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TITE HAK11K DAIXY TIMES. BAIUIE, VT.. MONDAY, JUNE 3. 1912.
OgflFElO All Skin Irritation and Odors caused by Perspiration or Heat are speedily removed by a sUfully medicated Toilet Powder which is no more like ordinary Talcum Powder than cream is like skimmed milk being perfectly harmless to the most delicate skin and possessing unequalled healing and soothing power. 25c. a box. .Look low th bum E. S. SYKES on Tory bos. None tcouino without it. WILLIAMSTOWN. Resolutions. Whereas, the grim messenger of death has removed from our number the. much loved brother, Ernest Riddel, which causes a gloom to prevail, and as we deplore the great loss, we desire to pay homage, lie it therefore Resolved, That by the removal of our brother from the lodge, which acemcth untimely, vet the Grand Master above, 'who kn'owcth best, says it is well; but his presence as a true and well-tried brother in Summit lodge, No. 104, F. and A. M., will be sadly missed. Brother Riddel's Masonic record was an enviable one. No member more fully realized his duties in the order or mitde a more hon est endeavor to discharge those duties with fidelity. Brother Riddel was a char ter member of Summit lodge, No. 104, Y. and A. M., instituted Nov. 2", 1803, and was appointed senior steward, in which office he served with honor to himself and pleasure to the craft. Our brother was true to every trust, faithful to every obligation and an honor to the fraternity that honored him. At the time of his death he was worshipful master of Sumit lodge, having beenelect ed in April; and he it again ' Resolved, That these resolutions bt spread upon the record of the lodge and printed in the Barre Daily Times, and a copy be presented to the afflicted family of our deceased brother. , Henry Toole, Joshua D. Bailey, Edson S. Martin, ; ! : Committee. BETHEL. Mrs. Josephine French, who has been In New York City during the winter, is at her farm on Koyalton hill. Will Maxham has returned to his work in New Jersey, after an enforced vaca tion of several months, from ill health. Mrs. F. H. Bascom has bought of Ed. her hmihpr his ham on Church street,' which she expects to have made over into a dwelling nouse, wmcii sue will occupy herself. Mrs. Marie 1 Burger of Boston, who ham Kfpn the rn est of Miss Mav Blos som, left Wednesday for Chicago and uencr, expecting to pass tne summer in Colorado. Tli First. T'niversnlist church has ex- on,lon. en 11 to Rev. E. L. llalfacre of Canton, N. Y., to become its pastor. It .1 Ml - . I 1. V 18 expected lie win negin rns n m-ii; in Tuna irhnii ha will he o-raitiintpH from 111 1(11111, "III" "1- '... a theological college. He was graduated .. .. 1 1 1 -v- 'i - lrom tne uurnam couege in -un tmw lina and is a native ot tnat state. Tl Whit River railroad bemin mak fur. iica if if a KiihwHV on the. 28th of this month, and passengers are now left on the platform near tne .uatson jsroin or' mnMiinn shon. from whence thev pass up through the subway, under the Central Vermont railroad tracks, to the station above. J. M. Boyd has sold his livery stable on Main street to Wallace Lamherton of Montpclier and takes in exchange a dwelling house in Montpelier. Mr. Lam berton has already taken possession and will occupy the John Reed house, now owned by Lynn Chadwick. PLAINFIELD. K Ponlf f Mnrshfield WHS in town the first of the week on busi ness. "Tlio Aiilliminirn'a Wife." ' which wast presented at the opera house Thursday evening, was very much enjoyed by those wlio ventured out in tne rum. Jo Tnwnmiml. U'llO is at WOl'K in Barre, spent a few days recently with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Townsend. rnft. snent Saturday and Sunday in Montpelier with her sis ter, Miss Edith Uanciolt. Alien l?naA Alnnre snent Sunday HI llarre with her cousin, Miss Eileen Barks. Ar,- onrl Afrs Arthur Urifliths visited relatives in Williamstown Sunday. Herbert Gould of Barre was in town Tuesday on business. TTfrnrv Kennisfon of St. Albans is in town for a few days, visiting friends. E. I). Bartlett recently purchased a Blasius piano for his daughter, Janice. H. R. Barks of Barre was in town Tuesday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Bonazza have mnflH from the Sanborn block into Mrs. Hiram Moore's hoiiBe on School street. William ATonra went, to Barre the first of the week to visit his daughter, Mrs. Fred Slayton. Miss Caroline Richardson) of Mont- nelier was in town Tuesday. Air on.i Afrs Clarence Bwinell of East Calais visited Mr. and Mrs, Miltord Kiser Wednesday. Dr. and Mrs. Fred Gale were called to Montpelier the first of the week by the serious illness of Adelaide, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Burt Gale. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lawrence of H,i ml, 1 Nve of Boston spent Tuesday with Mrs. Amanda Batch-elder. ivo-Afumnrinl overnises were observed by the school children Wednesday after- noon at the opera House, uning m uw rainy weather, there was a small attendance. Fi-.nk- Koiiov nml children of Mont pelier spent Memorial day with Mr. and Mrs. M. Kelley. At, onrl Air Walter Tcrkins of Barre recently visited Mr. and Mrs. Clement Bartlett. Ai. and Mis. Dean Town of Barre were in town Thursday. v-a twiiw has his new barn near ly comnleted. The building is 84 fee long and 43 leet wiae. v r tiiLo roiipivpd two very i. j.m. -roatha of roses. My of tne iiaiiuni'iur ....... .... . valley and foliage, May 30, from Charley Bean of New ork. inese are w nlaced on the graves of Mr. and Mrs. llarrison Bean. John Foss is confined to the house by illness. Harry Ricker of C.roton was in town Friday' to attend the funeral of Mrs. Betsey Taft. Miss Jennie Fredrickson was m Mont pelier Friday. Af:-- n,.uii. Honr of Montnclier is iiiipici j.i..i; ....... i spending a few days in town with friends and relatives. VrtA L. Pfi!?e of Bnrro visited Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Baldwin Thursday. The funeral services of Mrs. Betsey Taft were held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Congregational church, Rev. S. II. Myers of Groton, assisted by i... A W tWett. ofliciatimr. The bearers were J. S. Chamberlin, Solomon Bartlett, Silas Willis and U C. jkikiwui The burial was in the Center cemetery WATERBURY. SOUTH RYEGATE. Percy Cowie of Barre is visiting friends in town. Mrs. W. H. Goodfellow of Barre is visiting relatives in town. Mr. and Mrs. Ingram and two chil dren spent Memorial day in Barre. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Rublee and two children left Wednesday for Lakeport, N. H. Mrs. Rublee and children are to remain for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tewksbury returned from their trip to New York last Wednesday. While in the city they vis ited at the home of our former pastor, Rev. W. S. Wallace. Their many friends here will be glad to hear that Mr. Wal lace seems much improved in health. The Ryegatea went to Wells River to play baseball Memorial day, when they met defeat from Wells River by a score of 10 to 5. The small boys from Groton came here and played the R. G.'s, the game resulting in a score of 43 to 13 in favor of the home team. Move on Now! ays a policeman to a street crowd, and whacks heads if it don't. "Move on now," say the big, harsh mineral pill to bowel congestion and suffering fol lows. Dr. King's New Life Tills don't bulldoze the bowels. They gently per auade them to right action, ami health follows. STOMACH-RITE Cures Stomach Trouble Indigestion, dyspepsia, gas, heart burn, sour stomach, distress after eating and that worst plague of all. constipation, can be quickly cured by this remarkable medicine. Made from a prescription of the late Dr. John Wilbur. Westerly, R. I., and given to the people by his daugh ter ("Doctor's Daughter"). STOM-ACTf-RITE can be obtained at lead ing drug dealers, 50c the box (con taining more than two weeks' treat ment). Insist that you get Stomach Rite, as no other medicine gives the same results. Red Cross Pharmacy, Barre, Vt. A DRESS THAT I HATED TO PART WITH It had fitted well and was unusually becoming, but goodness knows I wore it so many times my dear women friends must have thought I did noi have anything else. . I got a package of Dy-o-la dye of a little darker shade than the dress was, then I changed the trimmings a little and dyed the whole dress at home. The result was great. Just as if I had a new dress. Go you, sitter, and do likewise. RANDOLPH. Mrs. Edward Maun, a former resident here, died at the home of her son in St. Albans on Tueslny and was buried from the Catholic church there on Thurs day morning. Mrs. Maun had reached the age ot iiz years. The concert and hall, given on Thurs day night in the hall of DuBois & Gay, was a success m every way, tnere Do ing 70 couples present to enjoy the mu sic, which was of a high order. Mrs. F. P. Bartlett. who accompanied her mother, Mrs. C. M. Howard, home from a stay of several months in Mas sachusetts," has gone, to her home iu Dorchester. Mrs. S. D. Conant, who was also here from Greenfield, Mass., has returned home. The E. A. Strout farm agency, through their agent, S. L. Billings, have sold the, John Bowen farm to Joseph Fredctte of Newton, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Hodge and three sons arrived from Schenectady, N. Y., on Wednesday night to pass the summer with Miss Mary DuBois at tha W. II. DuBois residence on South Main street. , Mrs. Roy Rumrill of Springfield, Mass., has come to pass several weeks with her mother, Mrs. Ellen Claflin. Randolph high and Woodstock high flayed a game of ball on McCall park Saturday afternoon, which resulted in a victory for the local team, the score being 3 to 2. On Memorial day, U. S. Grant pot 0. A. R. placed a tablet in Southview cemetery to the memory of Ben Rob inson, who for many years was a resi dent in town. This tablet was procured by J. D. Laport, committee for the post, and is of Italian marble, on which b the following inscription, which tells it own story: "Ben. Robinson, Of African Descent. Born a Slave in North Caro lina. Escaped to Freedom by the Aid of Co. G., Ninth Vermont Regiment, in 18ti3. and brought to Vermont by Lieut. W illiam C. Holmaii in lSlio. Died in Randolph, May 31, 1010, aged 60 year.. Under God and the Strong Arm of Our American Republic, the Negro Slave i Iiee." LABOR NOTES OF WIDE INTEREST State Federation Gets Reply From Attorney-General Regarding Al leged Violation of Vermont's Factory Laws. MONTPELIER. Rev. S. F. Blomfield of Montpelier preached a very strong sermon at the Congregational church yesterday upon "Present Possibilities Against Distant Dreams." The sermon had a very help ful ring for Vermont, as well as the spiritual side. The many friends of Mrs. Mary L. Wells, now living with her daughter in Berlin, N. Y., will be pleased to learn of her imnroved health. Mrs. Wlls is now visiting her niece, Mrs. C. H. Haines, in Nashua, N. H. A meeting of the Camel's Hump club is to be held in the office of C. C. Graves this evening, to hear the report of the delegate to the Green Mountain meeting. Mrs. W. L. Boieourt entertained the members of her Sunday school class very delightfully Saturday afternoon with games and trie illustration oi tne lessons which they have held through the re. Ilectoscope. The Montpelier members of Marquis de Lafayette chapter, D. A. R., were entertained by the Waterburj' members at the Waterbury inn Friday afternoon. After the opening of the meeting by the regent, Mrs. E. S. Fiske. Mrs. E. F. Palmer, jr., introduced as the speaker of the afternoon Supreme Court Judge George Powers, who gave ft most ex cellent address on "Citizenship." Thi was full of helpful points brought forci bly to one and gave much food for thought. During the social hour which followed piano solos were rendered by Mrs. Silverthorne and vocal solos by Mrs. George Wing of Montpelier. After lunch eon. Mrs. Terrill of Montpelier delight ed the ladies with several recitations. Marion, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Moody, was operated upon at Hea ton hospital Wednesday for an abscesn in the right ear. W. J. O'Neil has bought of Fred Davis the block in which the meat business is carried on. Blanie Wallace of Brockton is visiting at the home of his father, B. E. Wal lace, for a few days. Mrs. Wallace M. Greene is confined to the house with rheumatic fever. EAST BARRE. Jennie Gilander is ill at her home with the measles. Mrs. John Faton of Los Angeles, Cal ifornia, is vi.-iting relatives in town. A large party from here attended the Oiange Country club meeting last, Sat uiday evening. Little Johnnie Reed i recovering rap idlv from his illness with typhoid fever. Rev. and Mrs. Frank Blomfield of Ber lin spent the week end as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Dickey. Rev. Mr. Blomfield occupied the pulpit of the Congregational church Sunday. "Mrs. Briggs of the Toultrv Yard" is a comedy in three acts, full of orig inal humor and quaint sayings, look ing steadfastly at the bright side of human life. See it Wednesday evening, opera hall. Silver Ixaf circle will hold its regu lar meeting Tuesday evening, of this week. At the Sunday schonl session yester day, A. C. Dickey and Miss Wheaton gave an interesting report of the Sun day school convention held in Montpelier last Tuesday. Charles Parizo, who has been ill with typhoid fever, is reported on the gain. Perley E. Pope, formerly of this city, has been promoted to the position of fur buyer by the Goodwin's Limited of Montreal anil is to go to Paris and Lon don this summer on that business. The city baseball league elected offi cers as follows-at a meeting yesterday. Piesident, Lester H. Greene; vice-president, Paul Scampini; secretary, Elmer Pierce; treasurer, Robert Pierce. It was voted to open the season June 22 with a doubleheader and play through Sep tember. It ia thought the Wednesday afternoon games will be played on the seminary campus and the Saturday aft ernoon games at Intercity park. Montpelier high school defeated the seminary Saturday by the score of 7 to 4. The engagement is announced of Ray Willis, formerly of this city.' but now of Burlington, to Miss Gertrude McBride of the latter city. Frank O. Wedge has resigned as en gineer at the State House and will join hi father and brother at Walla Walla, Wash. Abraham Long of this city has loaned to the Montpelier. Historical society an engraving representing the massacre at Boston, March, 1770, and in the lower corner -is printed, "Engraved and print ed and sokl by Paul Revere, Boston." This is one of the most valuable relics that has come into the collection of the local society. Edwin M. Woodworth has filed a pe tition in bankruptcy in the United States court, with liabilities set nt. $1,022.5 and assets of $1,179.05, of which $537 is exempt. Judge Stanton has ruled that in the. divorce case of Mary Lundy against Hodges Lundy, the latter must pay Mri. Lundy $3 a "week for the support of a minor, child, the custody of which is given over to Mrs, Minnie Boyce of East Pifrre. The money is to lie paid Harry C. ShurtlefT, attorney for Mrs. Lundy. General Harrison President. One of the timely features of the June Century will be an article on "General Harrison's Attitude Toward the Presi dency" by Lieutenant-Colonel E. W Hal ford, General Harrison's private secre tary an intimate view of the man who vacated the presidency, as he entered upon it, without the slightest impair ment of his own high sense of the per sonal and official responsibility of the otlice, and without having sacrificed a jot or tittle of its constitutional authority. TO PILE VICTIMS: Treat the Inward Cause if You Want a Cure. Is piles a skin disease? No, it is a stagnation of blood circula tion a swelling of blood vessels. Wbv expect a cure from applications outside? The. treatment should attack the cause. Dr. Leonhardt's HEM-ROID (sugar coated tablets) is taken inwardly; it restores circulation, rids you of piles for good. Sold by Burt II. Wells. Barre, Vt., and all druggists. ?1 for 24 days' supply, satisfaction guaranteed. Dr. Leonhardt Co., Station B, Buffalo, N. Y. CASTORS A Tor Infant! and Children. Tiis Kind You Have Always Bought Some time ago the Vermont . state branch of the American Federation of t.Ka. ,.mi.;.tirfltion the oues- tion of enforcing the present child labor law, insoiar as it reiaies tu i mcnt of children under sixteen years of age, who, it was reported, ore running swift planing and wood-cutting machines in the lumber mills of Burlington, t. They also gave careful consideration to the part of the act which declares that all girls under eighteen years of age em ployed in stores, factories, etc., must be provided with chairs or othersuitable fa cilities for resting upon, when not other wise employed in the course of their daily labors. The federation came to the "conclusion that the best thing to do in tho matter was to lay it before the governor of Vermont for an opinion. 1 he deputation who met the governor in a brief conference were informed that the best course was to write him a letter of complaint and he would see that the whole matter was laid before the attorney-general for investigation. Acting on this advice, the federation instructed its secretary to write the governor of cer tain violations known to them, and im mediately were informed that the matter had been turned over to the attorney general. A few davs later the attorney general, through his secretary, informed the secretary of the federation that if they would forward the names of the parties violating the statute, with wit nesses of fact attached, he would see that the state's attorneys in their re 1 be immediately 1 ' . . 1 1 n liu authorized to investigate aim 41... ...,a onfnrnixl Now. to make a long story short, here is just where the hitch comes in: The concerns who are violating the law are quite easily got at . , . i l n,..livnB nf but tor tne state to ex-n -'i""."" the concerns to act as "witnesses of fact is really something that all fair-minded citizens will object to. The federation claims that as long as there are no fac tory inspectors in Vermont, it falls to the attorney-general, aided by his as sistants, the county attorneys, to visit places to be named by tne ieueniiim, i fi.. imt iiiHfice will be done our children in the enforcement of this hu mane law. Organizer Hugh Frnyne of tiie Ameri can rederation of Labor reports that aft er a conference lasting six days between the representatives of the different or ganizations employed in the paper-mak ing industry and the representatives o the International Paper company, a joint agreement was reached on May l lor a period of two years. The agreement provides for an increase of wages ap proximating $250,000 per year. All over time is to be paid for at the rate of time and one-half. A minimum wage is established for all of the mechanical trades and an effective apprentice sys tem is incorporated. The agreement fur ther provides for arbitration as a final determination of all grievances and dis putes. Heavy penalties for failure to provide adequate life-saving apparatus ou ocean going steamships are provided in a bill introduced in the House by Representa tive Webb of North Carolina. Sufficient life-boat accommodations "for all pas sengers and crews of ocean-going vessels of 3,000 tons or more are made impera tive by the measure, which provides ft fine of $10,000 or ten years' imprison ment as a panalty for each violation. U'lmt ia known as the uniform child labor law has been passed by both bouses of the Arizona state legislature, ana nus been signed by the governor. In Portland, Ore., a minimum wage bill, which will permit no man over M years of age to work as a clerk, me chanic, railroad man, bookkeeper or fac tory hand for more than ten hours a day nor more than six days a week, for less than $2.50, has been prepared by the State Federation of Labor and win be placed iu the ballot in the coming November election. It is also proposed that women are not to be employed a greater period of time for a minimum wage of $1.65 per day. Children under 10 are not to be permitted to moor tor less than 15 cents per hour for not more than six hours a day, and then only in harvest time. Farm work is placed in another class, with ll.fio per day, with board not to be charged in excess of H per week. It is reported that our local bakers are meeting with some difficulties in the en forcing of the overtime clause in their new agreement. I am reliably informed that one of the merchant bakers has re fused to pay the overtime rate and some af his emnloves have left on that ac count. Let us hope that the difficulty will bo amicably adjusted Detween notn parties and the bill signed for the next three years lived up to in spirit as well as deed. All suits brought against Organizer Emmett T. Flood of the American Fed eration of Labor, on allegations growing out of the button workers' strike at Muscatine, Iowa, have been dismissed at the request of the county attorney. Just a word at this time to the moth ers, sisters and sweethearts of "the uniou men of Barre and vicinity: Some; time ago the retail clerks signed up a new agreement and among the articles signed was a clause that all stores be closed on Monday evenings at 8 p. m. . Now the clerks employed in the dry goods busi ness, when the store closes at 8 o'clock, have all the goods to pack up and fila away, in fact done for the preservation of certain fabrics, which takes them the better part of the nxt hour. Now here is the point where you can help our girls, my friends. All customers who are in side the store at 8 o'clock, when the door closes, have to be served that night, and I am informed from reliable author ity that it is quite common for the last customer to get out at 8:30. When you know that those girls have to fold and tuck away even-thing on the counters, should it not be your duty to make your purchases a little earlier in the evening and through the day if possible? Just think this over, and I am sure our girl clerks will consider it a much meritetf favor. Alex. Ironside. Correspondent. Coal in Winter - Gas in Summer You need a coal range in Winter for kitchen warmth and for continuous hot water supply, but in Summer when you want a cool kitchen and less hot water a Gas range is the thing. You get both in the Crawford Combination Range and you get the best of each. The Crawford Gas Ovens are safe; explosions are impossible No dangerous pilot light; the oven door has to open before gas can be lichted and the Damper opens automatically with the oven door. In. the Jind uvens xnere is an cauci Uu"vw the top for broiling, which save the cook much stooping. . No coal range "equals the Crawford with its money and labor saving improvements; -Single Damper (patented) -Scientific Uven neatmg uuw- 0 . J i ii 7 Ash Hod (patented), etc. -.iiiiiiii n . n 4. ,. su5- For Sale by CW.AVERILL&CO. Barre Agents. WALKER & PRATT MFG. CO., MAKERS, BOSTON WILL NOT RESIGN Say Friends of Senator Lorimer on His Departure for Washington. Chicago, June 3. Senator Lorimer left this city for Washington yesterday aft ernoon. He exK'(ts to attend the ses sion of the Senate to-day. . His friends say that Lorimer posi tively will not resign. Lorimer declined to discuss the matter. Architect of World's Fair Dead. Chicago, June 3. A private dispatch was received here Saturday saying that 1). H. liurnhaui, architect of the world b fair in Chicago in lS!i:i, died Saturday in Heidelberg, Cermany. Does Your Skin Burn? Is It Inflamed or Irritated? A simple application of the new rem edv Cadum will stop the burning and itching, and prevent infection from dis ease germs. Cadum is an antiseptic that is wonderfully soothing and healing to an inflamed, irritated or broken skin, and can be used with confidence for skin and scalp troubles of adults and infants. A small cut, scratch, sore or wound is a nesting-place for disease germs. Cadum should be in every home for immediate use in all such "emergencies,, and for prompt application in skin troubles. It has proved a blessing to many who have suffered for years from tormenting and disfiguring skin diseases. Cadum acts quickly upon eczema, pimples, blotches, rashes, eruptions, sores, rough skin, chafings, itching piles. Of all druggists, 10c and 2oc. iSnecia A . ....,..............;rfffr? ttention to Farmers H It is the time of the year when you are going to have more miiic to p take care of and more work to do, both inside and outside. Your wife Is ll going to be busy also. Therefore you want the best Separator to skim It your milk. One that will last a lifetime. You also want the easiest to l wash Separator on the market, as your wife is busy and needs her tims for other work besides washing Separators half the day. You can find a H Separator that fills the bill the Sharpies Tubular Cream Separator. I At Arkley's Livery, Barre, Vermont Call and see them, write, or tel. 150 ......... . . . . . . . tittUwtit. aims 1 Bears tho Signature of HIGH COST OF LIVING REDUCED You will save money on all your purchases if you will watch for our advertisements in the Boston Sunday Papers and Order by Mail A 2-cent stamp will give you all the advantages enjoyed by our pa trons who live near our store. We sell everything you want. Houghton & Dutton Co. (The Great Cash Store of New England.) BOSTON, MASS. ELECTRIC FLAT IRONS General Electric, Gun Metal Finish General Electric, Nickel Finish -Exemplar Pclouze - - - -Simplex - - - " " . . $2.75 3.25 - 5.00 5.00 BARRE ELECTRIC CO. Telephone 98-W 1 Pearl Street riana made by a good architect help fo beautify our street and make the housewife happy. Think it over. C I Bugbee, room 18, Ilowland building. Rubber Tired s in great variety are here to show you; we put on all our own tires, give you high grade rubber and guarantee their service. Our Prices are Fair Our Assortment is Large Kew England and Orange County Telephone COLTON, Tifr 84 St Strt - Matplir, Vt. Here is a line of goods to be proud of. You can be proud of a Worcester Buckeye Mower, or Rake, or Tedder, or a Bullard Tedder because it saves money for you. I am proud of them all, because they satisfy the men who buy them. I am sole distributor for Washington county and keep a complete line of repairs. A. W. ALLEN, Averill Mills HAVE YOU TRIED THE GREEN MU EXPRESS VIA Montpelier & Wells River Railroad ? Offering to the public a superior service, with ELECTRIC LIGHTED PULLMAN SLEEPING CAES DAILY, between Barre, MontptUer and LealBarre 9:30, Montpelier 10:00 P. M Arrive Boston 7:30 A. M. Leave Boston 8:30 P. M, Arrive Montpelier 7:30, Barre 8:00 A. M. Montpelier & Wells River Railroad mileage books, sold at two centt per mile (500 and 1,000-mile books), are good over tts BOSTON & MAINE RAILROAD: Boston e: Maine mileage books ara good over the MONTPELIER & WELLS RIVER RAILROAD.