Newspaper Page Text
VERMONT WATCHMAN & STA.TE JOURNAL, THURgDAY, SEPTKMBKR 23, 1909
1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 Mme. Savarie of Paris 1 i 1 The niakers of Wooltcx garments spend $50,000 each $ year 011 tbis style organization, siiuply that Wooltcx iu style, may be suprenie. They go further, and do more than any otlier maker of $ gannents, to put into Wooltex coats, suits, skirts and dresses, i- 1 i 1 i exira quamy lnaieriiiis unu ci.iru. quality workinansliip. These good Wooltcx gannents are then shown by the best store in each town. Thus, it is possible for you to secure the uewest ideas froin the style ceuter of the world, refined aud modified to meet your owu I . Says: "The garments which you see on the streets of Paris are not garments which you would be content to wear at home. "They are extreme extreme in color extreme in'cut. "They are beautiful but exaggerated. "Yet Paris sets the fashions of the whole world. "Its streets, its public restaurants, its theatres, are the show places where all' that is new in style first makes its appearancc. "My work. is to observe these styles and style tendenqies. "With my staff of style observers, I watch for all that is new, not only in public places but in the shops. "Four times each year, with trunks full of costly models which I have bought, and with countless sketches of new styles, I come to the W ooltex f actory. "There I meet with the eight Wooltex master designcrs, and between us we choose, adapt and modify, the best Parisian ideas into distinctive American styles. "These styles are made into beautiful garments bearing the mark of Wooltex Coats Suits Skirts Dresses For Well Dressed Women WOOLTEX Coats WOOLTEX Suits WOOLTEX Skirts WOOLTEXDresses-$15.00 to $35.00 ! 1 I 1 ideas of good taste. Thus, it is possible for you i 4. i i.i i. : 1 l 10 gei garmeniH wuicii wouiu ut; ituuyuiicu us uic ;g latest styles whether you traveled to New York, to Paris or to St. Petersburg Yet these garineuts are not Paris garments, but dis- iincuve iimencau siyies. Wooltex garments are so good that their makers iruarautee them for two full seasous of satisfactory wear. $15.00 to $45.00 $25.00 to $55.00 -$ 5.00 to $15.00 The H. Black Company PARIS) Makers CLEVELAND For sale by 1 Iu price they cost you 110 more than garments which lack 1 Wooltex style, Wooltex quahty aud Wooltex individuality. 1 81 STATE FAIR (Continupd frc.i page one- 2:10 Trot nnd Puee, Pur.so S500. Albinger, A. M. Rlchards, Bellows Falls, (Whltney) 4 Dis Dr. Styles, F. A. Slayton, Barre, (Slayton), 11231 Lady Laurel, P. E. Jnrvls, Windsor, (Taylor), 2 2 113 Madge Bradley, F. B. Lang, Newport, (Lang), 3 3 3 2 2 Time, 2:27M;, 2:25, 2:20, 2;3t. 2:30 Stakc Pnee, 1'iirsc ?,"00. Alfio, H. F. Pierce, Stanstead, Cana., (Berry), 111 Groveland Winsome, N. Le- caveller, Montreal, (Ot- wln), 2 2 2 Albert, Newport Stock Farm Newport, (PlcUel), 3 3 3 Color Bearer, J. M. Blake. Concord, N. H., Berry), 4 4 5 Eldena, Woody Hlll Stock Fann, Salem, N. Y., (Ste- vens), c C Dr Bllly Mack, F. N. Carr, St. Johnsbury, (Watton), G 5 4 Tlrae, 2:20, 2:20, 2:19. The awards ln the Morgan horse classes were made today as follows: Stalllons, four years old and over, Darllng; thlrd, "Donald," C. C. Stlll man, New York. Stalllons, threo years old, "Burke Mountaln Boy," E. A. Darllng; sec ond, "Sarator Reed," J. C. Brunk, Rochester, 111.; thlrd, "Roynard," Calhoun Farm, Lyndonville. Stalllons, two years' old, "Morgan B. ," A. P. Van Tassel, Dubois, Pa.; second, "Welcomo," A. L. Phillips, Barton; thlrd, "Frank Bunii)," A. F. Phllllps, Barton. Colts, threo years old, first, "Ed, Hoffman," A. P. Van Tassol, Du bols, Penn.; second, "AglHtis," A. L. Phllllps, Barton; thlrd, "Jda Ii;." A. L. Phllllps, Barton. Colts, two years old, "Major Strong," A. P. Van Tassol, Dubols, Penn.; second, "Klttlo," Calhoun Farm; thlrd, "Hornorody," E. A. Darllng. Colts, yoarllngs, flrst, "Itoso Queon," E. A. Darllng; second, "Morgan Queon," A. P, Van Tassel, Dubols, Penn,; thlrd, "Senorlta," J, C. Bnnk, rtochester, JH. Marda with foal of 1009, ownerB' name aro: Flrst, J. C. Brunk; sec ond, Fannlo B. White, Claremont, X. H. ; thlrd, C. V. Paddock, Clare mont, N. H. Tho rewards ln the remalnlng Mor gans wlll be made tomorrow. Tho loral hall at tho Stato Fair grounds affords opportunlty for long llngering over many squaro yards of fancy work, patchwork and kindrcd productions of Vermont women and their sisters across tho Connecticut ln New Ilampshlro. From the qullt made of countless pieces to tho flrst effort of somo' little glrl in making a doll's dress, tho needlo work sam ples provo that tho sclence as a do mestlc asset Is not waning in thls quarter of tho world, and, again wa- ter colors, oll paintings and char coal studles, show that graphlc art is not a mlsslng quantlty. In plctures, thero are no a fow very excollent examples of origlnal work. Tho charcoal studlos exhlblt ed by a Vermont glrl, MIss Maude L. Perrin, daughter of Postmaster Per rin, of thls vlllage, are full of prom ise for anotablo artlstlc career. Mlss Perrln's cxhlblt numbers many ex amples and aro atl studles from life. Another exhlbltor whosa work Is worthy of much pralse, ls Mrs. F. M. Sidebotham, of East Lebanon, N. H. Her display lncludes olls, water colors and mlniatures and ls wholly merltorlous. In the art do.partmout other exhlbltors are: L. Frank Lawton, of Lebanon, N. II,, hand- mado furnlture. A. W. & A. O. Taft, of Woodstock, animal flgures carved ln wood; W. H. Hazen, Worcester, Mass., crayon studles; J. M. Vroon, of AVhlto Kivor Junctlon, and O. W. Fowler, of Hartland, pyrography; Hattlo E. Fisher, Concord, N, II., water colors; G. E. Fuller, Whlto Itlvor Junctlon, photography; Charle? R. Cummings, of tho 'Vermonter," has an attractivo display of largo pictures from which "Vermontor" 11 lustratlons aro modo. Tho suporlntendent of thls dopart ment ls S. F. Leonard, of North Pomfret, and tho judges In Jt ' aro Mrs. G. F. Cartland, of AVhlto niver Junctlon, Mrs. Mary Jacksqn and Mrs. D. Shonnan, of Woodstock. Essontlally of thls dopartmont' but exhlbltod in tho samo bulldlng with tho oxhiblt of tho Vermont FlslV Commlsslon, is a big taxldermy ox hiblt mado by C. S. Phllllps, of Glo ver. Mr. Phllllps ls porsonally In chargo of hls display which ombrao es almost ovorythlng ln small anl mals, blrds and deer, Tho sheop exhlblt ls attractlng much attention. In Coxwools, 21; Ilampshlro Downs, 25; Horned Dor set, 22; Oxford Downs, 33; South Downs, 73; Lincolns, 23; Merinos, 24; namboulettes, 10; Delalnes, 12; Dicklnson Merinos, 5; Chovlots, 35; Tunis, 8; Black Faced Hlghlands, 25; Suffolks, 13. These exhlbits como ifrom Ohlo, Maine, New Hampshire, Now York, Canada and Vermont. iTlie Flllmoro Farms at Bennington and the Hearts' Dellght Farm at Chazy, N. Y., mako large and excei lent showings of Horned Dorsets. W. H. Harrlngton is superintend ent In thls department and ,the judges are Wllliam Hammer of On tarlo, H. E. Sanford, Cornwall, and Georgo Harding, Pomfret. There are four special prlzes In the sheep department. Tho Ameri can Shrophlro Assoclatlon offers a prize of $25 for the best ilock of reg Istored Shropshires, dlvlded into threo monies. Origen S. Seymour, of South Strafford glves a prize of $50 for tho best flock of any recog nlzed breed shown on tho grounds, to conslst of ono ram, ono ram lamb, ono ewe, one yearling ewe and on'j cwo lamb, Tho Flllmoro Farms at Benlngton offer a slmllar prlzo for tho best shophcrd as shown by tho the care of the sheop and pens whlle on tho grounds and by courtesy to tho public. Tho Harrlman prlzo of 100 for the best boy or glrl Judgoln cludeB the Judglng of sheep. Tho sheep drlvlng contest prlzo of $100 Is offered by Maxwell Evarts thls season, tho same as In the past. The drlvlng dogs havo arrlved and a splrlted contest ls promlsed. Thls featuro of tho fair ls sure to prove 6t great Interest, not alono to sheep fanclers, but to tho public as woll, for tho Intolllgenco of ,;dogB appeals to overybody, and tho canlncs uscd ln sheop drlvlng aro certalnly clovor. Whllo tho swlno department Is not largo it makes up In quality what it lacks in umbcrs, A. J. Hoyte, of Taftavlllo, is tho suporlntendent and tho Judgo ls C. M. Holley, of Glenns Falls, N. Y. bo a questlon of space as to whero somo of the exhibits are to lio placed. The exhlbit of Morgan iiorses is perhaps the best and most extonslve cver seen in New England no less than U0 head of stock bein,; on view in this department. Not only Ver mont, but also many other Statcs are represented in tho competifions. The prlnclpal exhlbltor is Hon. Elmer A. Darllng, of tho Mountaln View Stock Farm at East Burke, who shows 26 head, stalllons, brood marcs and matched drivers. Next conits A. It. Van Tassell, of Dubols, Pa., hls herd conslsting of 22 head of tho pick of the Morgans of hls scction of tho country. Tho fact that Mr. Van Tas sell flnds sufllclent attractton in the Vermont Stae Fair to enter hls stock ln the competltlons here, spcaks well for tho status of tho oxhlbltlon. Among hls herd is tho famous stal llon, Itob Morgan, ltnown to all breeders of horses in thls Stato and others. Ono of tho mures was sold to Hon. E. A. Darllng this mornlng, showing that the excellenco of Mr. Van Tassell's stock is recognized by the Vermont breeders. Some of tho other well known ex hlbltors are A. F. Phllllps, of Bar ton, Charles Morrlssey, of Water bury, A. N. Goodrlch, of Williams town, and tho Calhoun Farm from Lyndon. Tho racea promlse to bo of sneclal Interest thls year, as somo of tho fastest horses in thls scction of New England are entored for tho Frco- for-All raco on Frlday, with a purso of $1,000. Thero aro 65 racers on tho grounds at present. Tho vaudevlllo attractlons thls year are ono of tho features of tho fair, chlef among them belng tho trouno of perfornilng polar bears, cwned by a Gorman tralnor, and Mr. Holden wlll perform hls loop tho loop act togother with hls hlgh dlvo Into a tank of wator. Whlto Itiver Junctlon, S'jpt. 20. Tho Vermont Stato Fair ABSociatlon wlll opon lts thlrd annual cxhlbltlon horo tomorrow with the largest llst of ontrles In tho varloua dopartments that has over been oxporieuued Tho soveral bulldlngs aro fllled to tholr utmost capaclty and it ls (jettlng to BARRE ITEMS I'OMI TEAMSTEHS UNIOX. Flftccn Tcnmstcrs Unlto nnd 3Iorc Kxpoctod to Jotu Iiiitucdlatcly. A meetlng of flftcen of tho teams- ters, of thls clty, was held at Carpen tera' hall ln tho Nlchols bulldlng Frl day nlght for tho purposo of formlng a local branch of tho Teamsters' Unlon. The men wero organlzed by Or- ganizer D. J. Sulllvan. Tho (follow- ing ofllccrs wero olected pro tem: Prcsldcnt, Georgo E. Milller; rec ordlng secretary, J. Ct Davlaon; fln ancial secretary and treasuror, Wll liam Kerwln; trustees Leonard St. John, Alex Vorrow, S. O. Bennett. It was voted to keep the charter open for a time to glvo other teams ters a chance to como In as charter mombers. Mrs. Nelson E. Lewis reUimcd last ovening from a ten days' vtsit at tho homo of hor parents ln Lar.caster, N. II. Mrs. Georgo Brlgham returned yes- tcrday from an extonded lslt with rclatlves In Uxbrldgo, Mas3. Vlctor Olsen, of Graniteville, who graduated from Goddard Semlnary In tho class of 100S, goes Monday to Ilanovcr, N. H., to enter Dartmouth collcgo. Olsen ls tho well known pltcher for tho Granltevlllo Athletlc club and whllo In Goddard was tho star twlrlcr of the school. RANGERS RETAIN CUP Defeat Hardwick Team In Assoclatlon Football Match Saturday In a closc and well playcd association football gamo at the Berlin strcct grounds Saturday afternoon the Barre ltungcrs defeated tho Hardwick team by a score of 3 to 2, and rctained for another year tho Scampini cup which tho Rangcrs havo succcssfully defcnded now for two years. In tho first half the Rangcrs scorcd two goals and shut out tho visitors, but in tlic last half Hardwick playcd a much strongcr game and soon had tho score tied, 2 to 2, where it remained until tho last fivc minutcs of play the Rangcrs scorcd again and won the gamc. Duguid made both of the goals for the Rangcrs m tho first half. He scnt the ball bctwccn tho posts and by tho kecpcr with a prctty kick in the first fivc minutcs aftcr tho gamc opcncd and tho second goal he mado from a well dircctcd kick from a penalty kick 10 yds. in front of goal. In tho 1st miuute of play aftcr tho second half opcncd Spcnce scorcd the first goal for Hardwick aftcr tho ball had been bootcd in from a corner kick. Aftcr tliirty ininulcs more of play Brown kickcd tho ball through the goal aftcr tho goal kecpcr had rushcd in to kick the ball but misscd lcaving tho goal barc Fivc minutcs bcforc the last half was up J. Frcchind made tho winning goal for the Rangcrs. Bctwccn tho halvcs thero was a inilo handicap racc jiullcd off in which thcrc wero four startcrs and William Smitli, tho well known runncr, won tlio raco casily, going the rnilc in 4 min., r3 scc. Smith started at scratcli, and tho handicap? of tho otlier thrcc runner.s wcrc: Huzzi, 100 yds; Phillips, 75 yds; Potcelli, 05 yds. Porcelli finished second and Buzzi tliird. Phillips mit aftcr the thtrd round. Tho lincup of the football tcams was as follows: Barre Rangcrs; goalkceper, Dun can; backs, Scott, Mitchcll; half backs, Wilson, Bissett, Lindsay; forwards, Smith, Burnctt, Duguid, Clark, J. Frccland. Hardwick; goal, Findlay; backs, Lainl, A. Walkcr; half backs, Frascr, Morris, Nicol; forwards, H. Walkcr, A. Frccland, Brown, Spenci", Smith. Rcfcree, Josopli Will; linesmcn, John ston and Robb; time, 45 miuute halvcs. on Mondny wlicro MiiS Stickncy cntcred Mt. Holyoko Coilcgc. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harmon and son, Francis, of Burlington, Iowa, aro gucdtB of Mr. and Jlrs. Frank Wallacc. Mr. Harmon is a rallroad cnginccr on ono of tlic routcs bstwccn Burlington and Clilcago. Mrs. H. Goldsbury. who rcsidcs on tho Riclinrdson road, has mado a rcmarknbld rccord this scason for a woman 7C years of agc. Mrs, Goldsbury plantcd and har- vcstcd, unassistcd, 10 bushcls of potatocs. Alcx Duncan, Georgo and John Wcb- stcr, havo rcturncd from an automobilc trip through Massachusctts, Rhodo Island, and Conn'ccticut. On the wholo trip they covcrcd 1,100 milcs. John Phillips, of Barre, wcnt to Dcs Moincs, Iowa, rccently to start a granitc busincss. A Dcs Moincs papcr says it will be tho only granitc cutting works in Iowa and all the matcrial will havc to bo sbippcd here iu tho rougli from other Statcs. Tlic capital stock will bo S25.000. Thirty oxpcrt granitc cuttcrs will go to Dcs Moincs with the rcmoval of tho plant from Barre. John J. Lambcrt, of Burl.ngton, was thc gucst of Roy Chase, of tln's city, over .Sunday. . Frcd LaRochcllc, who has bcon attcnding tlic I'nivcrsity of Vcnnontf Mcdical Collcgo thc last two years ,lcft Monday nlght for Phlladclphia where he entered the Jefferson Mfdlcal College. Frank Dunsmore, of Adams, Mass., arrivcd in tho city last cvcning for a visit at tho home of Dr. C. W. Stccle. Misscs Mary Pattcrson, Gcrtrudc Gcakc, Miunic McDonald, Alicc Walkcr, Bcssic Paul and Annlc Rae returned Monday from thc White Mountains where they havo bccn working during thc summcr. WAITSFIELD. KING'S DAUGHTERS MEET A Flnanclnl Eplgram. "n. n. Rogcrs," sald a New York; brokcr, "always ndvlsed young men to got hold of capital. IIo used to polnt out to them that wlthout capital a man could do riothlng. IIo uscd to pack thls truth into a vcry ncat cpi grara. "'Fortune,' bo used to say, 'can't knock at tho door of a man who has no houso.' " Excurslon to Now York. Seo Ad. on Pago C adv. g g j , j Held Their Annual Convention at Fair Haven Fair Havcn, Sept. 22. Tlic 10th annual convention of tho Vermont branchof thrc International Order of King's Daug htcs opened hore Wednesday, a reception belng held for a few of tho delegates who gaUicrcd in advance. "tie niecting lasts until to-morrow noon. Thc atten dancc is about 150. Tho convention opcncd at 10 o'clock with an addrcss of wclcome by Rev. E. C. Farwell of Fair Haven. Miss Mary Lowo Dickinson and Miss Clara Morchouse, of New York, both prominent in King's Daughtcrs work, rcspondcd for thc convcntioncrs. There wcrc scveral instrumcntal and vocal selections by local talent. Mrs. E. Mead Dcnny, secretary of thc Vermont King's Daughtcrs, gavo a rc port of tho rdcr in thc Stato. This afternoon Rev. Dr. Milford II. Smith of Rutland announced a memorial scrvico. Tho following papers wcrc givcn: "Our Ordcr and its Rcquircments," Mrs. D. N. Ellis, Poultney; "The Central Council," Mrs. F. S. Stranahan, St. Albans; "Tho Silvcr Cross Chapter," Miss Mary Lowo Dickinson, New York; "Itcms of Stato Work," Mrs. F. M. J. Gucrnsey, Montpelier; "Finances," Mrs, Lucy J. B Burt, Bennington. This ovening Mrs. Dickinson will givc tho prlnclpal addrcss. To-morrow thero will bo soveral papers and a busincss bcs-sion. Mrs. Gco. Bassett left Monday to npend tho wintcr with rclativcs in Pasa dona, Cahfornia. John P. Corskio left last .nmlit for a busincss trip throughtho wcstcrn Statcs. Mr. and Mrs. Clarenco S. Colc, who havo been visitinir rclativcs in this city, loft Monday for Ratun, New Mexlco, whero they will rcuiilo for tho bcncfit of Mrs. Cole's hcalth. Misn Hnso Rock rcturncd to hcr homo ln Alburg Monday after a visit at thc homo of hcr brothcr, E. N. Rock. Snhin Mlles. who has been tho gucat of his brothcr, Arthur Milcs, left Mondny af ternoon for Boslon and lcavcs shortly for Jamaica, West Indios, whero ho has cm ploymcnt for tho wintcr. Mrs. O. G. Stickncy and Miss Marion gticknay wcnt to South Hadloy, Maes., Mrs. Jano McCoughlln, widow of thc late John McCoughlln, dlcd at the home of her daughter, Mrs. A. N. Poland, on Saturday, the lSth Inst. She had a blllous attack tho previous Sunday which developed into pcrit- onltls. Mrs. McCoughlln was born in Ireland, 86 years ago, coming here whlle quite young. In 1855 she was marrled to John McCoughlln, by whom she had two sons and three daughters, three of whom are dead. She leaves one son John, and ono daughter, Mrs. A. N. Poland, to mourn the loss of a devoted and lov ing mother. Mrs. McCoughlln ha3 been for a long time a loyal mem ber of the Congregatlonal church. Funeral serviccs were held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Poland on Monday, Rov. Robert Clark, of Warren, ofllciating. Z. H. McAllister had charge and the bearcrs wero John McCoughlln, A. N. Poland, R. J. Brown and J. P. Brown. Miss Lillian Carolyn Hubbard and Nathan LeRoy Boyce were unlted in marriago at the home of tho brido In Granville, on Sept. 15 by Rev. E. W. Sharpe of Brattleboro, Mr Boyco was a former Waitsfield boy, son of the late Nathan and Mrs. Min erva Boyce, is a graduato of Mont pelier Semlnary but ls now an ac tlvo buslness man ln Blnghamton, N. J., where he ls presldent of the i Blnghamton Seed Co. The brlde ls a j daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hazen ( Hubbard, of Granville, Is a graduate of tho Stato Normal School at Rand olph, and has been a successful teachcr. The young couple havo tho jbest wlshes of a large circle of frlends for a long, prosperous and happy life. Miss Allce Smith has a Miiall zoo loglcal garden ln which are a deer, guinee pigs and rabblts. All appearcd to be happy, but last Monday young Reynard, although chained, showed hls evil dispositlon by kllliug one of the pet rabbits. Harry Ellis, who runs H. W. Bel den's creamery, has rented W. E. Jones' tenement over the store and brought his family here last Frlday. Mrs. J. E. Berry has gone to South Bend, Ind., where sho wlll spend a few weeks vlsltlng her shter and other frlends. A good delegatlon from thls town are attending the Stato Fair. Tho many frlends of Mrs. Jennle Green Boyce wlll be glad to learn that she Is so far recovered from an attack of appendlcitis nnd a success ful operatlon, Jhat her c'aughter, Mrs. Jamcs Thalon, of Malne, who has been with her, has returned to her home. Of Wondcrfiil Vnlnc, nnd I'rcc. Tlrcd bodlcs, palo and sunkcn cheeks, haggard oycs, slecplosa nlghtrf and weak nervcs, aro rulning our llves and killlng our pcoplo. No won- der theso poor sufforcrs bless Dr. Greono for hls great frce offcr. Ho ls tho most successful sppclallst li curlng ncrvous and chronlc dlaeascs, and tho dlscovcrer of that wcnderful medlclnc, Dr. Grceno's Norvura blootl nnd hcrvo remcdy. IIo haa cstab llshcd a systcm of lcttcr corres pondcnco at hls offlco, 34 Templo Place, Boston, Mass,, by which all can wrlto hlm about their com plaints, will rccclvo a rcply frco oc charge, glvng a comploto description of their caso and tolllng Just what ails them. Ho glves most carcful at tention to every lctter, tells just what to do to bo curcd. And all thls costs nothlng. No Journoy to tho city, no doctor's fce, tho best medlcal advlco and consultation ln thc world, and nothlng to pay. Thc doctor makes a specialty of treatlng patlcnts througli lettcr correspondcncc, and it ls suc cessful. Wrlte him at once. Wrltc tmlnj- for VREK hottle of Dr. Grceno's Laxura for all utoiiincl'? livcr aud howvl trouhlc, FULL EXCIIRS TO NEW YORK TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 29. THE HUDSON-FULTON CELEBRATION Will Be At Its Height Statc R'oom rcscrvations will be made on application to W. J. Phillips, Tickco Agcnt, New London, Conn. Tlic pn'ct of Statc Rooms arc from $1.00 up to 51.50 and S2.00. I'rovided suflicicnt applications forPar lor Car scats aro rcccivcd previous to Scptcmbcr 124th, Parlor Cars will bo afr tachcd to tho Special Train and will run through to New London without changc. Addrcss all aiplications for wat rcscrva tions to J. W. Hanlcy, St. Albans. Vt. THE CENTRAL VERMONT RAILWAY CO Offers the Following Low Farc to New York and Return SPECIAL TRAIN of First-Class Wide Vcstibvle Coachcs Will Run Solid to New London Special train lcaves Barre 12.55 P. M., Montpelier 1.20 P. M. Through coachcs Barre and Montpelier to New London without changc. T1CKETS will bo good going on tho Trains namcd abovc, Scptcmbcr 2S, to arrivc in New York, morning of Scptcm bcr 29. Good rcturning to lcavo New York any day until Octobcr 11th, 1009, inclu sivc, to arrivo at starting point Octobcr 12, 1909 on regular trains which by the time card are schcduled to stop at stationsi namcd. No stop-ovcr privilcges allowcil. RETURNING Thc Norwich Linc Stcamcrs lcavo New York cxccpt Satur day and Sunday as follows: From Piir 40 North Rivcr, Foot C'larkson Strcct o p. m. From Picr 70 East Rivcr, Foot Eaft 22nd Strcct, 0:30 p. in. J. W. HANLEY, Ocn. Pas. Agt. cn VPanK' n i " Bftrt- BXPERIENCE BROOKFIELD C. J. Ferguson, Buperlntendcnt of the Anti-Saloon League, will preach next Sun ilay at tho First and Second Congregationnl churchcs at tho usunl hours. Mr. and Mrs. Chasc Blake, accompanicd by Paulino Chasc, visited fricuds iu West Braintree Saturday and Sunday. Emery Smith and William Young started Sunday witli their colts for White Rivcr Junction to bo in rcadincss for the fair. Mrs. Rccves and Mrs. Nomington, of Providence, R. L, havo bcon rcccnl gucsts of Mr. nnd Mrs. W. A. Ford. Deacon and Mrs. W. S. Gravcs visited Willhm Dillinghani, iu Northfield, ono day Inst wcck. Dr. and Mrs. Carl Pliaw, of Northfield,. called on Mrs. A. M. Pcck Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. E. Pcrham pncnt Fover- al days Yist wcck with his parents, Mr and Mrs. W. II. Pcrham, in East Brain Miss Ethcl Rich has gono to Lebanon, N. H., to vMt hcr brothcr, Vcrno Rich, nnd attcnd tho Stato Fair, Mrs. Dcborah Wilber of Randolph Ccntcr, has bccn assisting iu tho family of C. B. Fisk of late. Mrs. Addb Pattcrson AVilliams, of Northfield, caiuo Wednesday to bo house- kccpcr for awhilc for Mr. and Mrs, Jumcs MoDcnnent. Mrs. Georgo Wilbcr nnd daughter, Miss TrtADE Marko- Designs 't0PVR'GHT3 &C. Anyone senrtlnj; n "Vplrli and description may titckty ascertalu our oinl(iii free whether aa lnventlon ls prohnbly piilentablo. Communlca tloiisatrlctlycontlilontlal. IIAIIDBOOK on I'atcnta rent treo. Otdest nucnry (orneciirintrpotents. THtents takon tnronuh Alunn & CiX rccclvtj ipteiat natlce, without chnrgo, In ttia Scientific SmericdJi. A handaomelr UlustralcJ vreeklr. Tjireett cir culatlon of anr nrlentitlc iournal. Tcrnis. t3 u year: four montbs, tU Sold byall neTrnclealar Urancb OOIce. RC V EL. Wanhlnslon. I). C. Susio, wcnt Monday to Newport, N. II., to visit Mr. Wilbcr's nistcr, Mrs. Carriu Wilcy, and will also visit another sistcr, Mrs. Bcllo Brattlcbank in Wcndall, N. H. Mrs. Lucy Pcrham Ucncdict spcnt sev cral days last wcck with hcr parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Pcrham, whilo on hcr way homo from Lake Gcorgc, N. Y., .o Han cock. Mr. and Mrs. Waltcr Ketchum, of Gaysville, brought tho rcmains of their clvccn months1 old daughter hcrc Mondny for burial. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Spooncr, of Ber lin, wcrc gucsts Sunday of their son, Roy Spooncr and family. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pahner, of East Braintree, wero gucsts Sunday of their daughter, Mr. nnd Mrs. Will Carley. Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Mclntyro, of East Braintree, spcnt lat wcck with their daughter, Mrs. H. II. Fullam and family. Robert Lewis visited rclativcs in Hines burg lnet wcck. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. B. Pcrham rccently visited their daughter, -Mrs. Edwnrd Kclty nnd family in Northfield. Clifford Lewis is oiitcrtaining for ti fow wccks his fathcr from Hinesburg. Mr. aud Mrs, 1). B. llowo, of North field, wero callcrs at A. L. Kollantbcc'a Suudny. Among thosa to attcnd tho Stato Fair from this placc aro Mr. nnd Mrs. ClilTord Lewis, Mr. nnd Mrs. A. It. Rumncy nnd son, Wcsloy, Mr. nnd Mrs. Hcnry Hyde, amf Dcacon J. W. Parmentcr. Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Crano wero rallcd to Williamstown Sunday on account of tho scrious illncss and dcath cf Mrs. Crano's sistcr, Mrs. Martha Mnrtin Pattcr son. Excurslon to Now York. Seo AtJ. n Page 5. adv.