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lr THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER i; 1922.
S0LDIERB01S ELES! Senate Can't Pass Pleasure Over Presidential Veto LEGION MEN HOPE HARDING TO SIGN Charged Senators Have Purposely Ixad .i i?;n Willi Obiectiotiable Amend ...t I'l-psident Wants Congress to ii" I" ' - - Assume Full Iiesponsibility. liv DAVID LAWKEN'CE. Special "Dispatch to Tim Reformer. 1 1 copyright r.ej. WASHINGTON, Sept. 1 Soldier ..,c Lmlm hoi.eless. A eonnt of nose W I I it.' i - t t in the senate shows the improbability ,. .,.f o Tirfiili'iitial veto. Char Jtass.'i;r w . i -- t ,f insincerity are being openly ma. . for the bill as it passed the house has been loaded up with amendments which alone . , . I would - produce a presi. lertiat veto, :iiki the fact is that men who arc known to le tie bonus bill when . . 11.1 1,.. reauy 114 r i ... fttt o-ims it is finally 1, resented have neipcu 1 , . . ... i, tlieir votes to attach nmcniaiHMiiN n bill. imwiran Legion men are still confi dent that President Harding win not to them a political ..inmit what seem blunder in vetoin's the soldiers compensa tion bill. They argue that Mr. Harding acknowledges that in principle he favors a sobbe, bonus and that he himself to that course m the l.U (am Sn Mr. Harding lias sanl. howevyr . ,K , ......... i. methods nrooosed x.l i:,,o,.n.i tli. bonus. If h can oe 1 lit the methods an sound, bis l-VIIl . .,,utt.il iittitude on tin bonus itselt lllllU'li"' would, it is contended make it moum- bent unon him to sign the bill. May Save It in Conference. rri... rr,n.U of the bill still have an eliminate 1 undesirable 4nate amendments when the bill gels into conference committee. So '.rt,".Bt:"T there is a olianee 01 wum s " V ti.u ctisiinmous of th will J.U to 'set tilings in such shape as to attract the presidential pen. o. f.,- 00 Mr H:irdill IS concerned. lAac'rtpnt..,! receiulv that he favor a bonus, but that unless a sales tax is hould lie post tinanees are in enacted the legislation ioned until the nation : ...... ...... ,i;;..,i Hum ibev are now-, fsen- fcJTlLl ......... - tax and it Thus Mr. ator was Smoot proposed a sales ... i.A In the senate. Harding he is in retpies t has been reiiiseu a no position if lie chooses to make that the basis t ins veto. The President has not publicly ,.1..;, t,i intention of vetoing tin pro bill. i.ivvp nor has he said so 111 any formal wav to congress. In response to inuni ries. he has declared that he did not think it proper for the chief executive to say what his course would be in advance of action by congress. This is not an al together new conception of - executive courtesy ' toward congress, but it is in line with Mr. Harding's belief that the legislative branch should be given every opportunity to exercise its free judgment without dictation from the White House So many times in the past .members of congress have excused their votes on the ,,.1 tli.it t!iev did not wish to vote against the President or that they it unless to chnmnion a bill which felt was certain of executive disapproval. Congress Must Ho Independent. The President's idea is that congres sional responsibility for the passage of legislation shall rest solely on members of congress. He knows, of course, that many members of congress who might otherwise oppose the bonus are fearful of the political consequences and will be pleased by the presidential veto for they will be squaring themselves with their soldier constituents on the one hand while the others who think it harmful to the community will be spared the ill-effects by the action of the executive in killing the bill. Curiously enough, the thought of the moment is that failure to pass over tic President's veto will end the matter. P.ut it will not. Politicians who have watched congress behave under the stress of fall elections are of the opinion that the day of the bonus is merely being postponed and that the Republican party will not dare to go into the presidential cam paign without a specific pledge in favor of a soldier bonus and that the presiden tial candidate will find it necessary to make that pledge. P.rdadly speaking, the advocates of soldier bonus will not ipiit their light with the present session of congress. They really believe their chances of ultimate success are better than ever ami that the Vutes in both houses of congress, either before or after the presidential veto, will be an over whelming mandate to the Republican party and its choice for I'.llM. VERMONT NEWS. Eddie P.lair, 12, son of Mrs. Henry Paro of Waterbnry, lost his left hand Wednesday afternoon on a saw while working with a man named St. .la on, ties and another boy in a woodlot on Crossett hill. The boy put a stick against the cir cular saw and his hand was drawn in so that the teeth cut diagm hand, practically cutting and thumb. al!v off across the the fingers Next week the Vermont state hoard of health in connection with the Vermont State Tuberculosis association will tour the state on what is termed as a health crusade, touching one town in each county. The combined organizations have worked up a program to be put on in the towns visited which will be of in terest to the children as well as educa tional to the grown-ups. A heavy Standard Oil motor truck was badly damager Wednesday on the Clar endon gorge- road between Clarendon and Wallingford, when it went over an em bankment. The truck was driven by Ernest J. Poulin, who jumped and un doubtedly saved himself from injury. The oil immediately caught fire and flames several feet high shot into the air. Five artists have made their headquar ters in Dorset all summer, most of them being landscape painters although Edwin li. Chili! has also included portrait paint ing among his works of art and Francis Dixon devoted his art more particularly to woodland interiors. These two. with Herbert Myer, John Lillie are holding an exhibition mont paintings this week. md Mr. Leigh, of these Yer- A settlement was - drawn Wednesdav LOOKS HOPELESS between representatives of the town of East Montpelicr and the Mutpelier & Bane Light &- Power Co. whereby ti latter agrees to pay the town of Last Montpelier $7.."uO for past damages due to the construction of a dam and for the right to continue the dam at the present height and with flashboards two ai d one half feet high. The terms of the settle ment will haev to be submitted to the voters of Last Montpelier before the doc ument becomes effective. Geotge W. Nye of North Montpelier l as completed his 5:id year in business. :1ml thereby is supposed to be the oldest active business .man in the state of Ver mont. Mr. Nye started a general store in North Montpelier on Aug. L. 1SO0. and has continued the same business ever since. Besides running his business Mr. Nye has served his town in many differ ent !? lui e: f ies In INTO he was appointed postmaster by President i.rani has held the office until the prose with tin' exception of two years served as town representative in islature. and he it time, that he the leg- A cleverly "raised" $1 federal re serve bank bill has made its appearance in Kutlai'd, one of the bills, fashioned from a -SI note being passed on a IikviI bank. It was noticed soon afterwards. It is suspected that other copies of this counterfeit are about the city. A citizen who obtained one of the altered green backs from the bank had no trouble in working it off on the various stores anil other banks while seeking change, merely to .see if the deception would he noticed. The forged part of the bill is a very clever piece of pen and ink work. The crop of early apples in the Rut land county section is one of the heaviest in years, and apples of the best variety and sort are flooding the local markets; -to an extent which makes it almost impos sible for the dealers to get rid of them, it is said. Producers are actually expe riencing difficulty in getting rid of the fruit which is weighing down the trees or. in some cases, lying neglected on the ground. Dealers say that their markets ::ro glutted with the luscious fruit and they are selling apples at To cents a bushel. A year ago at this time apples were sold at about .S'S a bushel or between S and .y. a barrel and late apples brought correspondingly high prices. NEW POTATO PEST INVADES VERMONT Leaf Hopner Lives On I'nder Side of Leaves and Sucks Out San Poison Them. P.I'RLTNGTON. Sept. 1. The leaf hopper, a much dreaded potato pest, has recently been found in Vermont by Dr. P.. F. Lutmun of the agricultural depart ment station at the I'niversity of Ver mont and State Agricultural college. A few years ago we had only the late blight tip burn, early blight. Colorado beetle and the little black tiea beetles as enemies of the potato plant. Today there is a long list of troubles with which our forefathers apparently did not have to contend. The latest arrival in Vermont as a competition for unfavorable notor iety is the leaf hopper, a little grayish green insect about the size of a plant louse or aphid but much more lively. His favorite seat is on the under side of the leaves where he has the bad habit of thrusting, his long bill into the veins of the leaf and drinking the juice, much to the detriment of that itortion of the plant's anatomy. In fact, his drink is so long and deep that he usually takes about all the sap there is in tha. part of, .the ptut and a brown siot show the next day where lie has been active. The near est thing that he can be compared to is .1 very active potato mosquito. The appetite of this small insect seems to be almost insatiable for, potato juice. A very few of them can make a potato plant look pretty brown in a few days, es pecially as they appear to do the damage just at the hottest time of the year when small injuries do the most harm. The hot sunshine ami the brown spots where the hoppers have been working make a plant look as though it- had been struck by a bad ease of blight. The brown spots are not as large, however, and always are centered over a shrivelled vein as an ex amination of the under side of the leaf will show. Loideaux mixture is the best thing that We know as yet for these new pests, not because it will kill them but because they do not like to sit and suck the juice out of a coated leaf. PRO FT Y FIGHTS GFARDIAN. i Asks Federal Court to Enjoin Frank C. Williams from Serving. MONTPELIER. Sept. l.Ward I routy of Newport has brought a bill in eUty in 1'mted States district court ving an injunction rcstrainim? V'rniit- t . H ilhanis of Newport from acting as is claimed that Mr. Wil- his guardian. It hams was not appointed with of law. due process The attorneys are Guy M. Paige and John J. Enright from P.urlington for Mr. a"" -lohn W. Redmond for Mr. u imams. Judge Harland J. hearing the case. Howe is IJulI .Moise Although Stalks in Ghostly Silence. taller than an nnllmirv jioi-M-, weignting more t:nd adorned with i . . - . . than half a ton wide-spreading itniieis, tne Duil moose ghostly -siienco tln'otigk stalks with the tlfckest lorests, where man can ten n. .-.!- without being betrayed by the crackling of dry twigs. move loud In summer the moose loves low lvin", swampy forests, interspersed with shal low lakes and slug.uh streams. in such pieces it often wades up to its neck in a lake to feed on succulent water plants, arid when reaching to the bot tom becomes entirely submerged. These visits to the water are sometimes by day. but usually bv night, especially during the season when the calves are voting and the horns of the bulls are br partly grown. - ite in the autumn, with full grown antlers, the bulls wander through the forests looking for their mates, at times ut tr-ring far-reaching cries and calls of defiance to their rivals, and occassion allv clashing their horns against the saplings in the exuberance of masterful vigor. Other bulls at times accept the challenge and hasten to meet th? rival for a battle royal. At this season the call of the ocw- moose also, brings th" nearest bulls quickly to her side. Hunt ers take advantage of this, ard bv imi tating the call through a birch-bark trumpet bring the most aggressive bull down. , The Room Was Full, Too. ' The Pencil has made quite a few pointed remarks about the Sponge be ing soaked all day, ami the Waste Basket full, also. The Scissors are cutting up, and the Paper Weight is trying to bold them down. The Mu cilage is sticking around to see the Stamps get a good licking in the morning. The Ink's well, but feels biue because Rill is Muck mi the File. The Culendar is expecting to get a mouth off, utid the Blotter is taking it all In. Science and Invention. Art and Economy in Home Building Design Submitted by the National Builders' Bureau, Spokane, Wash. - . t-- V s !? 1 v y - riUT FLGCt fLPJi r:atr;l."-'rv5 mas ucn t . J CI II Hill MTOiHI J MTCtiZH MUX lOCrt Tf; M " W3J ; tj "'"'ItTI- j j crrzr i,iJ7.- jip anx j i I TlT T' LIVING KCCM rK$'T I HI Hh ouoita BUILD A TWO-FAMILY Here we have a large pleasant two-family house containing spacious rooms, permitting of a wide choice in the matter of interior decorating. . This attractive plan six rooms each side possesses many charming features. A reg ular and symmetrical arrangement of the rooms provide for a private and individual en trance from the veranda. The windows are so placed in each room to afford plenty of light and ventilation. This modern and up-to-date house is laid out with an eye for correct proportion. EIGHT BRIDGES FIRED IN ONE DM St. Louis & Southwest- j crn Railroad THREE ENTIRELY DESTROYED BY FIRE Track Walker Fired at Ily Man Fleeing from ISurnini Ilridge Days Itefore lCuad Can He Opened Dynamite Fsed on Other Uoads. , IJTTLE KOCK. Ark.. Sept. 1. Eight j bridges of the trestle type on the line of t the St. Louis & Southwestern railroad. known -as the '"Cotton Pelt." located be tween Texarkamt and Stamps, Ark., were set afire almost simultaneously about .' o'clock yesterday morning. Three of the structures were burned, but the other five fires were extinguished after only slight damage was done. It is estimated that fiie damage will total about $:MK0. Officials of the "Cotton P.elt" are posi tive in their statements that t lie fires were of incendiary origin. They point out that the fires occurred at almost the same time. It is hardly reasonable that taneously in such a limited territory, they so many fires would have occurred simnl say. Stamps is about ll miles east of Texarkana. The officials say they have positive evi dence that one of the trestles was lired bv an tncenuiary, a tracK watKer having re-! ported that he saw a man running from formed of th executives' statements, one of the burned trestles just after thej "Let them talk all thev want." said .1. Humes burst out. The track man says i J. Dowd. chairman of the central strike that, when he ran towards the tire the ' committee, "but our men are not wor ms?! stopped and tired upon him. The j ried. 'o- they know that victory 's near." track walker then ran to the nearest sta-I 'I he fi;'tirrs made public by the Amo tion to obtain help. . Cotton P.elt officials said last night flint they were convinced that the attack on their bridges was made in the hope of de laying trains and handicapping the rail road in its efforts to maintain its sched ule in spite of the strike of shopmen. If such was the purpose of those tiring the bridges they succeeded admirably for the day at least, for all trains usually routed over this section of track had to be de toured around .the burned bridges and all of them ran late, ..some, of them were as far as six hours "behind their schedules. Several of the slightly damaged bridges were repaired 'yesterday, but it. will be several days before all of the -damage Is repaired and the line reopened. The longest of the burned trestles was 1.IHI0 feet and spanned a marshy spot.' The shortest was only 12(H) feet long. Dynamite 11. R. Bridge. WILMINGTON. Del.. Sept: 1. The Pennsylvania railroad bridge at Four teenth street, this city, was damaged by an explosion, probably of a dynamite bomb, early yesterday. It damaged a stone abutment, tore the guard railing and displaced the rails of the northbound track. Explosion on Train. CINCINNATI, Ohio, Sept. 1. A mjs- 4 W0 i, . i. V v 5 - .......rA.uMYVM , live fWW'X rVV?J Jf fKCND ierious explosion occurred shortly before midnight Wednesday on southbound Cleve land. Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis railroad track in Arlington Heights, .",11 feet north of a tn-stie. The charge, de tectives sj:i.. was set off by a time fuse ai.d mad a hole three feet deep between the rails, shattered several ties and spread the rails an inch and a half. ! FILL RAIL SHOPS WITH NEW EMPLOYES IJailway Executives Predict Collapse of, ! Strike by Sept. 15 I nioii leaders Silent. j Ni;V YORK, Sept. 1. Rat, id progress by all the railroads of the country in recruiting m, ehanics to replace striking hoj -men. was reported yesterday by the Association of llaihvay Executives. Fol lowing .losciy came the1 announcement last nigiiL by W. W. Atterbury, vice I resident in charge of operation of the I'enasylvania system that his roa.l in tended not only to till the places of all the strikers, but would increase its re pair siiop lom s by lO.UIKi men this fall. Already the force is !)4 per cent normal, he saol. The additional shopmen are to be taken on for a limited period, be ex plained, in preparation for handling the txpected unusual heavy movement of coal and grain. It i- estimated that SOO.CMM) shopmen were now in the employ of the railroads, and that thev are short only In'twecn 7.").(KHI and lUO.tKM) men to round tin I numerically normal working shop forces. Muni raiiroati executives said tne figures given out bv the Executives as sociation were -"proof that the strike is broken and that the. strikers are n a returning to work." They reiterated their prediction that they would have full and cllicient shop forces in less tlmu six weeks and that a "complete break down of the strike will have taken "place by Sept. 15." Ixaders of thf striking shonme-i in tlu' metropolitan district smiled wnen in- ' ctation of IJailwa"' Executives showed that the total ip'niber of men added to tin shop forces for the first .three davs rf this week totaled ' 11J121. represent ing the largest.-gain. i'i sh'uneo recorded since the. st rike. betra'i. The daily srin in shopmen, a reported tion was h-s; follows::. . - Ail trust- ?5 Aitfiust f?(i ".; .... .V. - AnffuVt ?S f. . . . August "to the nssocia-' .". '2.0:12 (i.4l!) 4.400. ,.3.0:12 HARDING"- DEMANDS STRIKE INDICTMENTS Daugherty Shop I Plans- 4o Proceed . Against Leaders f-Approved by'. ' Cabinet. ( WASHINGTON. Hept. 1. Tho fed eral government is preparing to ask in dictments against several men promi nently identified with the railroad shop men's union on charges of conspiracy to hinder interstate commerce. The ac tions may also involve members of other railroad iin'rons who have encouraged or participated in sympathetic strikes. The indictments' wilb be. sought as fhe result of specified acts, select ed be cause they present, it will be alleged, clear cue instances of law violations. 'J s N i s s s 1 ssxx T " i -s - J-r- 9 . y v 4 fLCCR FLRN OUCM. The department of justice for several Wv-!'ks has been conducting investigations of acts of violence by. striking shopmen and persons in sympathy with them. j The facts tire bein.4 lut into legal fornv ifor presentation to federal grand juries in -several states. The departmental official are care ! fully guarding their movements. But it is learned vesterttav tnat Attorney ! f ,!: ' vw I nmfer speeilic directions from l'resid" Jl.i'din,-. i .Mr. Daughert v's next step is being awaited with lively interest. Just what j concrete instances of violence and actual j or attempted interference with inter state traflie will lie selected as the basis ! ii fhe legal actions are not yet disclosed. Ihe program has been thoroughly dis eased by President Harding with the members of his cabinet and approved by them. It is in line with the pro nouncement of the President in his re cent address to congress, in which he said: "There are statutes forbidding con miracy to hinder interstate commerce. Then- are laws to assure the highest ix ssible safety in railway service. It is my nurpnso to invoke these law, civil and vrimimi', against all oiFenders alike." The President's concluding sentence in tie same speech was: "f am resohed to use all power of 1 Tit government to maintain transpor tation and sustain fhe right of men to work." There has been a rord deal of nn- favernble oritiei- of th" administn - tion hi congressional circles, especially nmc-ng Demecratre senators and r?nre ! at ives. an'. to some extent among l'"'uh,:oa. for th failure to eirrv v? io President's announced int"n t?ins. NotVing has been done thus far exempt the renouncement from the de partment of justice that United States attorneys have been instructed to gather evidence and enforce the law everywhere in th case of interefereneo or attempted interference with interstate trat'.ie. Vet reports of violence by strikers and their sympathizers have continued to arrive in Washington almost dailv. It. is now lfolieved bv the President and the cabinet that the time has ar rived to take definite steps to - ot the President's "promise to the country into effect. . Fntil the cases are presented to th grand juries it isnot likely that admin istration ollieials will make any an nouncement of the government's pro gram. ' - - v Not at All a Bad Idea. Just as tugboats ' and American Le gion posts and suburban streets are tiajued in memory ,of persons who have been s.sclned with them, so vveddinic gifts are 'designated by' the name of the giver. When tho bride calls to hubbi" from" tho kitchen for tho; "company; silver, she asks for "Aunt- Bertha's" Roup Indlo or "Jock's" tea strainer, or "Mother Jones'" tea cup set. And hubby may Inqulr Im patiently for the bund-worked towels "that Annie Bent us." Of course, the system may also be used to flatter some old flame who happens to b' calling. That dinner party will not b a success unless the -top-off" is right. To gauian tee the 'dessert's delight use Baker's Cer tified Flavoring Extracts. Advertisement. innm. jfciat iiD icen P1 J I Hq I I HffU HALL 1 I aoj cwF i jl-i 44 1 1 J cioj cuj 3D 10CX X 1 m,n m 1 j tmn o BSiisai tlrj R00n did icon n HOUSE PASSES COAL CONTROL BILL J : Law.' Limited ' to January 1, ' 1924, by Sanders's Amendment SENATE TO ACT PROMPTLY ON IT Is Discussing Borah Substitute for Fact Finding Commission House Gives I-esident I'ower to Proclaim aii Finer- genes at Any Time. 'WASHINGTON. .Sept. 1. The ad ministration bill for control and distri butioi of coal during the mining and transportation emergency was passed yesterday by the house, 214 to 01, and sent to the senate with assurance of early consideration. Only one change was made in the measure us originally framed, an amendment by liepreseuta tive Sanders, Republican of Indiana, providing that the life of the law should end January 1, 11124, or a few weeks af ter the first regular session of the next congress, being passed, 122 to 77. In the senate, as soon as the soldiers boitu bill had been disposed of, atten tion was turned to coal legislation, the Borah substitute ifor he house 1411 pulsed last week creating a fact-finding cuiuinis.iiozi being taken up. Two hours of debate, however, thowed the impossi bility of action on the me-asure and it went over for further consideration to oay. ihe tig fight of the day in the house was on me tci on "ol the control and uiBiribulion JUL-asure. wnieh nave lac 1'lesiui.jil the rigiu, ufttr issuance ol u. presidential proclamation, ueeiaring the present tiiicigeney no lunger m exitt tncf, to procianu tne e..itence of another socli emergency without usUiu'k lsave wiicu the Lull us lliiuny eompielcd, was put beiore tne lioiue proper, C'liairinan W inflow of the interstate .eoiuuieicc committee, ':u enargu ot it, UemauUed und obtuineu a ivcuru vole, and the section vua lcLaintd, I4!s to i-J. 'i he senate u:scu.sion developed more iiito exchanges ' ol opinions as to tne causes and possible consequences of the present rail and coal Mtuation than ol the iiurah bill. Senator 1 1 clinghuyseii faid he be lieved tlie Uorah bill aliould pass, be cause of a conviction that conditions similar to those-now before the country would have to be faced next spring, lie urgucd, however, that the tact find ing cuiunussiou should be made a perma nent government tribunal and not be lnuiteu to one investigation. Friendly Illiinoceros. The great white rhinoceros of the up per valley of the Nile has several re markable characteristics which mark the tull'erence between it and its smaller cousins, the ordinary rhinoceroses of Africa. Asia and Malaysia, "in According' to Dr.- Herbert "Lang of the American Museum of Natural History, who recently returned aftec studying it in its native haunts, its lower lip is armed with a plate of horn as a protec tion against the sharp sword grass upon which it feeds. Another strange thing is that the great horns which it carries on its nose the front one of which is about twice as. long as the rear one do not grow from the bone, but from the skin. This is continuous under the base of the horn. Dr. Lang says, in a bulletin of the Zoological society, that the horns are attached to the skin by slender fibres, and two days after the animal is dead they can be tucked off with ease. Therefore these huge horns are not weapons of defense but simply tools which the huge brute uses for pushing its way through the dense jungle. Dr. Lang says the white, rhinoceros is a sociable and inoffensive beast. It never attacks men ami never quarrels with its own kind. It has the habit of tak ing a dailv mud bath. There are only about 3.000 of them left, the others hav ing been slaughtered as were our Ameri can Bulla loes. Kansas City Star. , Demand Equal Treatment. (St. Albans Messenger.) The Messenger hears unofficially that t'ie plan is to have Virginia soft coal as signed to Vermont and the cost delivered, it 55 predicted, will be on a par with what we have been paying for the hard variety. If there is any hard coal mined and if Vermont does not receive her proportionate- .share, the people of this state will be justified in standing up on their hind legs and demanding an explanation. The Messenger may lie wrong about it, but it feels that a real "backbonish" insistent demand that we get equal treatment . with other states would have its effect. If we lie down, we are sure to get run over and can blame only ourselves. AT YOUR: SERVICE ' Big savings , are possible! by shopping through the want ad columns of The Reformer. - ,j . . - . . Here you will find all kinds of miscellaneous conven-" iences for sale at remarkably low prices. ' r Watch these columns daily for" the many opportuni ties they offer to the economical purchaser of household necessities, etc. - The merchandise advertised is sound the people who offer it for sale reliable. The savings possible are due, in most cases, to a desire to transfer the goods offered into ready cash. Select the thing you desire from among the advertise ments in today's Reformer. The rcople Who Will Get Coal. (Worcester Telegram.) The Michigan fuel administrator re turns from Washington to his native heath with . the bitter declaration that coal concerns "close to the federal coal administration" are receiving preference in coal distribution. He may Ito right or he may be preju diced or he may be just plain mad. Hut what he, says conveys to coal consumers this absolutely accurate hint : That the coal .consumers who get coal will be those haytug u coal "administrator wlio goes out and. gets the coaf instead of waiting for it to be sent to him. i. COMING September 1 1, 12, 13 LATCHIS THEATRE . Jitney Service . South Londonderry-, Brattleboro Week Days Standard Time Orders may be left at Brattleboro Drug Co., Tel. 5(50, or at Riverside Inn, South Londonderry. , LEAVE . A.M. So. Londonderry. Riverside Inn.... 8.00 ( Ra wsonvillo Corners 8.1!( Jamaica, Allen House 8.40 E. Jamaica, Wardsboro Jitney.... S.50 W.'Townsbend, Grout & Dean's Store 0.00 Townshend. I'hillips' Store (t.20 Newfane. Eames' Store 9.40 West Duinmerston, Store ........ 10.10 Arrive Rrattleboro Drui Co...... 10..?0 LEAVE 1. M. I'.rattlelioro Drug Co fX) Hrattleboro Station 5.13 West Duinmerston, Store f.3i5 Newfane, Eames' Store (J.OO Townshend, I'hillips' Store U.UO W. Townshend. Grout & Deane'a.. 5.40 E. Jamaica. Wardsboro Jitney .... 6.30 Jamaica, Allen Hous i 7.0." Rawsonville turners T.L'o Arrive So. Londonderry, It. Inn... 7.30 Car will mct northbound and south bound trains daily. Auto trips with Hud Bon and Essex cars at request. Automobile Service Run on Eastern Standard Time ! Townshend and Brattleboro , DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY 1st trip 2d trip .EAYE - - a. ro Townshend. Duckett's Store, 0.45. a. m. 11.20 11.30 p. m. 11.40 12.00 12.20 4.15 4.35 4.50 5.10 Newfane Inn, .'-: 7.00 Williamsville Station, West Dummerston Store, Arrive Brattleboro, LEAVE Brattleboro, Root's Phar'cyi West Dummerston Store, Williamsville Station, Newfane Inn, - " Arrive Townshend. 7.10 7.20 7.45 9.15 9.35 9.55 10.10 10.23 .Order Book at Roots Pharmacy Brattleboro, Vt. I. S. SAYRE, TOWNSHEND, VT. Telephone, Newfane 31-31 We handle trunks and express. Trucking nod ' cars for hire. Extra trips beyond Townshend at reasonable rates. ARTHUR AMSDKN JITNEY Between East Dover and Brattleboro Leave East Dover Leave So. Newfane Leave Williamsville Arrive Brattleboro Leave Brattleboro Arrive Williamsville .... Arrive So. Newfane ...... Arrive East Dover .. . Leave orders at Thomas's . . 7.00 a. m. . . 7.30 a. m. . . 7.45 a. m. . . 8.15 a. in. . . 4.00 p. m. . . 4.30 p. in. . . 4.45 p. in. . . 5.15 p. in. Drug Store or Telephone East Dover 911-2. JITNEY Winchester-Brattleboro Leaves Fields' Drug Store, Hinsdale 8.30 a. in . 1.45 p. in. Leaves Powers Drug Store. Winchester 8 a. m., 1.15 p. n. Leaves Root's Pharmacy, . Brattleboro, return trip. 1050 a. m., 4.30 p. m. W. W. IIODGMAN. Mgr. Fhnn 8H