Newspaper Page Text
NEWS AND C1TIZEV, WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 1897.
3 WHY THEY ARE FIGHTING. Cauiea anil Origin of the War lie t ween Greece anil Turkey. From the Springfield Republican. When a crisis is reached people who have not followed the preliminary (jourse of events wonder what it is all about, And these people are always very numerous and want to know at once the why and the wherefore of something to which -they had paid no previous attention. Just now they are asking why the Greeks and the Turks are at war and what the Greeks hope to gain by it. Unless they are answered they will go through the entire campaign wonder ing over the causes of the disturb ance. There are near causes and remote causes. To give all the latter, one must write a book, but they may be condensed into the one statement that between the Turks and the Christian peoples theyconquered cen turies ago, whether now Ireed from or still under their yoke, an ineradi cable, intense traditional hatred ex ists. The Turks have always been oppressors, of subject populations, und government by massacre has ever been their favorite method of reform. Now take the case of Greece. There is a kingdom of Greece, but there are as many Greeks outside of it as in it. The Greeks inside sympa thize with the Greeks outside, and the Greeks outside want to get in side. Inside your wife and child have a chance of living to a decent old age, and you will be pretty secure in your industry and earnings. But outside, if you are a Christian, your wife and child are apt to be massacred and your property stolen from you. CRETANS AND GREEKS. The Cretans are outside, and they are Greeks for all practical purposes. They fought like devils for Greek in dependence, but were themselves kept dependent. Now, there was an in surrection in Crete last year against Turkish rule, but this was put down. The insurrection broke out again last winter, and this time it was more formidable. The Turks began killing Cretans, and the Cretans Turks. At about this time the coast towns of Crete began filling with Christian refugees from the interior, and the foreign consuls advised them to cross over to Greece. Well, some 30,000 of tnem, impoverished, woe begone and bearing nil the marks of Turkish misrule, were soon landed in Greece. What was the natural effect of that? The Greeks became terribly aroused, and popular sentiment in favor of accepting the invitation of the insurgent leaders to occupy the island and aDnex it to Greece became irresistable to the king and the gov ernment. It meant the loss of his crown to King George to thwart the national will. So the Greeks invaded Crete to rescue it from the curse of the Moslem rule. THE POWEHS. Then the six great powers of Europe, dominated by the three em perors of Austria, Germany and Rus sia, ordered the Greeks from the island. "We will look after Greece," they said. "Crete has always been a special favorite of ours, and while we cannot allow her to become a part of Greece, we will give her 'autonomy' and a nice, new Turkish governor" But no one could tell what "auton omy" meant, and besides, while the Greek troops were ordered from the island, the Turkish troops were to stay. The Greeks would not retire, and the deadlock, if continued, meant war. The powers blockaded the island, threw shells at the insurgents, and did no more. Meanwhile on the mainland, Turks and Greeks began to concentrate on the frontier, where collisions between armed forces un der the circumstances were mevit h ble. Thus came the war. WHAT GREECE WANTS. When it is asked what Greece cun expect to gain by righting, one must reply that the belligerent attitude of Greece is due mainly to a highly wrought feeling which encompasses patriotism, sympathy for the Cret ans, traditional hatred of the Turks, and pride that rebels at backing down without a struggle. They had reached the point, as both individu als and nntions sometimes do, where they would yield only under the pres sure of overwhelming fore.'. In such an attitude there is little thought of material gain, although the Greeks aspire to possess many things that would make them a. stronger and wealthier nation. It is this magnifi cent recklessness, this splendid aban don in the face of great odds, that excites the admiration and sympa thy of the civilized world. Undoubt edly the Greeks had hopes of winning allies, or exciting insurrection within the sultan's dominions before the contest had long continued, but their courage in going to battle unaided against a foe of overwhelming supe riority lacks too much of cool calcu lation and concern for selfish interest to permit us to regard their action as inspired other than by simple en thusiasm, emotion and fine impulse in the main. Sometimes such cour age yields rewards in the end, and if there are any in store for Greece the the future will reveal them. Under an act passed by the lust Congress a person defacing a gold or silver coin of the United States is lia ble to a fine of $2000 and five years in prison. This stops the bangle lad nnd other forms of coin defacement. Thirty years is a long time to fight so pniu f 1 1 a trouble as piles, but Jacob Mitchell, of I'nionville, I'm., struggled that long before he tried DeWitt's Witch Hazel Halve, which quickly nnd permanently cured him. It is equally effective in eczema and ull skin affec tion, 0. It. Fobs, Geo. 11. Allen, II. .1. Dwi nell, C. P. Jones, Khnttuek & Son, J. J. Venren, Dr. Ilubbcil. YOUR TIME WILL COME SOME DAY. BV JOHN TALMAS. 'Tin not the hopeless that achieve. The fullering foot that reaches Rial8: No web of gain can Fortune weave From filter of recoiling souls. Endure. Hepel fear's icy clutch Thut fain would pluck your heart away; See barriers crumble at your touch. And know your time will come some day. Yes, "all things come to him who waits," But meanwhile you must labor, too: Barred shall remain Possession's gates 'Till your strong hands the hasp undo. Arm-d with most steadfast purpose, letrn llehond the clouds of chilliest gray The certain sunlight to discern. And feel your time will come some day. Oh. tameless spirit ! Hail elate All harrowinii triiils, whips and xtiniiH That come, because their chastening weight The soul to higher stature brings I And strength redouhhd shall replace The blood that trickles as they flay; The way is long, but yours the race; Surely your time will come some day ! STATE ITEMS. Mrs. Wesley Worden of Marlboro has a tomato plant four feet high beuring toma toes, raised thiB seasoD, It is understood that the Berlin Iron Bridge company has brought, sllit against the Springfield electric railroad. E. B. Flinn, attorney for the company, went to Boston last Wednesday to sell the road. It can be sold if the price named is low enough. Charles Itice of Cavendish set five steel traps for marauding crows last week. One of the thieves dropped down into one of the traps and got caught, and in its struggles to get free became entangled in three others. Then a hawk swooped down upon the cap tive crow and ate it, but got caught itself in tbe fifth trap. A Lyndon man of 05, is a great sport. He still delights in the manly art and was so wrought up by the recent Corbett-Fitzsim-mons affair that be joined the younger men in the club room. He invited .lonh Kellett up there the othiy day and easily defeated him. But a day or twoafterwards hetackled Carl Bailey, the champion hi xer of the club, and though he put up a good fight for two rounds he was knocked out in the third and still beats the marks of the contest. NOTES. A later Sydney Smith might la ment that he was miles away from an American apple. Nearly three million barrels of apples were ex ported from this country to Europe last year The Southern Democratic members of tho House who voted for the new tariff bill seems to have the full ap proval or their constituents. Friends of a protec tive tariff are multiplying in the South. A large number of orchards have never pnid and never will. The moist common cause is starvation, for the average farmer who plants an orch ard or buys one goes on treating the land as if such a thing did not exist. He crops the ground in rotation and out of it, until it is a wonder that his orchard lives at all. Senator Hoar's article in the April Forum defending the Senate from the charge of degeneracy has aroused a storm of dissenting criticism. A vig orous and effective reply to the Sen ator by Mr. Charles 11. Miller, editor of the New York Times, will appear in the May Forum. It is hard to overtake some errors after they are started on their tra vels. A recent dispatch from London said that the "log of the Mayflower" is about to be returned to this coun try. There is no such log, nor have historians ever discovered which one of several Mayflowers brought the Pilgrims across the Atlantic. What is coming hack is the second Gov. Bradford's manuscript history of the 1'ilgrimsin their American home for twenty-eight years. The growth of the use of aluminum in the United States is remarkable. Last year the production reached 1 ,.'U)0,000 pounds, an increase over the year before of 400,000 pounds. In 18!).") the total production was SI 7,000 pounds; in 1S9?J, 312,000 pounds; and in 1891, 1(18,000 pounds. Ten or twelve years ago aluminum cost $8 per pound and last year the price averaged only forty cents a pound and with the increased production of aluminum the price is coutinuing to fall. Of course the lower it goes the greater will be the use of this light metal which can be employed to great advantage in so many ways as a substitute for iron and steel and other h mvier metals. Having Fun With the Senate. Seuator Mason of Illinois made his maiden speech in the Senate Wednes day, and signalized it by some breezy criticism on the antiquated rules of that body. It was such a variation from the prosy debate of recent days that the Senator was accorded close attention and twice received the hearty applause of crowded galleries. The speech as in support of a resolu tion offered by Senator Mason di recting the committee on rules to re port a rule from the closure on the previous question. Iii this connec tion Mr. Mason sarcastically referred to the action of the Senate on all great questions before it, the long and fruitless debate on Cuba, the delay of the arbitration treaty -and the inability to say whether our diffi culties are to be settled by arbitra tion or by the methods of Corbett and Fitzsirnmons. It was time, he said, to send the Senate into dry dock and rid it of accumulated barn acles. Lepers in North Dakota. Three lepers, natives of Iceland, havearrived at the lazaretto at Tracadie, North Dakota, the only Institution of the kind in the country. They were brought from Winnipeg, Man., in a freight car ns it was considered very unsafe to allow them to occupy a coach with other passengers. The lepers crossed the ocean in the steer age of a steamship and made their way half across the continent before the nature of the disease was sus pected. One is a woman. They will be immured for the rest of their lives with other inmates. DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve Cures Piles, Scalds, Burns, The Largest and Most Complete Line EVER SHOWN AT k 'ft n fi -h 11 m u Over seventy different kinds, consisting of the latest styles for Spring and Summer wear.! We invite ydir inspection for ease, durability, dollars and cents. Yours truly, C. A. SIMMONS, Stowe, Vt. A Souvenir with 5uitj ron Boys Lxccl The Widow&ones Suit ARE MADE ON HONOR AND SOLD ON THEIR COMBINED MERITS OF OualuxStyleFit. NECKWEAR .An elegant new Line of 25c and 50c Neckwear in Tecks, Four-in-Hands, Hows, Hand Hows 'and Windsors. GLOVES. Driving. Street and Working Gloves from 19c up. HOSE. Another lot of those two pair for 25c Hose we have sold so many of the past two years. A splendid hose in Black and Tan, three pair for 50c. SWEATERS, ETC. Bicycle and Golf Hose, Sweaters and lots of those things that go to make a gentleman's wardrobe complete. Don't forget us when you are looking around. O. M. WATERMAN, Morrisville. S STORE IN "THE RANDALL." 3 Wedding Presents. We carry a complete line of Novelties, both for Useful and Ornamen tal purposes Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Sterling Silverware. ALL THE LATEST DESIGNS. Our assortment is, without doubt, the best in the city. wi t' 8 . v I We Cive Particular Attention to Watch Repairing. l3 J.Zi CHAS. WYMAN &c SON, Formerly of St. Albans. BURLINGTON, VT. As Spring; Opens We find ourselves opening large quantities of New Spring Goods of nearly every description, but would call your attention to Dress (loods and Ladies' Furnithinus, of which we have a much larger and better assortment than ever before in the way of Separate Skirts, Shirt Waists, W rappers, Children's Dresses, Hosiery, Corsets, and Muslin Underwear. Especial Attention Is called to the Millinery Department, in which will be found the largest and most complete stock of Millinery ever in town. From now on are our opening days and everybody is invited to call and see what we have to show you in the Latest Styles of Spring and Summer Millinery. S. A. FIFE, Wolcott, Vt. MOITP W CRACKERS Ilave always borne the reputation of beinj? THE BEST IN THE WORLD. WHY s? Bbcaubb The old 6rm of C. II. Cbosb and C. H. Ckoss t Son have made them for 60 years. Hkcauhk The name workmen have baked thom in the factory for 80 years. Then again The bout of all is, they are baked in ovens with soopstone bottoms.whleh keeps them moist, crisp and tender a (treat while lontfcr than if baked in ovens with iron bottom. An (rood crackers eannot be baked on iron as on Hoapntone. Be sure to coll lor MONTPELIEU CKACKEHS," and you got the fluent there are made. C. H. CROSS & SON, Manufacturers. MontDolicr. Vermont. 7 IN STOWE ! n i u is M each Child's Suit WOMAN OUTLIVES MAN. Ha Greater Vital Tenacity, but Cannot Stand Iriuk So Well. Of tho 14 ivMifi-il cotdenariatis who died during the a si y .r mifravr than 1 were Women, s.i 'i he Ilbis'r.iti tl London News. Out i f tin 1 -iS 1 1 r-ion who vv re ihrliiri'd asnvtri.'ii yivir of a i' c.t ilmth It S vro Woiiirii. li: superior l ii'v ity of the fc- mali' sx is a well e-mil lisiied faet. To 8iiiit! extent i; depend , of course, on their morn sliekep'd method of living, but by lio ine:i"s f -.t .ucfv ly, as the. women of tbo lal. 111 eb..-;s s show a preut vital tenacity js well ;s those, who base an easy tiino of it in thn world. Tim vital power of girls is displayed in babyhood, for though about 104 boys are born to every lot) girls the. females h ive more than overtaken tho de ficiency before tho end of the first year. In othi r words, the bi lief of old nurses that "boys are hurv'er to roar than girls" Is o true one. For tho fir-1 time another point in vital statistics as between the sexes has recently been invi sti .ated. T';ls is tho relative periods of sickness in lii'e. It is only lately that there have been any female friendly societies, and hence the statistics as to the days of illness among women have lx:cn largely conjectural. Uut if these figure aro to be received ns r liable women have more days of nonfatal sickjiess in the yeai on an average than men at all periods ol life, except between .')0 and ISO. Apropos a very curious fact has been un earthed by a private committee appointed by the lending life assurance societies. The subject of their inquiries was the mortal ity of persons engaged in the liquor trades. It is well established that the publicans are at the lowest point in the list of dan gerous trades. This, you understand, la cot teetotal talk, but fact, and it is curi ous, btcauvc 1 ul-licai.s cannot be drunk ards. A man who is not sober, as that term is gem rally received, soon loses his license. lint tl.e new fact revealed by the assurance societies' committee is yet more inexplicable. It is that the women who are mgagi d on tin ir own account in the sale oi drit.k aro not nearly so injuriously affect) d I y it as the men. As any excess of lnOi.lgctice in alcohol is undoubtedly far iroro i:Ji,rioi;s to the f male organiza tion than to t. r. iih', it can only lx! con cluded that t.ie women who take there- si onsihility 1 a license on themselves aro endowed v. 1 h pvatcr sell control and moral s; nmgth than their compeers of the otln r si x. Women si'binitri'd to the temptation of tbe tnu'.e in tbi ir capacity of wives, how ever, do not Kimeoiit so well. Barmaids also are nIVeciod unfavorably by their oc cupation. ?.Vw V.onan In Africa. The new woman l::s suddenly appeared among the native tribes of Africa, where the black bi lies have discarded earrings ami bn ( ('iiel,), lis and donned bicvclo bloomers, much to the astonishment of the Fwarthy warriors The negro women on the outskirts of the forest, where they come into cle..-e contact with European civ ilization, have gone crazy over tho bicycle. Hitherto it, lias been a comparatively easy matter for the young black men tc satisfy tbo cravings of their sweethearts for art ielc s of personal adornment, us the styles never changed and the amount of clothing the women were in tho habit of wearing was cxtrcmo.y limited. Now, however, the latter not only want a com plete bicycle outfit, but an up to date ma chine as well, with a cyclometer, lamp, kit of tools and all the other attachments. At first tin! native swains of Natal bought, for their iweetheurts tho vld, high wheeled bicycles which were discarded by the European market. Thi s)! for a time satislicd the aspirat ions of the native Afri can belles. They quickly li arncd, however, that wheels of this pattern wen! out of date and that tbe safety with inflated tires was the roper thing. One of these ladies of color in Natal re cently posed for u photograph against a background of gum trees and buffalo grass, with a native kraal in the distance, fc-he wore a check suit, consisting of a nor folk jacket with a belt and bloomers that fitted close about the hips. Her only un dergarment appeared to consist of a wool en chemise. On her head an alpino hat was jauntily set. So up to date was this African maid that she disdained bicycle stockings and wore tho short socks com ing half way to the knee that aro the latest thing among the fair bicyclers of Paris. Detroit News. (otillim Favors. It Is an interesting study to note the difTerint us s to which the so called New York society girl puts her cotillon favors. One girl always has sumet liing ready when she hears tlie little voice in the early morn ing say through tbe crack of tho door: "Hster, got anything for meV What did you get last nighty" Another girl saves thi 111 all from year to year. She came out in society lust winter, and one entire side of her bedroom is covered with every con ceivable favor, even to an enormous Japa nese spider, tied by the neck with u narrow ribbon. This year she has had a rack made to bang in r new ones on. The effect is very bright ami pretty in her room. Then wo hear of still another kind of girl : This girl rips up almost all her favors and makes good, practical use of nearly every one. Hie trims her summer h;.ts with the artificial Mowers anil ribbons, makes collars and belts of some of them, uses tho fans and gives some away ns pres ents. In fact, she asserts that going tow dance is great economy. The nicest one of all the girls who is lucky enough to get favors is tho one who, without telbng any one or letting anyone see, will divide with some other girl ut the dance who has not hud such a good time us herself anil in that way will help to send her hoiun happy and contented. Harper's liazur. Crliiialiir Crave. "In a gloomy and crowded part of I'eri Innville," says London, "there how an old Hid neglected graveyard, which contains tho remains of tirininldi, tho famous clown; ulso tho family gravo of tho Ilib dins, though the great songwriter himself docs not rest there, nnd the gravi s of many other persons more or less known in Lon don annals. The Metropolitan Gardens association has now begun to lay it out as ft public gurden, and tho C'larkenwell ves try will keep It in order as an open space fur the children, tho toilers anil the agiil of the locality, tirimaldi's gravo will be preserved and protected and the headstones restored. The family tomb of tho DibdWis will also bo railed in and likewise the tomb of Hardy, tho famous astronomical llockinakcr. " It should bo made, n matter of public knowledge that DeWitt's Witch llnzel Halve will speedily cure piles of the longest stand ing. It is the household favorite for burns, scalds cuts, bruises nnd sores of all kinds. (J. II. Fobs, Oo. II. Allen, 11. J. Dwinell, C. 1'. Jones, Sliattuck 4 fon, J. J. Venren, Dr. Hubbell. Head the advertisements for good bargains. Estate of Ceorga Saunders. commissionrkh' notick. The umleraiiHiei), haviru been appointd! by the Honorable Probate Court lor the District ol Lamoille, commissioner, to receive, examine, ami adjust all vlainiH and demand of all persons airainst the estate of (ieorire Sjoiiiders, late ot Morristown. in fcnid district, deceased, ami all claims exhibited in offset thereto, hereby five notice that we will meet tor the purposes afore said at the late residence of the said (ico. Saunders, on the 26ih day of June and 2fitli day of October, next, from 1 o'clock p. m. until 4 o'clock p. in. each of said davs, and that six months from the 2iifh day of April, A. U. lsili, is the time limited by said Court tor said creditors to present their claims to us fur exam, ination and allowance. Hated at Hyde Park, this 27th day of April, A. L. 1H97. fllAKI.HS M.EXANDEK, JOHN lihST, 27 Commissioners. Estate of Andrew Cowan. NOTICK OF SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss In Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, tn said Dist., on the 2iith day of April, A. IJ. 1807. O. (i. buck, Administrator of the pstate of Andrew Cowan, late ol llvile Park, In said District, deceased, presents his administra tion account for examination and allowance and makes application for a decree of distribution and partition of the estate ot said deceased. Whereupon, it i3 ordered by said Court, that said account and said application be referred to a session thereof, to be held at tile Probate Office in said Hyde Park, on the 15th day ot May, A. I). ls7, for hearinn and decision thereon : And, it is furtherordered, that notice hereof be given to all persons interested, by pub lication of the same three weeks successively in the News and Citizen, a newpaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previous to said time appointed for hearing, t hat they may appear at said time and place, and show cause, it any they may have, why said account should not oe allowed and such decree made. By the Court. Attest. 2- EDWIN C. WHITE, Judge. Estate of Paul Leckner. LICENSE TO SELL. - State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, within and for said district, on the 26th day of April, A. D, ISfl7. V. YV. Pike, Administrator of the estate of Paul L'cknir, late of xWolcott, in said dis trict, deceased, makes application to said Court for license to sell all ef the real estate of said deceased, including widow's In terest in the homestead, representing that the sale would re beneficial to the heirs and all interested in ills estate. Where upon. It is ordered by said Court that said application be referred to a session thereof to he held at the Probate Office, in said Hyde Park, on the 15th day of May, A. D. 1S7, for hearing and decision thereon : and. it is further ordered, that all persons interested lie notified hereof by publication of notice of said applica tion and order thereon, three weeks succes sively in the News and Citizen, printed at Mor risville anil Hyde Park, before said time of hearing, that they may appear at said time and place, an J, if they see cause, object thereto. . liy the Court Attest, 27 EDWIN C. WHITE. Judge Estate of Vienna C. Burke. WILL PRESENTED. State of Vermont, Distnctof Lamoille, ss In Probate Court, held at Hvde Park, in said Dis trict, en the 21 Ml day of April, A. D. 197. An Instrument, purporting to e the last will and testament; of Vienna G. Hmke late of Morristown. in said district, deceased, being pre sented by P. K. (Jleed, the executor, for Pro bate, it is ordered hy said Court, that all per sona concerned therein be notified to appear at a spssion thereof to be heUi at the Probate Office in Hvde Park in said district on the 17tli day of May, A. D. li7, at 10 o'clock, In the forenoon, and show cause, 'f ny they have, against tlie probate of said will; for which pur pose it is further ordered, that this order be puhlMied three weeks successively in the News and Citizen, a newspaper printed at Morrisville and Hyde Park in this State, previous to said time of hearing. By tlie Court. Attest, 27 EDWIN C. WHITE, Judge. Estate of Mary A. Edgerton. LICENSE TO SELL. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, in and for saiil district, on tlie Huh day of April, A. D. 1897. V. P. Macutchan. Administrator of the estate of Mary A. Kdirerton, late of Stowe, In said district, deceased, makes application said Court foi license to sell all of the real estate of said deceased, beinj: a dwell He, store and harness-simp in tlie village of Stowe, repre senting that the sale would be bene flcial to the heirs of said deceased and those interested in her estate. Where upon it is ordered by said court, that said application be referred to a session thereof to be held at the Probate Office in said Hvde Park, on thesth day of May, A. D. IW17, for hearing and decision thereon ; and, It is furl her ordered, that all persons interested be notilicd hereof, by pub lication of notiee of said application anil order thereon, thn e weeks successively in the News and Citizen, printed at Morrisvi'llc and Hyde Park before said timeol hearing, that tney may appear at said time and place, and if they see cause, object thereto. By tlie Court Attest, X EDWIN C. WHITE, Judge. StJ.&LC.R.R.TimeTable. ,.wwwKs-? I M'Ville I ?.S 3-o3r, Mixed. ,4.4. I l.ydel'rk I Mixed. Way Freight. s iifsjjj I s g s 3 g k ? O 00 0 H ,v 'S. -1 J -1 l . C I Express I H J Mall. I Express. - e v. . 01 x c -1 x c C v- z . 99 Way Freigl t. IljdePrk Mixeil M'ville Mixed. ?i-i-i-iit : c c y, - it; c RUTLAND RAILROAD. TiincTHbl. orrccted to Jn.ll, Kill. Truin I.rHi' Hurllng-ton l,(,01NU HHJTII AND EAST. NS:iO A. M-fcXI'KKSH MAIL, due liiitlantl 11:05 a. in, Tiov 2:20 p. ill., Albany 2:40 p. 111., New Yolk 7:00 p. in., Bellows Falls 1 :25 p. 111 , Hoston 5:40 p. m.. Provi dence ti:3,' p. 111., Worcester 5:00 p. m UprhiKtield 4:0 p. 111., New York 9:00 - p. in. li:U. NOON-GKKRN MOUNTAIN FLYER ilue Rutland 1 :&4 p. in., Troy 4:25 p. ill., Albanv 4 :.W P. m., New York 8:45 p. m., bellows Falls 3:W) p. 111., Boston 7:35 p. m Worcester 7:,V. p. in., Hprlngfleld 8:18 p. 111., New York 10:00 p. in. Wse lier parlor cats to boston and New York. 4I.IO P. lib-LOCAL PASSEN'iKR for Hilt - land and Intermediate stations, due Rut land 8 :00 p. in. I 1:4ft P. M Mli:i TUAIX for Ticonderotfa, liutlaiid and intermediate stations, due Ticonderon 7:ofl p, in., Itntland 6:10 p.m. IO.IU P. M.-UO.HTON AND NEW YOKK KXI'KKSS, daily, due KntlMiul 11:53 p. in., Trov 2:10 a. III.. New York 0:45 a. ni., lloston 7:hi a. in.. Worcester :40 a. lib, Providence 8:;c a. m. Wacner buffet sleeping curs to New York daily and to lloston dally except Sunday. rrlvul of Truln at llurllnit ton. 4:21 A. M. Nlnht Express, dally, from lloston. New York and Hutlanil. 11:05 a. m- I.cchI Express from Itiitlaiul. 4:20 p. 111. Express Mull from Koston. 6:40 i. in. (ireen Mountain Flyer from Bos ton and New Yoik. 2:55 a. 111. Mixed Train from Itntland. K. E. KNOTT 4 CO.. City Ticket Apcnts. Woodbury A Walker lluildinir. K. II. Ai.nnii H. (ien'l l'assenner Ant. C. L. PiKiii K, tien'I Hunt. 11. A. HoniiK, Truffle Mur. C9u-ij'l:ii'cbi4.r;;2 5 s , gi Q' -i a: - tv - -1 5 c 3 S.wf'-.B;.- . T t -n I l - n - r- p- I