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T1IH CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, APllIL 20, tt)10.
I CORRESPONDENTS' COLUMNS
THE MOST HBIjIAIII.1" MEDIUM FOR
Mrs. George Collins and sister,
Miss Ada Sadler, of Honesdale, call
ed on friends In town last week. '
John Williams and family havo
removed to their new house.
Frances Orchard is home from
Stroudsburg, and Carl Stevens is
home from Pcrklomcn Seminary.
Mrs. C. M. Lorlng Bpcnt Thurs
day in Scranton.
The Grange meeting on Friday
evening last was well attended.
Mrs. R. H. Simons Is visiting Mrs.
Li. J Pelton.
Mrs. C. H. Spnngenberg and son
Homer, who have been spending
the winter In Florida, returned home
Tuesday, April 12th.
David Lee loft on Friday for
Wellsboro, N. Y., where he will
remain during tho summer.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Gale and lit
tle son Burton, of Scranton, spent
part of the week with Mrs. Gale's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Abbey visited
in Scranton this week.
Miss 13. M. Buckingham visited
Mrs. Brown at Ariel this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Arrln Wornbacker
and little son spent Sunday with
Mrs. F. A. Abbey.
H. F. Nicholson celebrated the
opening of the trout season and was
rewarded witli a fine catch.
HAWLEY & WILSON VILLE
M. Lassley, proprietor of the "Sand
Spring Farm House," and Postmaster
of Bohemia, Pa., also Curtis James,
mail-carrier for this office, were in
town on Monday. I
Henry Groner, fireman in Gibbs'
glass cutting factory, owing -to the '
strike, has secured a position In I
Dunmore, and will move his family
there the first of the week.
Several of Hawley's children have
the pink eye. !
Mr. Knesel, of tho Glass Row,
moved to the east side last week. i
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Taggert have
been entertaining his aunt, Miss
Smith, of Honesdale.
D. Bingham, Hawley's popular
insurance agent, who has been in
feeble health for several weeks, is i
Improving. Accompanied by Mrs.
Bingham, he drove to Ledgedale on
Wednesday, 'returning on Thursday
Miss Smith, a clerk in the post
ofllce, has entered a hospital In New
York, where she will prepare to be
come a trained nurse. She is suc
ceeded In the office by a young
lady, who was a member of Hawley's
graduating class of 1909.
Mr. Griffin, of Towanda, was a
business visitor of P. J. Keary, tho
latter part of the week.
Mrs. Henry Drake entertained her
friend, Mrs. Madden, of Hawley, on
A roponMnn will lin pknn in TTrv
B. P. Rlnlev and wife Fridav even
ing at the Methodist church by tho
members of the church and congre
gation. The appearance on Saturday after
noon on the streets of Hawley of the
Auto-Transportation Co.'s new car
caused considerable excitement.
Dorothy Volgt, little daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Arno Volgt, received
the greater number of votes in the
baby contest, and at a gala per
formance in honor of the occasion
on Monday night was presented with
the prize which was a go-cart. The
Kelly baby being next in line, was
also given one.
Mrs. Coe Durland of Honesdale,
was tho guest of her daughter. Airs.
F. W. Suydam, on Friday.
Two new glass cutting industries
have Just started into business dur
ing the past week, one at the Eddy
and the other on the east side.
Joseph S. Pennell, of Hawley, has
been appointed census enumerator
for Hawley Borough in place of Ed
ward McAndrew, who has secured
the position of ticket agent at Gar
lield, and could not serve. He re
ceived his commission badge, etc.,
on Thursday afternoon, thus giving
him but little time for preparation,
being compelled to start work Fri
Mr. Eck, of Tafton, has received
a large consignment of fruit trees,
which he is delivering among the
"Mrs. Ryan, of Tafton, was a caller
on Monday of her sister, Mrs. Wil
Tho V. P. S. of the German Luth
eran church will hold a social on
April 20th at tho home of Mr. and
Mrs. R. F. Warg on Penn Avenue.
Admlsslou 15 cents. The public is
Virginia Goble, of Lakevillo, visit
ed her friend, Mrs. Augusta Keyes,
Mr. Richards has loased the Bell
inger building formerly used as a
knitting, mill, and will open a garage.
He will also do repair work.
Mrs. Jacob Stermer and son of
Scranton, and Mrs. Fred Poeppel,
Jr., of Chicago, havo been visiting
their sister, Mrs. James Drake, on
Mrs. Smith and daughter havo
moved from tho Krauso building In
to the Drako house on Bishop Ave
T. F. Wall has sold his pony to E
Degroat of Fowlertown.
Although early in tho season a
number nre planting potatoes, being
afraid that when rain docs conic
there will be a long wet spell,
R. B. nnd I. G. Simons have fin
ished sawing nnd are now home
again. By working twenty-eight
days they cut one hundred nnd
seventy thousand .feet of lumber.
On the 13th Harriet Hazelton
moved to Moscow and is now keep
ing house for Joseph Catterson.
On tho evening of tho 12th the
young folks gave Miss Alectia
Barnes a party and all passed a
Rev. Webster returned on tho
14th and we will have preaching
next Sunday. i
A couple of years ago William
Stevens moved off his farm and L.
F. Aiumermnn still had about two
tons of hay in tho barn and there
were nlso a number of sap buckets
and a lot of other stuff, but on the
evening of the 12th nt nbout eleven
o'clock the barn was discovered to
be on lire and in a short time was
entirely consumed. A little shower
occurred about two hours previously
but Mr. Ammerman lives but a few
rods below the barn and ho neither
saw lightning nor heard thunder, so
It Is hard to account for the origin
of tho fire.
District Deputy Martin installed
officers in tho I. O. O. F. Lodge, No.
959, on tlie evening of the 15th as
follows: Noble Grand, L. G. Butler;
vice grand, J. V. Croveling; secre
tary, A. C. Howe; chaplain, S. N.
Cross; also a number of other of
ficers whose names we havo not got.
A number of men are working at
the F. Fetherman building and tho
doors and windows are on hand.
Mr. Knapp has his new house
C. C. Lozler, who hns been on a
business trip In the interest of the
Clinton Cut Glass Co., has returned
Mrs. S. J. Stanton is on the sick
list, but is somewhat improved.
Mr. and Mrs. Minor Crosby and
Grace Smith are visiting relatives
at Beach Lake.
W. D. Hiller, of Susquehanna,
spent Sunday at the home of Minor
Mr. W. D. Watkins, who has been
visiting in Elysburg and Catawissa,
has returned home.
A base ball game was played be
tween the Pleasant Mount High
school and the Clinton High school
last Friday, and resulted in favor
of the Pleasant Mount High school.
Everybody busy and moving at
Mrs. Nellie Keeney has moved in
to her house vacated by Victor
Barthleson, who hns returned to his
farm at West Preston.
Jarvis Palmer is moving to Forest
W. H. Sanford has moved Into his
own house and tho rooms he vacat
ed are occuyled by Horace Lee.
D. .1. Utter has gone to tho Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Harlow have return
ed to their summer homo here after
spending the winter in the south.
Carpenters are rushing tho work
on the new house being built for R.
Winfred Hine has returned from a
business trip In Sidney, N. Y.
D. .1. Chamberlain is papering and
painting the now home of L. A.
Spoor at Thompson.
Dr. and Mrs. Kay have returned
home after being absent during the
W. R. Belknnpp has the contract
for remodeling the creamery. It
will be an up-to-date building when
Milton Rhone, teamster for the
Milk and Cream association of New
York, is living In rooms In A. T.
Mrs. C. R. Hlno has returned home
after a short visit with her sister,
Mrs. L. J. Woodraansee. at Carbon
Francis C. Arnold returned to his
homo at Mlddletown, N. Y., Saturday
after visiting a week with his moth
er and sister, Mrs. J. E. Haley.
Our school teacher, Miss Nicholas,
is confined to her hoarding placo
with quinsy soro throat.
Mrs. Oscar Clarke and son Wil
liam, of Deposit, N. Y are visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
John W. Arnold returned Saturday
after a week's visit with friends at
Mrs. Albert O'DolI and Mrs. Sam
uel Collins, of Prompton, spent tho
latter part of last week with friends
Charles Dennlo has been laid up
on account of rheumatism.
Wo hear that engineer George
Nichols haB accepted a position near
Samuel Found Is going right Into
tho farming business this season,
as ho had several men and, teams
tilling the boII last week. Mr,
Found sayB that ho onco knew how
to ralso potatoes and buckwheat nnd
as ho feels some younger than In
former yenrs, ho will show some of
tho younger farmers tho profits of
tilling tho soli.
Miss Margaret Haloy, of Hones
dale, visited her parents at Stccnc on
Elmer Hamlin, of Honesdale,
visited friends nt Stccne on Sundny.
Richard Plcrco has sold his 2:40
trotter and Is In quest of something
n trifle faster.
Alonzo nnd William Wood nro kept
busy by tho Lake Lodoro Company.
Mr, Found expectB nil farm pro
duce will bo chenp tho coming fall,
ns ho has gone into tho business
Richard Bodic Is beautifying the
grounds around tho M. 12. church at
Prompton and lnylng concrete walks, i
Lumberman Hollcnback has had
several carpenters, painters and I
masons for the last two months en- j
gaged In building a boarding house .
and horse bnrn nnd is now erecting j
an Ice house. I
Thomas Moore, George Nichols
and Charles Keen will employ sever
al men In their new excelsior factory
during the summer months. ,
The young people of tills place
gave Miss Anna Barnes a very pleas
ant surprise last Monday night, April
11th, In honor ol her 21st birthday.
Many different gnmes were tho
amusement of tho evening, after
which Ice cream, cake and candy
Mr. George Frey started for
Michigan City, Indiana, last Tues
day, where he expects to assist In
undertaking and work In furniture
Mr. Luther Frlck has gone to
LaAnna to clerk In the store for
Mr. Ivlson Gilpin.
James M. Gilpin lias just return
ed from Scranton; spent first part of
week in Stroudsburg.
Misses Hazel and Meble Smith
spent a few days in Scranton Inst
Fishing season opened with lots
of fishermen from all parts of the
country. Several auto parties were
here. Mr. Simpson's auto from
Scranton put up at Ed. Smith's which
consisted of a happy crowd of young
Mr. Friend Bartleson expects to
move in part of his father's house
as soon as rooms are ready.
Miss Lydia Robacker Is still on
the sick list.
Mr. Scrag of Scranton, spent a
few days at the home of Mr. G. H.
Mr. Albert Gilpin and wife are
rejoicing over a son, which arrived
Mr. E. E. Carlton have purchased
a new horse.
Mrs. Robertson and Miss Strong
man opened their house last week
for the summer.
Mrs. E. W. Gammell and Miss
Bennett spent Thursday with the
latter's sister, Mrs. W. E. Avery
at Indian Orchard.
Miss Halsey went to Wilkes-Barre
Friday to visit relatives.
Mrs. Susie Blake and Miss Addie
Jennings spent Friday with Mrs.
Rev. J. B. Cody leaves for Avoca
to-day to attend the spring Presby
tery. The annual election of officers
took place in the Methodist Sunday
school last Sunday and the following
were elected: Mr. George Meyers,
superintendent; Grant Collins, as
sistant superintendent; John Madde
ford, secretary and treasurer; or
ganist, Alice Ward; first aslsstant,
Etta Faatz; second assistant, Blanch
Starnes; librarian, Irah Balloo;
superintendent of Home Depart
ment, Emma Sargent; superintendent
of Cradle Roll, Dorothy Clemo.
Mrs. W. B. Signor is expected
home tills week.
School closes hero on the 27th of
Everybody get busy Mny 2d.
Honesdale Beautiful! All can
help May 2d.
Results of Games Played In National
and American Leagues.
All games postponed on account of
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. L P. C.
Boston 1! 1 .007
Philadelphia 2 1 .007
Pittsburg 2 1 .007
Chicago 2 2 .500
Cincinnati 2 2 .500
New York 1 2 .3311
Brooklyn 1 2 .333
St. Louis 1 2 .333
At Detroit-Detroit, 3; St. Louis, 2.
Batteries Mtillln and Stallage and
Schmidt; Bailey and Stephens,
All other games postponed on ac
count of rain or wet grounds.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. Ii P. O.
Washington 2 1 .007
Cleveland 2 1 .007
New York 1 1 .500
Chicago 1 1 .500
Boston 1 1 .500
Detroit 2 2 JiOO
St Louis 1 2 .333
Philadelphia 1 2 .833
Rake up! Burn up!!
up!!J May 2d.
DUNN Frank C. Dunn died at
his homo In Hawley on Sunday, April
17th, of dlnbctcs. Ho Is stirvlved by
hlfl wife, and two sons. Funeral was
held on Tuesday nfternoon from his
Into homo nnd was In charge of tho
Independent Ordor of Odd Fellows.
K E L L U M Mrs. E. H. Kcllum,
foster sister of Frank W. Tcrwllll
ger, of this place, died-In the Moses
Taylor hospital, Scranton, on Thurs
day morning, April 14th. The fun
eral was held from tho home of tho
deceased, on Sundny afternoon at 2
M 1 L L S Mrs. Rlchnrd Mills,
aged 79 years, died at the homo of
her daughter, Mrs. J. T. Brooking,
nt Poyntellc on Wednesday, April
13th. Her death was due to gen
eral debility. Deceased had been
a resident of Plensnnt Mount town
ship for nbout 50 years. Her hus
band died about six years ago. The
following sons and daughters sur
vive her: Richard, Jesse, Earl, Wal
lace and Reuben, nnd Mrs. J. T.
Brooking, nnd Mrs. John Edwards.
Funeral took placo on Friday, ser
mon at the house at 9 a. in., nnd
nt 10:30 a. m. Interment at Meth
odist cemetery, Pleasant Mount.
B E R'R Y Taken suddenly ill
with pneumonia while caring for
her sick sister, Mrs. Stephen Con
nor, of Jessup. Mrs. Charles Berry
died last Friday. Mrs. Berry was
23 years of age, and previous to her
marriage was Miss Agnes Cawley,
of Carbondale. Deceased was well
known in Honesdale, having spent
the greater part of the fall and
winter here, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Frederick Berry of River
street. Beside her husband, she is
survived by one sister, Mrs. Stephen
Connor, and one brother, Thomas
Cawley, of Buffalo. Funeral was
held on Friday; interment at Jessup.
W R I G II T Mrs. . Lucy A.
Wright died on Saturday, April ICth,
at heY home on East street, of par
alysis. Deceased, who was a daugh
ter of John and Mlllany Lincoln, was
born in Leoanon township, Wayne
county, on October 19, 1820, where
she spent most of her life, coming
to Honesdale only about 9 years
ago in company with her daughter.
Miss Emily L. Wright. At the death
of her husband, about twenty-three
years ago, who was then town
treasurer, Mrs. Wright was appointed
to that office, which position she held
for many years. She is survived by
the following daughters: Miss Emily
at home, and Mrs. Frank Alberty,
of Dyberry, also one brother, Stuart
O. Lincoln. Funeral was held Tues
day morning at 10 o'clock, Rev. A.
L. Whittaker officiating. Interment
Y O U N G Coe F. Young, one of
the most respected residents ot Man
chester township, died at his home
at Braman, Pa., on Sunday, April
17th, of heart failure. Deceased was
about G4 years of age, and hnd been
prominent In the affairs of Man
chester for many years. He was a
man of excellent Judgment, of an
amiable disposition, and wns looked
up to by his neighbors, as a man
who was Just and upright in his
daily walk in life. Ho was promi
nent, at one time in politics, being a
life-long Republican. He Is sur
vived by his wife Adeline, and two
children, Mrs. L. Runner, and Coe
F. Young, Jr. He was burled on
Tuesday, the 19th Inst. Interment
was made at Braman, Rev. Gardner
of Equlnunk, officiating. A large
concourse of people were present to
pay the last sad tribute to this most
G R A M B S August B. Grambs
died at ills home at Ariel. Pa., on
Thursday evening, April 14th, of a
complication of diseases. Mr.
Grambs was born In Honesdale 41
years ago last July, and spent most
of ills boyhood days here, after
which ho went out west, and for some
time conducted a hardware store at
Mandam. N. D., but owing to 111
health he came east last fall and
ever since had lived a retired life,
having purchased the Alfred Keyes
property at Lake Ariel. He Is sur
vived by a wife, whose maiden name
was Helen Kahencamp, of New
York City; also tho following broth
ers and sisters, namely, Albert A., of
Honesdale; Henry, of Mandam, N.
D.; Frank G., of Blsmark, N. D.;
William, of Seattle; Louis and Miss
Mntllda. ot Scranton; Mrs. W. H.
Krantz, of Honesdale. A short fun
oral service was held from the house
at Ariel and the remains taken to
New York city Monday morning for
The President Delivers a Speech on
Washington, April 10. Moro than
4,000 delegates were present when
President Tuft delivered his speech of
welcome at the opening session ot the
congress of tho Daughters of the
Tho president dodged the suffrage
question by remarking that "without
discussing the power and placo of wo
men, which we all ngreo Is so high
that it needs no discussion at all, I
want to Bpeak of other things."
Patriotism was the keynote of the
president's speech. Ho congratulated
tho society on its chief purpose "to
keep constantly before tho country
that virtue which makes for the great
ness and tho usefulness of our govern
ment patriotism and to emphasize
the place, tho persons and tho oveuts
whoso memory arouses In every truo
American n Iovo of country."
Bride of A. J. Drcxcl, Jr.
siiF has nnwRY of i n nnn nnn
Brilliant Social Event of the 8eason
In New York Costliest Presents,
Prettiest Dridosmalds, Crowds
New York. April II). The fact that
tho bride had a dowry of $ 10,000,000
and that the bridegroom possessed ns
much or more of the world's goods
Hindu the wedding today of .Miss Mar
Jorle Gwynne Gould, eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. George J. Gould, to
Anthony J. Drexel, Jr., of Philadel
phia, the social event of the season.
Tlie wedding took place In St. Bur
tholomew's church, Madison avenue
and Forty-fourth street, nnd not since
Miss Gladys Vimderbilt became tin
Countess Sz'eehenyi, more than two
years ago, and at none of the Interna
tional weddings which have followed
has there been such general Interest In
MarJorie Gould was the first debu
tante In tlie Gould family since her
aunt, Anna Gould, the youngest daugh
ter of the late Jay Gould and now
Duchess do Talloyrand-Perigord, made
her bow to society many years ago.
The crowds at the church were lar
ger than at any wedding for years.
Everybody of social Importance and
wealth laid been Invited. The luncheon
before the wedding nnd tho reception
following were more exclusive.
Bishop Scarborough of New Jersey
performed tlie ceremony, assisted by
Dr. Leighton Parks, rector of St. Bar
tholomew's, and the Rev. Mr. Math
ews. The bridesmaids, six of the prettiest
girls in New York society, wore frocks
of pink chiffon over pale blue satin
and high blue straw toques trimmed
with pink tulle nnd a pink feather.
The maid of honor. Miss Vivian Gould,
wore the same, except thnt her frock
was of blue over pink.
The bridesmaids were Misses Bea
trice Clailiii, Hope Hamilton. MarJorie
Curtis, Elsie Nlcoll and Dorothy Ran
dolph. Misses Ellin Mnckay and Edith
Gould were (lower girls.
At this luncheon Miss Gould pre
sented her gifts to her bridesmaids,
which were the most expensive ever
given by a bride in New York. They
were tiny chatelaine watches, each In
cased in a ball of diamonds.
Tlie bride's gown was of white satin
channelise, cut In long tlowing prin
cesse lines. There was an overdress of
white chiffon, embroidered with orange
blossoms nnd a long train, also em
broidered with the conventional llo'wer.
The tulle veil, which fell below the
bottom of the skirt, was fastened with
a spray of orange blossoms. The
bridal liompiet was of orange blossoms
and white roses.
The reception at the George Gould
home was hold Immediately after the
ceremony at St. Bartholomew's. Here,
too, the decorations were pink, the en
tire house having been decorated. Ev
ery iuiagluahle variety of pink tlower
was distributed In luxuriance on every
floor against backgrounds of palms
Besides the lirlde and bridegroom
and their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Drexel, .Miss Helen Gould and Mrs.
William A. Hamilton, a cousin of tlie
Goulds, were In the receiving line.
The cutting of the wedding cake was
onu of the most Interesting features of
the wedding festivities. It was the
largest and most wonderfully decorat
ed coke ever turned out of an oven.
It represented the triumph of the
French baker's art.
The honeymoon will bo passed on
George Gould's yacht, which has been
put In commission early for the pur
pose and which will take the young
couple on ir cruise that will end when
they arrive In Loudon In Juue to at
tend the wedding of Miss Margaret
Drexel, the bridegroom's sister, and
The presents at this wedding sur
pass any ever given In New York.
George Gould gave his daughter a
house, 1015 Fifth avenue, worth $500,
000, He also gave her n diamond neck
lace of oriental design with stones of
graduated size. x
Mrs. Gould gave a large plastron or
stomacher of diamonds and sapphires
especially designed and built. The
Duchess de Tulleyrund-Perlgord sent
au ancient ring sot with a largo black
pearl, and Frank Gould, also hi Paris,
sent a diamond bracelet.
The Drexel family and connections
sent silver, great chests of It, compris
ing every nrtlclo which may be used
in the household.
BISHOP AND PRIESTS DROWN.
Fugitives From Changsha Perihod In
Shanghai, April 10. Tho British gnu
boat Thistle has been in collision with
u Junk which was sulllng without
lights near Changsha. The Junk was
sunk, and Bishop Perez and three
Spanish Augustlnlan priests, -who were
fleeing from Changsha, wero drowned.
Tho Thlstlo was unablo to reach
Tho British warships Snipe nnd
Nightlngulo havo arrived at Wuchang,
and troops have arrived at Changsha,
which is now reported as quiet.
Purls, April 10. Two French war
ships havo been ordered to China lu
View of tho troubles at Changsha.
j Menner & Co, will close out a
1 lot of odd skirts, suitable for work
j skirts, at less than half price. 4w
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
Kind You Have Always Bought
signature or LAaSZT&zz&M
NOTICE Or ADMINISTRATION,
KuzAiiETH .1, Horn, late of Dnmnscus, Pn.
, All persons Indebted to said estate ore noti
fied to mnkc Immediate payment to the tin
dcralened : and those having claims njnlnst
the said eitntc are notified to present them
duly attested, for settlement.
THOMAS Y. IIOYD.
Hoyds Mill, Pn., April 20, Administrator.
We have a large and select stock of
North Carolina Pine Lumber as well
as plenty of choice Maple and Oak
flooring, White and Yellow
Pine Lumber, Hemlock Di
mension, Shingles, Lath, etc.
It will pay you to examine our Lum
ber and Building Material before
buying elsewhere as we are in a po
sition to supply you promptly wilh
the best in quality at a price that
means a large saving.
Come in and investigate.
1'i'r miirTri inwyrwrnm
CALLICOON, N. Y.
The undersigned will ex
pose at auction sale the per
sonal property of the estate
of ELIZABETH J. BOYD, at
Boyd Mills, Pa.
April 27fh9 1910
At nine o'clock sharp, the
Good pair Brown Horses, 2,600
lbs.; Black Mare in Foal, weight
1,400 lbs., Chestnut Hoad Horse,
weight 1,050, not afraid of anything.
Bay Mare Colt.
Harness, Wagons, Etc.
Heavy Harness and Single Har
ness, Wide Tire Wagon, Low-down
Wagon wooden wheels, Cart, Surry,
Top Buggy, 2 Road Wagons, 2 Cut
ters, 2 Pair Bob Sleighs, Hay Pig
ging, 2 Wagon Canvasses, Iron
, Hay Rake, Mowing Machine, Root
j Cutter, Cutting Box, Wood Rigging,
i Threshing Machine Rigging, Spring
Tooth Harrow, Broadcast Seeder,
Steel Scraper, Plows, 2 Horse Riding
Cultivators, Weeder, Patjato Fork,
I Ensilage Fork, Scoop Fork.
Fifteen Choice Cows, mostly Hol
stelns, First Class Jersoy, Holstein
Bull, Two 2 year old Holstein Heif
ers, One Yearling Holstein Heifer,
2 Holstein Calves, Ono Hog.
Gasoline Engine, Blacksmith
Drill, nearly now, Chains, Crowbars,
Stono Hammers, Forks, Shovels,
Hand Rakes, Sledges, CO gallon Iron
Kettle, Milk Cans, Sap Pans, Sap
Buckets, Chicken Wlro, Wood Vice,
Grind Stone, Cider Barrels, Good
all Stone Hook, and Wlro Stretcher.
25,000 FEET OF LUMBER
Consisting of Hemlock, Basswood,
Whltowood, Cherry, Maplo nnd Ash,
Wagon Box Sides, Wagon Tongues,
Hay Rigging Arms and a quantity
TKHMS OF SAIiK:
AU sums under '$10, cash; all
sums over that amount, six months'
or ono year's credit with Judgment
note and approved security.
T. Y. BOYD,