard Paula Raymond CARTOON SUN. OCT. 30 31 "THE SHRIKE" Jose Ferrer, June Allyson, Kendall Clark Ireland Cartoon News NOTICE Sunday, Saturday Monday The meeting was called to order and opened by the Commander, Dean Palin. Commander Palin then turned the gavel over to Mrs.

Lillian Cargill, president of the auxiliary, who presented Mrs. Lydia Boutin, her sgt-at-arms, Mrs. Page, and the color bearers. Mrs. installed the following auxiliary officers: President, Mrs.

Beverly Queenin; first vice president, Mrs. Gertrude Cross; secretary, Mrs. F. Roderer; treasurer, Mrs. Harriet Downing; chaplain, Mrs.

Gladys Hackett; Mrs. Velma Curtis, and historian, Mrs. Bertie Darby. Installation was followed by a brief address given by Mrs. Boutin.

The newly-installed president, Mrs. Queenin, presented Mrs. Boutin and Mrs. Page with gifts and also presented the retiring unit president, Mrs. Cargill, with a gift in appreciation of her fine work while leader of the group.

The Legion officers were installed by the district commander, Hugh Wakeman; county commander, Earl Barney and Mr. Hilliard of Orleans and Barton, respectively. Joe Queenin was installed as commander of the Foster-Cosby Post, Philip Cross, adjutant; Robert Darby, finance officer; Dalton Downing, chaplain, and Maurice Fortin, A social hour, which included refreshments served by the auxiliary was enjoyed by all. The auxiliary meeting will take place the evening of Nov. 21.

Farewell Party A large number of neighbors, coworkers and friends gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Brainard in Derby Line one evening recently where a farewell party was given to George Jr. (Cubby) and Cathy Smith of Derby Line prior to their departure for their new home in Alburg. Dancing and visiting were the evening's entertainment.

During the evening. Mrs. Robert Murray, on behalf of the assembled guests and some who were unable to attend, presented them with a gift of money and the best wishes for the future. The honored couple feelinging expressed their appreciation. Refreshments were served by Mrs.

Brainard assisted by a number of friends, and included a special cake, made and decorated by Mrs. Murray, and inscribed with and Cathy, Good Luck," the initial cut was made by Mrs. Smith. Mr. Smith has been employed as a spare customs official at the Derby Line port of entry, and has now been granted a permanent position at Alburg, Mr.

and Mrs. Smith and their children have since left for their new home and new duties. Fall Special WET WASH SWEEP OUT YOUR OWN CAR AND SAVE 71c KENYON'S SUNOCO SERVICE EAST MAIN STREET TAYLOR'S STORE "THE LITTLE BIG STORE" Main Street Orleans, Vermont GULF GAS GROCERIES BEVERAGES "Free Green Stamps" OPEN DAILY also Sundays from 9 a. m. to 12:30 p.

m. 5:00 to 6:30 p. m. "MEET YOUR OLD FRIENDS HERE" I am collecting old Fire Pictures or any other picture pertaining to the Fire Department Mre. Curtis Brainard of Derby Line was hostess to thirty relatives and friends who gathered at her home one recent evening for a prenuptial shower held in honor of the approaching marriage of her sisSandra Gray of West Charleston, whose marriage took place at the parental home of Dale Carpenter of Derby, on Sunday afternoon, Oct.

23. Upon the arrival of the honored guest, she was escorted to a chair decorated in white and yellow over which was arranged an opened umbrella, while before her was a decorated basket with prettily wrapped gifts. filled, Raymond Gray, mother of the bride elect assisted in opening the gifts, which revealed many lovely and useful articles for her new home. After all had been admired, Miss Gray expressed her appreciation to all for their thoughtfulness. Mrs.

Harry Smith gave a delightful reading in keeping with occasion, and a scrapbook of the bride's life from the time she started school until her marriage was up by the guests, and will prove to be a souvenir of this happy time. The refreshments included a three-tiered bride's cake, decorated hi white and silver and topped with miniature bride and groom, the initial cut being made by Miss Gray. The cake was the gift of Mrs. Robert Murray. Guests attended from Morgan, Holland, Derby and the Boundary villages.

Pre-nuptial Shower Ladies Aid The Ladies Aid of Stanstead S. church met at the church hall last Thursday afternoon, with the president, Mrs. Harry Smith presiding. The meeting opened with Miss Mirabel Robinson at the piano. The hymn, "'You Must Open The Door," was sung after which Room Mrs.

read from the Upper booklet and gave a prayer with the Lord's Prayer repeated in unison. The hymn, "Open My sell brought the devotions to a close. Roll call was responded to by several members and there were also guests present. Miss Robinson gave a reading on "What is American Folklore." The usual reports were read and approved and correspondence was read. The sum of $5.

was voted as a donation toward the young peoples project of purchasing a jeep for a missionary. It was announced that the next meeting will be held in the hall on Nov. 3. Border Christmas Club Mrs. Bert Chamberlain, assisted by Mrs.

M. Quillinan, entertained the Border Christmas club meeting held one evening recently at the home of Mrs. Chamberlain. The president, Mrs. Barlow, presided over the brief business session.

The remainder of the evening was spent playing 500 with Mrs. Cora Curtis, the first prize winner, and Miss Betty Chamberlain, the consolation prize winner. Refreshments were served by the hostesses. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Byron Jenkins with Mrs.

Richard Reynolds, the hostess. 35 Club Mrs. Thomas Bowen of Rock Island was hostess to the club meeting at Stanstead South church recently with Mrs. Gerald Farrow and Mrs. Douglas Cooper, co-hostesses.

The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Roland Curtis, with Mrs. E. G. Tenneson in charge of devotions.

The usual reports were submitted, also a reof the very successful turkey supper held recently. Plans were for the rummage sale taking place in conjunction with the Ladies Aid and Helping Circle societies of the church. Final plans were also made for the three-act play, "Gramercy Ghost" which will take place at the Haskell Opera House on Oct. 28-29. It was agreed that the Canadian Girl Guides and the BORDER THEATRE Rock Island, Que.

Fireproof Modern Comfortable Evenings: Admission 50c Tax Included Night Shows 7 and 9 P.M. DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME Oct. 27, 28, 29 De luxe Two-Feature Show! "APACHE AMBUSH" Starring Bill Williams and Adelle August and "SCARLET COAT" With Cornel Wilde Anne Francis In Great Cinemascope and Glorious Technicolor Special Schedule Thursdays to Saturdays Only: First Picture 7:00 p. Second Picture 8:15 p. First Picture (repeated) 9:30 p.

Last Complete Show 8:15 p. m. NOTIONS STATIONERY TOILETRIES HOSIERY INFANTS' WEAR TOYS NEW MERCHANDISE! THRIFTY PRICES GLASSWARE BEN FRANKLIN STORE AR LOCALLY OWNED NATIONALLY KNOWN MADE HERE 5c 10c GILMAN'S BEN FRANKLIN STORE $1.00 up Derby Line OPEN THURSDAY NIGHTS! Vermont American Girl Scouts would sell home-made fudge, one group on Friday, the other on Saturday night, between acts. Refreshments were served by the hostess, terminating the meeting. The next meeting will be held on Nov.

2 at the home of Mrs. Robert Darby in Derby Line. Women's United Organization The Women's United Organization of Centenary church, Stanstead, enjoyed a picnic supper in the church hall recently with 15 members present. This was followed by brief business meeting presided over by the president, Mrs. E.

J. Curtis. The usual reports were given and approved. It was noted that the next meeting will be held the afternoon of Nov. 16, the place to be announced later.

A colored film special interest taken of the beauty of the Eastern townships was shown through the courtesy of J. A. Grady. Women's Society Mrs. Carl Robbins was hostess to the Women's Society of the Universalist church at her home on Thursday afternoon, Oct.

20. There were 12 members and visitors present. The afternoon was spent in the making of scrap books which will be sent to the hospitals in Newport for the children's wards. Mrs. Maynard Schoff of Newport and Mrs.

Frank Ladd of Derby were visitors. Much progress was made on the scrapout book project and the work session was followed by a social hour when refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting is scheduled to be held on Thursday afternoon, Nov. 10 at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Frank Ladd 1 in Derby.

Frank Audet The funeral of Francis (Frank) Audet of Derby Line, who passed away suddenly on Tuesday, Oct. 11 was held the following Friday morning St. Edward's church in Derby Line, relatives and la friends gathered as a last gesture of respect the deceased. The requiem was celebrated by Rev. Father Albert cher and the bearers were: Roland Roy, Louis Fortin, Raymond Petelle, Wilfred Beauchesne, Lee Wood and Alphonse Routhier.

Inwas in the family lot of terment. Line cemetery where for many years Mr. Audet had been caretaker. Mr. Audet was born at Derby on Aug.

15, 1881, the sixth child in a family of 16 children, born to David Audet and his wife Mary Davio Audet of Stanstead. He received his education at St. Joseph's school in Stanstead. He was united in marriage to Louise Lavender of Milton, and to this union were born four children, Mrs. M.

C. Monahan (Corinne) of Twin N. Mrs. Thornton Forrester, (Margaret) of Littleton. N.

David and Richard of St. Albans. Mrs. Audet predeceased him in March 1939. On Nov.

16, 1941, he married Grace Dennison, the ceremony taking Newport. Mr. Audet performed his duties at. the cemetery efficiently until last February when he became ill and was several times hospitalized. He is survived by his widow and the four children, all of whom attended the funeral, as well as the following brothers and sisters, Robert Audet.

Mrs. Alice Hoyt, Mrs. Pearl Ring, all of Pasadena, Mrs. E. A.

(Beatrice) Gansel of Los Angeles, Joseph Audet Yuba City, George Audet of Hollywood, Mrs. May McElroy of Lowell. Mrs. Henry Fowler, Valois, Mrs. Perley Davis, Saco, Stanley Audet of Montreal, John Audet and Mrs.

Fred (Blanche) Laythe of Derby Line as well as a number of nephews and nieces. Hartman Letter Tells(Continued from page 1) Paul spoke to the people of Athens, made the story in Acts much more real to us. And we followed him also to ancient Corinth where the remains of the presidium, where he was on trial, are still standing as well as the forum where he had en endless discussions with the people. Probably our most unusual experience there was seeing an ancient Greek drama given in a reconstructed amphitheatre outdoors under the stars. Though it was in Greek, the actors and especially the chorus, portrayed the mood so well that we never lost interest in it.

The acoustics were perfect and one can see that our Broadway theatres are modelled after their style. Rome is a wonderful city, and one should stay for months instead of days to see all its beauties, its ancient ruins, its museums and its gorgeous churches. Every time we started out, we got lost, as there is no rhyme nor reason to the way the streets are laid out- -from our American point of view. One American couple who gave us a ride in their small European car were speaking about the traffic and the man's conclusion was: "They've been working on it for ten centuries now- so who am I to try to figure it out?" I suppose the high points in Rome were St. Peter's church and the Vatican Museum with its treasures and the catacombs which wind around for 10 miles or so under the old city, but we also enjoyed just walking around and seeing the many lovely fountains which are in every plaza.

A twoday trip to Naples, Pompeii and the Isle of Capri was wonderful too. Since Pompeii is probably the best world, it is easy picture those preserved ruin of, the ancient Romans riding down the narrow stone streets in their chariots or sipping wine in the beautiful outdoor courtyards of their homes. On the Isle of Capri we were taken by small boats the, blue grotto; where, by a freak nature the sunlight comes into the cave from underneath, and the water is a silvery blue which looks as if it were artificially illuminated. We were taken to the top of the mountainous little island by olestrio cable car and we basked in the sunshine and ate hunch in an outdoor restaurant overlooking the sea. I was amused to hear a couple of very young G.

on our bus discussing the merits of a honeymoon in Hawall or Capri. One boy's conclusion was that he still thought he'd prefer Hawaii, but I didn't see anything wrong with Capri- except high prices perhaps! There are lots of young American boys stationed in Germany who make the most of their leaves to travel around Europe. We also met quite a few Americans of Italian descent who spoke the language fluently but were seeing Italy for the first time. It would be a big advantage to grow up with two languages! We nad only short stops at Florence and Venice but it was nice to be there, even though we could see only two or three of the 360 churches. Venice is really "out of this world" and though I've seen many pictures of it, I didn't really appreciate its loveliness and its fairy tale quality until I saw it.

Even though I knew it had water streets, I was a bit surprised to be taken to a "water taxi" as soon as we got off the train, and then to have a man carry our bags from the boat to our "pension" since there are no cars in the city It didn' take much money for entertainment, since just wandering around St. Mark's Square is fascinating. Free band concerts at night attracted large crowds, and no one ever seemed to be in a hurry. By day the children fed the countless pigeons which seem to live in that area, and there was always music being played at the various outdoor cafes which bordered the square. Of course we rode down the Grand Canal in a gondola, and explored the many towers with their interesting clocks and bells.

From there we took a long train trip to Geneva, Switzerland, going through a narrow mountain pass where the scenery was breath-taking in its beauty--little mountain villages that looked like an illustration from mountain peaks in the distancean occasional castle with its wall perched on a high hillside- the neat. tidy farms and the abundance of flowers everywhere. Geneva is a lovely city with its attractive parks, the many international headquarters the old city of Calvin, and its lovely lake into which flow gray green glacial waters of the Rhone River. Our trips in the area included a visit to the romantic castle of Chillon which Byron made famous, and a trip up into the mountains by cog railway where we walked snowy paths and looked both sides to the along, higher peaks of the Alps. We lived at the Ecumencial Institute, since the assistant director there is the British pastor who exchanged pulpits with my brother in Connecticut a few years ago.

It is situated in an old French Chateau in a lovely woods overlooking the lake. The graduate, students who gathering winter term were from all parts of the world and from many churches. Their work is done mainly in English, but lectures are translated into French and German, with students using the ear phone system like the one at United Nations. By the time we reached Switzerland, we wished that we had learned to speak French instead of just reading it. The three languages used there are French, German and Italian, but our knowledge was limited to reading signs.

Even when we found someone who spoke English, my next problem was to make them understand my proFrench names of nunciationa after we reached Paris, I kept recalling that line in the play Town" where a small town housewife says to her neighbor. "Did you know that there are countries where people don't, speak English and don't even to?" Well, in Paris, we found a lot of people who "don't even want to." So they left us no choice but to struggle with what few French words we could pronounce. The only disaster was when I pointed to something on the menu and was served six raw oysters on the shell-one of the few things I can't bring myself to eat! Paris is lovely in the fall and the he beautiful flower beds in the city parks were still blooming. Just walking down the Elyssees and looking in the windows of the fabulous shops is entertaining. Of course we spent a halted day in the Louvre, went out the gorgeous palace at Versailles, viewed the city from the Eiffel tower, saw Notre Dame and a few other church- By Popular Request THE NEWPORTERS Are Appearing at the DEL BAR Del Monty Hotel Rock Island, Que.

Every THURSDAY Evening es and got a view of the beautiful night Illumination of its buildings and fountains. We were fortunate to be met by a Japanese friend my brother who has a job at UNESCO. He was a good guide and we were invited to their apartment for a supper of "sukiyaki." From Paris we took another long train ride Copenhagen. We were sorry not to stop in Holland and Germany, but my traveling companion is of Swedish background and was very anxious to visit Scandinavia. Two or three days in each country -Denmark, Sweden and Norway- were not enough, but we were treated royally and we really enjoyed those clean cities with their hospitable people and their wonderful food.

We were fortunate to have Indian summer weather until the last day in Norway when we rode through a snowstorm in the mountains. The lovely autumn everywhere almost as beautiful as Vermont, though they have more yellows than I didn't see any red maples, but there were lovely red sumac trees, barberry bushes and scarlet climbing vines, and on the mountains the red leaves of the blueberry bushes. A day's train ride and a bus ride through Norway's fjord country fulfilled a long-standing dream. The white water of the rushing waterfalls tumbling down the rocky mountainside to the calm water below, makes every turn in the road a real scenic delight. Both in Norway and Sweden.

we had the names of church friends who took us over a and guided us around. It was nice to be received as friends of the family instead of tourists for a change. Almost evin Scandinavia knows lish, and it is easy to talk to them. My friend knew a Norwegian missionary from Japan, now at his home in Oslo on furlough, and he acted as our guide there. In the evening "the were invited to help celebrate 21st birthday of a young Japanese student in the Lutheran college in Oslo.

We'll never forget the wonderful smorgasbord dinners, the luscious soft cakes with their Marzipan decorations, the sandwiches and the cream and milk in Scandinavia. Everywhere we stopped someone served coffee, and always it was accompanied by some of their wonderful breads or pastries or cookies. But we didn't spend all our time eating -as we'll remember, beautiful Milles garden, where the sculpture of the late Carl Milles were displayed in such an interesting way and the park at Oslo built around the sculpture of another great Scandinavian artist, Vigeland. Now we're taking a lovely Norwegian ship to England which will take two nights and one day. Our last two weeks will be spent in England before we sail for home.

Best wishes to you all, Doris Hartman Local Woman's Club Hears Talk On U. N. L. Wendell Hayes, foreign service officer with the U. S.

State Department in Washington, was the speaker at the Newport Woman's club Wednesday at Goodrich Memorial library. He gave praise and credit to women who participate in civic and community activities, thus helping mold public opinion. Mr. Hayes told of the many accomplishments through the influence of the United Nations, throughout the world. A moment of silence in memory of Mrs.

Fred (Edith) Magoon was observed following the club prayer. President Mrs. E. C. Storey conducted the business session.

At this time it was voted to paint the kitchen at the library. A food sale was announced for Nov. 5 at Citizens Utilities office. Mrs. L.

C. Desautels is the chairman. Miss Gertrude Darling and Miss Beatrice Buck were received into membership. Miss Dorris Cowles, who is in charge of the next meeting featur- TOPS IN TV TONIGHT ON CHANNEL 8 Sgt. Preston of the 7:30 Yukon Richard starring Simmons CLIMAX! 8:30 Climax! WMTW Mt.

Washington TV CHANNEL 8 ing Currier and Ives prints, expressed the wish that anyone with books or prints, contact her. Miss Alice F. Elkins, chairman of the music committee, provided words and music for the "Battle Hymn of Peace," appropriate for United Nations Day. Mrs. K.

M. Taylor served as accompanist for group singing. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Warren Drown, Mrs. P.

W. Lawson, Mrs. O. M. Spaulding and Mrs.

George Benware, Sr. The table was centered with beautiful cut fall flowers from the garden of Mrs. Fred Hall. Episcopal Church Is Set For Fall Canvass Last Monday evening, clergy, wardens and vestrymen, from four Episcopal parishes and missions assembled in St. Mark's parish hall at Newport to hear the Right Rev.

Vedder Van Dyck, Bishop of Vermont, and the Rev. John W. Norris, rector of St. Michael's church, Brattleboro, and chairman of the diocesan department of promotion, set forth the budget. for 1956.

Churches represented were St. Paul's, Canaan; St. Peter's Lyndonville; St. Mark's, Newport and Christ Church, Island Pond. voted" convention, on budget at held the was during first church's agreed September national and in Honolulu.

It was then broken down by dioceses, which included the national figures in their own. This year, the budget of the Episcopal diocese of Vermont will be about the same as last year, with one important exception, it was noted. Bishop Van Dyck is asking for a a increase 000 for the salary and expenses of a trained specialist in religious education. Bishop Van Dyck explained to the group the tremendous need for this work in Vermont. Rev.

Fr. Norris explained the budget in detail. He also showed a series of colored slides of the convention in Honolulu. Both Bishop Van Dyck and Rev. Fr.

Norris commended the women of the church for the, fine dinner served. Summary given of the figures of the budget follows: For the general program of the church (national), for Vermont's basic needs (diocesan), for a director of Christian education, anticipated income, Needed parish and missions (local), $43,700. Rev. Fr. Norris said that if every person who pledges support for his local Episcopal church would include 25 cents in the "red side" of the weekly envelope, in addition to what he or she gives for the support of local parishes or missions, there would be no doubt as to whether the Episcopal Church could support a specialist in religious education.

Serving Barton Surrounding Area HARTWELL Funeral Ambulance Service Telephone Daytime Night 11 Barton 109 Locals Play, "Gramercy Ghost," Haskell Opera House, Derby Line, Oct. 28- 29, 8 p. DST, Adm. .65, .50, .35. -Adv.

Mrs. E. D. Haire of North Troy and Montgomery was a business visitor here yesterday. Colored TV screens.

Bill's AMOCO Service, Newport. Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Chandler Nealy of Boston.

are spending two weeks' vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Nealy and Mr. and Mrs. C.

Earl Lewis, their parents. Mrs. E. A. Spooner, who is working at the U.

S. Immigration office in Burlington, was at her home here over the weekend. Mrs. Spooner's Burlington address is 286 Pearl st. 400 at Legion novelty Pfc.

Dale Tinker is a surgical patient at the Orleans County Memorial hospital. Free -A pair of 95c wool socks with every purchase of men's or. boy's rubber pacs for only $5.95, regularly $7.95. An $8.90 value for only $5.95. Gerry Chouinard Shoe Store and Repairing, Main Visitors last week of Mr.

and Mrs. Fred LeBlanc, Bayview ave. were Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Mongeau of Livermore, Mr.

and Mrs. Charles Roberts and sons, Jean Mari Rolland, of Magog, Que. Mr. Mrs. Leo LeBlanc of St.

and Jean, were Sunday guests and Lawrence LeBlanc of Cowansville, was a Tuesday visitor. Eastern Star rummage sale, Masonic Temple diningroom. 9 a. m. Saturday.

Public is Adv. Seaman Joseph Tetreault, U. S. Navy, will graduate this week from the U. S.

Navy Radar school where he has been stationed at New London, and will arrive at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Tetreault, this weekend to spend a 10-day leave. was Lawrence discharged Fontaine today of from Troy the Broadview General hospital. BI PLANAR NEWPORT LAST DAY Walt Disney's 'DAVY CROCKETT' With Fess Parker FRIDAY-SATURDAY HE'S DASHING DAN THE LOVER MAN only in his daydreams: SAMUEL GOLDWYN DANNY VIRGINIAS KAYE MAYO GOLDWYN GIRES.

The Secret Life of WALTER MITTY Plus THE BOWERY BOYS "CLIPPED WINGS" FRIDAY MIDNIGHT Hallowe'en Horror Show Boris Karloff Lon Chaney 'House of Frankenstein' We'll scare the scream out of you! Tricks! Treats! Thrills! Who has the nerve to come? OF CHANGE OF TIME 2 shows at 6 and 8 P.M. double features at P.M. night repeat first feature. night 1 show only at 7:30 JOHNNY'S SELF SERVICE MARKET Phone 668 FREE DELIVERY Main Street Newport, Vermont ARMOUR'S HEAVY WESTERN Sirloin Steak lb. 69c FRESH KILLED NATIVE FOWLS lb.

ARMOUR'S CRESCENT SLICED BACON 2 lbs. McKENZIE'S, WHOLE HOG SAUSAGE lb. 59c FRESH GROUND HAMBURG 3 lbs. 1.00 FRESH PORK HOCKS lb. McKENZIE'S HOMEMADE Blood Sausage lb.

39c OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAYS.

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About The Newport Daily Express Archive

Pages Available:
70,430
Years Available:
1936-1963