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THIS UAKRE DAILY TIMES.' BARKK. VT.. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 12. 1912.
NO MORE GRAY OR FADED HAIR Women and men who use PARISIAN Saee can be sure their hair will never turn gray. PARISIAN Sago will preserve the nat ural color ot the hair; top it from be coming faded and lifeless, and by nour ifliinc the hair root erive to the hnir a luhtre aud radiance that compels admira tion. .. PARISIAN Sage stops falling hair; banishes dandruff; makes the scalp clean and free from itchiness and promotes a growth of heavy hair. Large bottle 50 cents at dealers every where. Sold by Red Cross Pharmacy on money back if dissatinfled plan. CHELSEA. SOUTH RYEGATU. Dr. and Mrs. !. C. Cowan of Oroton were visitors at Will Darling's Mon day. Mrs. Henry (Joodine was a business visitor in Wells River Friday. Mr.: and Mrs W O. Simpson were in Washington last week Thursday and Friday to attend the fair. Jj. ITcartz returned Saturday from a several days' visit in Concord and Ex eter, N. II. Rev. John Lytic occupied the pul pit at the Presbyterian church Sunday morning and evening. Mrs. T. Gray and daughter, Gladys, returned home Monday from a few weeks' visit with her daughter in Lynn, Mass. Grant Brown was nn over-Sunday vis itor at his home in Marshfield. Pewey Darling left for Harre Mon day, where he is a student in Spaulding high school. The II. P. picnic, which was to have beeu held in Mr. Gilfillun's grove last Saturday was postponed to next Satur day, on account of rain. Mrs. A. T. Beaton and daughter. Par bara, went to Roxbury last Thursday for a few days visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Tewksbury and daughter, Manoric, and A, T. Beaton took an automobile trip to Roxbury Mondav to visit friends and attend the fair at Xortlitield. Mrs. Margaret Dar ling and Miss Ella Samuelson aeaom panied them to Barre, where Mrs. Dar ling is visitng friends and Miss Samuel son is attending school at Goddard sem inary. EAST CALAIS. The vote on the Progressive ticket for representative was 4(i, instead of 2., as stated in the paper last week. Harold and Esther Dwinell, Frank Scott and Doris Wilber have gone to Montpelier seminary to enter school. Bessie Slayton and Helen KnfT, are at tending Goddard seminary in Rarre. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marsh, C. It. Dwi nell and D, L. Scott were in Montpelier Monday. W. G. Eastman and Mr. and Mrs, C. E. Bliss were in Montpelier Tues day. About fifty friends and neighbors of Representative and Mrs. W. G. East man spent a delightful evening with them Tuesday, Sept. 3. Kev. Chapin will preach for the Con gregational people an indefinite length of time. Grace Bliss was in Marshfield Tuesday. GRANITEVILLE. There will be an entertainment given by the Socialist local of Graniteville in the Miles hall Friday evening, Sept. 13. All Socialists ami those iii svmnatliv with the movement are extended a cor- : dial invitation to attend. Bring along the ladies. Monday evening, Sept. 2, a delightful entertainment was given in the parlors of the Congregationol church for the benefit of the Christian Endeavor so ciety. ' The program was most kindly volunteered by young ladies visiting Miss Blanche Townsend. Miss E. P. Davis, who is a contralto soloist, gave several line solos, being accompanied on the piano by Miss Townsend. "The Rosary" was especially enjoyed. Miss Naomi S. Bailer, dramatic reader, gave a varied selection of readings, which were much enjoyed by the appreciative audience, "The Lost Word," by Van Dyke, being rendered with great effect. The instrumental music given by Miss Xora Taylor anil Miss Vera Beckwith added not a little to the enjoyment of the evening. The platform was pretti ly decorated with qualities of wild asters and golden rod. the color scheme being gold mid purple. At the close, little Dorothy Marshall went forward and pre sented bouquets of . choice flowers to Miss Davis and Miss Bailey. This sur prise was planned by the flower com mittee, Mrs, A. W. W, Whitney and Mrs. J. A. Lawrence. Friday evening. Sept. 6, the boys of the Knights of King Arthur club gave a farewell party in the Congregational church parlors to two of their members, Russell Cor win, who has gone to Nor wich university, Xorthfield, and Milo Sleeper, to Southern l'ines, North Car olina. Each boy invited a lady friend and a pleasant hour was spent in a gamp, "The Flower Wedding." The most puzzling of the thirty questions to an swer was the one, "How did the groom know that the bride would marry him?" I The answer caused much amusement "Aster." Refreshments of cake, wafers and fruit punch were served by Mrs Lawrence, alter winch lively games were played until a late hour. The ladies of the Congregational church cave a somewhat novel supper Saturday, Sept. 7, every article on the menu, and every word of the various notices beginning with the letter S. The tallies were arranged m the form of an S, the menu cards, with the list of sub stantial, sundries, sweets and sips. were in the shape of an S. At each plate was placed a bunch of sweet peas. The decorations of the tables and room were sunflowers, sweet pens, sweet al.vs Biim and spnrrowgrass. In spite of the rain, which came just at supper time, a large nuinlier of people were present and a good time wa enjoyed, not only by the "seekers," who "surely said stomach satisfied," but also by the "se date sisters" who spread the supper, and the "sympathetic spirits," who served it. WEST TOPSHAM. Several from this place attended the Washington fair last week. A daughter was born Saturday morn ing to Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Hight. Mrs. John Vance, who has been visit ing her mother, Mrs. C. H. McCrillis, returned to her home in North Liver more, .Me., the .first of the week. A. S. Jewett carried her to Groton in bis new auto. Edward P. Poole of Meadville, Pa., ac companied by his son, Albert, has been visiting his brother, Charles, at E. C. Poole's. This was Mr. Poole's second visit to Vermont in thirty years. R. M. Harvey of Montpelier was here and in Orange on business last Tuesday and Wednesday. George Bond, though an octogenarian, recently swung he scythe into his al falfa patch with a vigor that would have done credit to many an eighteen-year-old youth; and we also noticed that H. M. Jackson, crowding far into the eighties can handle the old "bush hook" with considerable ease. But then, "Hunt" was ahrays an "easy mower" and it seems he has not yet lost the art. . A sister of Mrs. Rice from Massacbu setts is visiting at the Cottage hotel on -Maple avenue. . u. Jackson and wite ana nnie White and Ada Mills are attending the fair at St. .lolinsbury this week. George Jl. llight, our select man, is busy tlieese days building bridges in this part of the town. A Swell Affair MONTPELIER. NORTH MONTPELIER. At Fountains & Elsewhere Ask for W1 HI M HLW M M H WW The Original and Genuine The Food-drink for All Ages'. At restaurants, hotels, and fountains. Delicious, invigorating and sustaining. Keep it on your sideboard at home. Don t travel without it. A quick lunch prepared in a minute. Take no imitation. Just say "HORUCK'S." Not in Assy RfliBk Trusi DON'T NEGLECT YOUR WATCH A WATCH is a delicate piece of machinery. It calls for less attention than most machinery, but must be cleaned and oiled occasionally to keep perfect time. With proper care a Waltham "Watch will keep perfect time lor a lifetime. It will pay you well to let us clean your watch every 12 or 8 months. All' work done promptly and guaranteed. Wm. O. MARTIN Watchmaker and Jewelar 74 North Mala Street, Barre, Vt. Mrs. Lewis Dix wan in Plainficld on Wednesday afternoon to attend the meeting of the Daughters of Liberty. Miss liattie Johnson is working for Mrs. Frank Blodah. Mr. and Mrs. (Jeorge Ilollister and family and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Town send are visiting at South Manchester, Conn., ths week. Dr. Frank Wheeler was in Burlington Monday and Tuesday. Mrs. Susan Ferguson and Mrs. Mliss of Ifinesburg are visiting at George L. Kcl ton's. Mrs. Fannie Little is spending a few days in Burlington. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sibley and family went to Starksboro Tuesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Staylos, a friend. It is expected that Mrs. Roy Sibley, who has been at Mary Fletcher hospital for an operation and treatment, will be able to leave the hospital Thursday. Mr, and Mrs. George L. Pray, Mr. and Mrs. Kphie Pray visited relatives in East Calais and South Woodbury on Sunday. Mrs. Elmer Kellv of Windsor visited at Mrs. George L. Prav's Saturday. Mrs. Henrv Chapin has been ill the past week with rheumatism. Mrs. Diaries Stodilird has a new piano a Regentn from H. A. Gould's music rooms, Harre. Twin sons were born to Mr. and Mrs. Frank LeRarron of Calais Sept. 0. On Sept. 0, nine years ago. twin sons were also born to Mr. and Mrs. LeBnrron. Mrs. Albert Converse and daughters, Marguerite and Josephine, visited at Kphie Prav's Friday and attended the piny. "Mrs. Busby's Boarders." Mrs. J. AV. Butterlield is ill with a fever. Miss AA'innie Wells is caring for her. Muster' George Pray is visiting at John Joyce's in Xorthfield this week. I Mrs. Edgar Stoddard is not so well Miss Mertio Wells of Burlington is car ing for her. Mrs. Charles Little is in Mary Fletch er hospital, Burlington, for treatment and an eration. Death of Patrick F. Glynn Resulted Yes terday from Tuberculosis. Patrick F. Glynn died yesterday after a long illness with tulierculosos. Three years ago he was forced to give up work on account of increasing ill health. He learned the stone cutting business about twenty years ago and had been em ployed with various companies ever since, working in Barre for a time be fore finally giving up work. He is sur vived by his second wife and several children. Governor Mead of Rutland and Porter H. Dale of Island Pond, the chairman of the committee which is to look after the placing of the bronze medallion in the State House, which the legislature of HMO appropriated $n00 for, in mem ory of the private soldiers of Vermont, were in the city yesterday and practi cally decided that the tablet should be placed on the second floor, opposite to the entrance to the house of represen tatives. The medallion is the work of Miss Mary Strobe, who makes her home with Mr. Dale and has a studio in Boston. RANDOLPH. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Eldredge have gone on a trip to Boston to remain several days, and in their abst-uce Mr, Williams of Bramtree is assisting in the post office. Mrs. Eliza Covey and Mrs. Delbert Covey, who have been here since last Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. AVilliam Bailey, left for their home in Exeter, H., on AA'ednesdav. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Tewksbury left on AVediicsday for a trip to lake (icorgc and surrounding country. Mrs. fc. I. Walker, who lias been with H. L. Patch and family since last week, returned to her home in Boston Wednesday, Misses Ellen and Evelyn AAcbster, who came from Hudson, Ohio, early in the season to visit Mrs. Anna Morse and other relatives, started for Connecticut on Wednesday, where they will remain till the middle of October, before going to their home in the West. Miss L. E. Townsend of Barre, who has been with Mrs. Clarence Sault since Sunday, stopping on her way from Bos ton, where she had been to purchase millinery goods, went to Barre on AV'ed nesday. Harold Gilman, a former clerk in the store of Bell Brothers, arrived here on AVednesday from Barre and will pass his vacation from his work in the A'aughan store of Barre in this vicini ty with friends. Toothache Gum STOPS TOOTHACHE Instantly U.ed by Million the World Over. All dnic atoret or by mail, I 5c C. 8. Dint , Co., Detroit. Mich. " GUARD THEiR SHADOWS. Native African Believe They Are n Part of Themselves. Tbe shadow is the recognized portion of man among modern African peoples. In West Africa the natives told Dr. Nassau that it wns possible for a hu niiin being to have his shadow stolen or otherwise lost and for him to exist. In a diseased or dying state. In this case his body would cast no shadow. She same authority says tbere is a widespread belief among tbe Datives la a dual soul, which consists of a spir it which, as far as Is known, lives for ever In tbe world Of spirits, and a shadow, which for an uncertain length of time hovers around the mortal re mains. Here we seem to have confusion be tween the spirit body and tbe shadow of a man. The shadow, according to Miss Kings ley, is one of tbe four souls of man. She noticed that men would march hap pily enough through tbe forest or grass land on o blazing morning, but when they came to a piece of open ground they would go around It, not across it. because they were afraid of losing their shadow. They only do tbis at noontime. On asking some Bakwirl why tbey were not anxious about losing tueir souls at nignt time, sue was ioia mar. at nlgbt all shadows lay down in tbe shadow of tbe great God and so be came stronger, (lad she not noticed how long and strong tbe shadows of men. trees and mountains were In tbe morning? Murders are sometimes com mitted secretly by driving a nail or a knife Into a man's shadow. From Dr. Wallis Budge's "Osiris and tbe Egyp tian Resurrection." A DRY GOODS COURTSHIP By M QUAD Copyright, 1912. by Associated Lit erary Press. SOUTH CABOT. Band Concert at Montpelier. Programme of concert to be given by the M. M. Band at Montpelier, Friday evening, Sept. 13th. at 8 o'clock. March "Hero ol Manilla". ...... .Lenz. Overt ore " Sem i ra m ide" Ross i ni. Solo for Bass, Pomposo Haves. (Mr. AVm. A. Milne.) Mazurka Russe, La Czarine Ganne. lTumareske Dvorak. Waltz "Alicia" Bennett. Select ion "Three Tw ins" Hosehna. Charge of the Battalion" Hall. THE CHAMPLAIN Transportation Go's NEW YORK EXCURSION Thursday, September 19, 1912 Fare from Burlington and other lake ports to Xew York and return, with op tional rates and routes, as follows: $0.00 going via Lake Cbamplain Steamer, D. & II. R. R., to Albany, thence via Hudson River Night Lint- Steamer "C. AA'. Morse" from Albany or "Trojan" from Troy; returning same route. Half rates through Lake George in connection with this trip, 75 cents. $7.00 via Lake Champlain Steamer. D. & II. R. R. to Albany, New York Cen tral and Hudson River R. R. to New York, returning optional via N. Y. Cen tral or Hudson River Night or Iay Line Steamers. Half rates through Lake Lake George in connection with this ex- i cursion, for return trip only 73 cents. Steamer A'ermont leaves Burlington 8:50 a. m. Tickets good for return passage from Xew York p to and including Sept. 2H. For further information see large band bills or address undersigned. Applications for staterooms accom panied by check or money order, should be sent to 1). A. Loomis, General Mana ger. The Champlain Transportation Co., Burlington, A'ermont. Mrs. Hayes Bassctt and children re turned Monday from Bradford, where they were visiting and attending the fair last week. R. S. Hawkins was at AAr. R, Tib bett's over Sunday. Harrv Cole of Hardwick was the guest of AV. R. Tihbett Sunday. C. E. Scribner took a party from West Danville to the hite Mountains in his auto. Charles Houghton and family were in Barre Saturday. R. S. Currier of Barre. county road commissioner, was in the place Saturday. Mrs. Eastman of Hardwick is visiting at James Bouldry's.. Miss nintillion Nardini of Roxbury, Mass., is visiting her sister, Mis. Ray mond Lamberton, for two weeks. EAST CABOT. B. Frank Harris of St. Johnsbury and Carroll AA'inn of Danville were visitors at G. AA'. Heath's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, K. If. Clark of Barre were visitors at V. I). Blake's the first of the week. Miss Esther Howland of Cabot is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. AA'ilber Howland for a few days. Jarues Farmcnter has returned to his home in Brooklield, after a visit at Robert Barr's. Miss Grace Blake went Sunday after noon to Burnet to her school work. Miss Inez Abbott was home over Sun day from Hardwick. ORANGE. Card of Thanks. I wish to thank my friends for the many beautiful cards and flowers winch were sent me on rav eightieth birth day. Mary A. Uugbee. THE DOCTOR'S RIDE. And Why, After Awhile, He Had the Car All to Himself. A doctor, according to tbe story, saw late one night a One automobile baited outside a cemetary. He bid beblnd a tree, for be suspected that body snntch- ers were at work, and. sure enough. In a few minutes he saw two ugly charac ters stagger from the cemetery carry ing a body. They placed it upright in tbe automobile as though it were alive. propplug it securely In the back sent, and then tbey hurried back to the cemetery to All tbe violated grave again. Tbe doctor in their absence lift ed tbe body out ot tno automobile, hid It under a hedge and took its place himself. Soon the scoundrels returned. One seated himself at the wheel, and tbe other fixed himself in tbe back seat be side the body, so as to support it. Then, in tbe darkness, tbey glided off. After awhile the man in tbe rear seat said In a rather awed tone, "This body seems mighty warm for a corpse." The chauf feur reached back bis band and touch ed it. "Don't it. though:" he muttered, between perplexity and fear. Then the corpse. In deep, sepulchral tones, ex claimed; "Warm? Of course I'm warm! And if you had been where I've been for tbe last two days you'd be warm too!" With loud yells of horror the body soatcbers leaped from tbe automobile and (led. The doctor seized tbe wheel and drove it home. lie bus it, tbey say, still. Exchange. Half Mourning. Tbere ore drawbacks even to being the wife of a wealthy man, as Mrs. Millyuns found out. Although tbey have been married only a few weeks, she bardly ever has n quiet bour with her husband. It's business from morn ing till night and in tbe evening be only begs for pence and rest- So tbe other day she came down to dinner in a somber black frock. "Why on earth, dear, are you wear ing that frock?" asked Mr. Millyuns, eying her gown with distaste. "AA'by. It's almost half mourning." "Of course it's half mourning." re plied tbe lady, with much mournlug. "Don't you always say when you come home from the office that you are' balf dead?" Exchange. BASE BALL INTER-CITY PARK SATURDAY, SEPT. 14 Hardwick vs - Italian A. C. Game called at three P. M. ADMISSION - 25c Remember the Place Inter-City Park The Position of the Poles. Both Peary and Amundsen made al lowances In determining tbe sites of tbe poles. Their position Is not per fectly constant, tbere being a counter clock elliptical movement of some thir ty feet mid a counter clock circular movement of some twenty-six feet in diameter in a period of 423 days at tbe extreme axis of the earth. This change, however. Is so slight as not to be reckoned In practical calcula tions. Peary and Amundsen made no guesses, but took several observations from various standpoints to determine roncluslvely that they had reached the poles. Christian Herald. Raising His Bluff. She (rending a list of names in a na llonal subscription! Anonymous. 6 francs: we'll make people believe that's tve. He Ob, no: let's choose this one. "Anonymous. 100 francs." She That's loo much. He Nothing is too much, inadarae, in a national cause. Pele Mele. said Whyf "Experience is a great teacher. the old fogy. "Then why do some men get married itir times?" asked the cheerful idiot -Cincinnati Enquirer. Aunt Sally Warner, as she was fa miliarly called by everybody, wanted a new calico dress, and 6he went to Smith's dry goods store in tbe village of Clyde to price around and beat down and Anally pay the price of 7 cents a yard. She was inspecting pat 'erus when Uncle Silas Frlsble came in. When they bud greeted each other she turned ber back to tbe calico aud said: "Uncle Silas, you know I have had three husbands." "I know it's three or four or five or along there somewhere. 'Pears to me you spend most of your time gettiug married aud burying husbands." "Silas," she says in tones of confi dence. "I've made mistakes in my tbre marriages, and I don't want to make one lu my fourth. I don't admit tbat there'll be a' fourth, but if 1 should happen to decide to marry ag'ln I don't want to be taken in. How is a widder woman to Judge a man?" "AVell, now. if I was thinking of mar rying ag'in, which I hain't, as I've got an old woman and five young uns, I'd first bunt around for n soft pine shingle. Then I'd sharpen up my jackknlfe and sit down by my lonesome in some place where no durned dog or calf wns likely j to come rooting arouud. and then I'd whittle and think and think and whit tle. Mebbe I'd whittle nnd think for a whole week, but when I got through I'd know tbat I wns correct" "But I can't whittle." "No, but you can knit, and that's Just as good. Who is tbe feller who Is sparking you this time?" "It's a man named Lemuel Johnston, and he's about fifty years old." "And what have you made up your mind about him?" "I haven't made it up at alL That's what I'm a.skiug your advice for." "I see. Well. Ill do the best I can. If I was a widder woman and a man come along and appeared to have de signs agin me I'd get out my knitting and watch him as be talked, and I'd remember certain things to wit namely: , "A man who sits cross legged most of tbe time is purty certain to be lazy. "A mau who stands around with his hands In his pockets will kick like a steer if dinner isn't ready on tbe mi nit "The man who comes courting and rings in poetry Is going to raise a row after marriage if bis wife don't like fat pork. "Tbe man who Is narrow between the eyes and carries a sharp nose has a widder's possessions figured to a cent "Tbe man who sighs and shakes his bead in a mournful way and wishes he could do more for the heathen In Af rica is going to keep mightily close tab on your pin money after marriage. "A freckled face man is generally a contented man. but whether contented with his lot or to let his wife build the fire in tbe morning is a tiling you have got to find out later on. "There are men who come courting who are soft spoken and move about like a cat After marriage tbey will yell at tbe oxen so as to be beard a mile away. "The boisterous man Is apt to be hearty and good natured. but he will wake tbe baby up every time he comes Into the bouse and let all the family quarrels be known all over the neigh borhood. "A man who sits aDd rubs his hands and smiles and uses precise language is thinking how much tea and coffee he will allow you to measure out for a drawing after marriage. "A scowl between a -man's eyes means concentration of thought, but the trouble Is that you don't know what be has concentrated on. It may be love, and It may be speculation. "A widder womnn In sizing up a feller who has come sparking should take a good look at his month. If It la unusually wide his talk will never go much beyond cabbages, but If It's a woman's mouth he'll be a good hand at saying cutting things. If it droops at tbe corners he considers himself a sort of a martyr and 111 used by the world, and whenever the bread is heavy or the potatoes not quite done he's going to break out '-"Then there's one more sort of man. He's the chap that boldly knocks on the door and stalks in when it's open ed and says: "'Are you the Widder Warner? " 'I am,' says you. "'Had three husbands, I under stand?' "'I have.' - 'Well, it's time you took the fourth, and I'm here to fill the bill. I am whnt I am and am worth about $5,000 all told. I've got to drive along to tbe blacksmith's shop to get my wheel fixed, nnd I'll stop for your answer when I come back.' " "And does ho stop?" asked Aunt Sally. "He does." "And does the widder consent?" "After knitting and thinking for an hour or so." "And and It is a happy marriage?" "Tbe chances are even up. ond you haren't fooled away any time over tbe matter." Aunt Rally turned to a piece of call ro and wet It with her mouth to see if It was a fast color and then backed "P to tbe counter to giggle nnd say: "Thanks. Uncle Slle. I reckon Til go home and wait for tbat feller to come along" Slice if as you use it gjmoke Sickle Plug when you want real tobacco. Sickle Rug keeps moist and sweet. The firm plug, protected from air or weather by its tobacco-leaf wrapper, will not dry out like tobacco that is cut up and depends upon tin can, tin foil and oiled paper for protection. Economical and convenient. More and better tobacco for your money no package to pay for. Doesn't crowd your pocket nothing to spill. Try if today own dealer 3 ounces 10c 1 TAYLOR IS COMMANDER. Atlantic City, Sent. 12. Oscar T. Tay lor of Pittsburg, wan yesterday elected commander-in-chief of the United Span ish VA'ar veterans. EAST BARRE. . I he voters of fire district IV o. 1 ar warned to meet in firemen's hall on F day, September 13, at 7:30 o'clock t see what action may he taken to inn rove the water system. 1 1 Brt& uijnoMlin& TTTa o (to without After a dusty ride, wash your head with this ideal shampoo. It is so cleansing, refreshing and invigora ting that you will wonder how you ever did without it In hygienic tubes, 25c; jars, 50c At all druggists. t AKM rALK You have a lot of things now to make the pigs thrive small potatoes, apples, j pumpkins, corn, etc., etc., and the way to cook these things is in a "Farmer's j Boiler." Don't monopolize the kitchen stove, and then holler because dinner isn't ready on time a 50 gal. Boiler only costs $12.50, and it vill be useful for heat- inir water when you come to dress these same pigs. Puy one of these Boilers, ana you win wonner now you ever goi moiig iimii u. , A. W. ALLEN, Averill Mills "HONEY FITZ'S" BOY'S OATH. Mayor Makes Boston Schoolboys Take "Oath of Athenian Youth " Boston. Sept. 12. Boston' I2.".0')0 public school children r,pon return:nir to their deek yesterday w-r rw;i'iicd to read the "Oath of the AthcnWu Yjutli,'' by Mayor Fitzgerald's ordc. Via the Central Vermont Railway W YORK EX Tuesday, September 24th, 1912 VIA New London and Steamer "CITY OF LOWELL" of the New London Line. h falsa TV fi 71 'Illy .yti-iMy for the round trip. Leave Williamstown 10:30 a. m. ; Barre 11:20 a m. ; Montpelier 12:01 p. m. ; Northfield 12.35 p. m.; Ran dolph 1:16 p. m. ; Bethel 1:30 p. m. ; South Royalton 1:42 p. m ; White River Junction 2:15 p. m. ; due New York 7:00 a. m. Throujh wide vestibule coaches will run solid to New London. Dining car meals a la carte to White River Junction. Buffet parlor car ser vice to New London. Tickets good going on trains Nos. 8 and 2, September 24th. to arrive New York morning of September 25th. 1912. Good returning to leave New York any day until October 1st. 1912. in clusive, to arrive at starting point October 2nci, 1912. For further information see flyers.