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THE CITIZKX, FRIDAY, .11 N13 JO, 1010.
Of Interest to Women Readers
A NEW REFRIGERATOR.
Drawers Swing In and Out In Place
of Having Shelves.
A different kind of refrigerator has
b' .-ii Invented by n Georgia man and
i '.own In the cut. In place of t "...
rov of Bhelvas with which the ordl-n-refrigerator
1b equlPPod this m-w
h chest has a scries of drnwois,
vv.vh awing in and out and which
wake tho nrtlcles kept within much
e.iier of access. The ice eompnr'
ir.e:it Is at tho top. ns in most other
typ-s, and alongside it in one corner
Is a row of shelves which lift up, and
on which may be kept those things
which should be close to the Ice. The
lower part of tho refrigerator is equip
ped with drawors which swing in and
out on a hinge at one side. They io
rounded at one end and only rorre
out a certain distance. That par of
the bottom of the drawer which -tends
outside when the latter its
moved to the limii of its outws.nl
range is solid, tho other segment be
ing perforated to permit the cold al
to pass through more readily. In thN
type of refrigerator It is not necessary
to remove tho things in rront to get at
those In the rear.
Silver galloon bandeau fast- ?
ened at the side with cluster of
BilTer grapes and loops of sll-
J ver. T
? Large bowknot of black so- X
J quins mounted on wired black
i net. 4.
x Filigree silver bandeau with $
$ osprey of silver wheat at the .;-
$ left front
Slender wreath and aigrette
$ of holly leaves and berries.
Circlet to go around Psycho -i-
5 knot or around the head in gold,
silver, or oxidized tissue.
jj Soft quills of gold blade grass T
? with bow at side and bandeau 4-
T of gold galloon.
The Girl Who "Bosses."
Many girls are done out of a good
time becauso they love to rule. They
may not know they are domineering
but their mates are aware of It ami
This desire to manage other peo
ple's affairs is a common cause of
blackballs in girls' clubs, though the
victim rarely recognizes that reason
and attributes her defeat to personal
spite, lack of money or "pull," rather
than to lier temperament.
There Is no better cause of unpepu
larity than a "bossy" disposition. Mo.-.t
of us have opinions of our own, and,
even though they are not bo good as
those of our friends, wo prefer to
stick to them. It Is Irritating to have,
each thought action or intention regu
lated by another.
For tho sake of peace most of us
are supine when with these managing
people. Wo give in rather than argue;
often are false to our better selves
rather than fight it out
ThiB is bad for both. In oik it foi
ters a desire to rule and an 'inpleas
ant trait is molded into tyranny. With
the other acquiescence becomes a
habit that weakens the pown of de
cision. Mothers who notice this d -.ire tc
manage every one in a yoiiiy child
should break it up at once. It ii- a tra..
that has a phenomenal growth, ai.u
when once grown it Ib hard to uprou .
If you are a girl who loves to n .
very one, stop and consider. WhaL
If you do think your methodb beu .
than those of your friend? Do not n'
trudo them until asked for an opinio:),
then give it without Bulking If so::.e
one else's plans are preferred.
Your friends may pretend to give
In to you, but they do it grudgingly
and they like you none tho bettor for
Obstinate people may fight things
out with you; other persons, less
fond of friction, will shun you.
Tho would-be "boss" should take as
a motto, "Llvo and let live," which in
plain EngliBh means don't try to run
the lived of throe around you.
To Take Smetl of Smoke from a Room.
Fill a bowl with cold water and
placo in a room where thero have
been gentlemen smoking the last thing
before going to bod. In the morning
throw the water away and you will
find the room to be quite free from
the smell of tobacco.
Cennina'a Roason For (snoring tho
One vt the lot i-torles in connection
vflth the history c the UIiir'h speech,
delivered at the opening of each fresh
bcskIoii of parliament, says Every
body's, is told of Oeorge IV. when
The prince, It Is well known, tool;
hln roHpoiiKlbllltien lightly and on one
occasion Is nnld to have bet Sheridan
100 guineas that cither owing to the
magnetism of Ills personality or the
flutter which tho occupants of tho
lords' chnmlicr wore in bo little ntten
tion was really paid to the verbal char
actor of the ppeech he was delivering
that ho could make any Interpolation
lie liked without it being detected.
The bet was taken, and the prince
regent agreed to introduce tho words
"Han, ban, black sheep," in the middle
of the speech.
"If nnybody smiles or looks stnr
tied," he said, "I lose m.- bet"
This exploit actually ca'e off, and at
the close of a weighty nVuslou, com
IKised by Lord Liverpool? to Welles
ley's difficulties In Spain V'thc regent
cleared his throat said, "Baa, baa,
black sheep," hurriedly and went on
without apparently exciting any re
mark. Sheridan related tho royal audacity
"It Is perfectly amazing to me,"
Sheridan said, "that no notice was
taken. Didn't you hear him distinctly
nay. "Han, baa, black sheep?' "
"I did," rejoined Canning, "but ns
his royal highness looked you full in
the face at the time I took it as a per
sonal allusion, and my delicacy for
bade me to think more about it."
A Delicate Point.
The Comtesso de Xoailles, nlcknnmed
lime. Etiquette, bored Mario Antoi
nette very much by her particularity
on minor points of conduct One day
Marie Antoinette's mocking spirit had
its chance. She fell from her donkey
and lay on the grass for awhile laugh
ing. "Run as fast as you can," she said
to the nearest attendant ns soon as hIio
could speak, "and nsk Mme. Etiquette
how tho queen of Franco ought to be
have when she tumbles off her don
key." An Example.
A teacher was endeavoring to ex
plain to her small charges the mean
ing of the word "congenial."
"Now, children," she said, "two peo
ple are congenial who like to do the
wine kind of things, who do not dis
agree, and it la a very strong indi
cation o congeniality when two peo
ple think the same thing simultaneous
ly. Can any of you, now, give me an
examplo of two people who are con
"I can, Miss Mary," n little fellow
shouted, waving his hand wildly.
"All right Tommy." Miss Mary
smiled, delighted that so prompt an
understanding should have been man
ifested, as there wcro several visitors
present' "Tell us who they are and
what proved It."
"It's paw and maw," Tommy replied
eagerly. "An' I know It, 'cause they
thinks tho same thing at the same
time. Last night maw said she won
dered how anybody with any sense
could ever lx fool enough to get mar
ried, an' paw said, 'I was having the
Identical thought, my dear.' "Detroit
Now, blessings light on him that first
Invented this same sleep! It covers a
man all over, thoughts and all, like a
cloak. It is meat for the hungry, drink
for the thirsty, heat for the cold and
cold for the hot. It is the current coin
that purchases all the pleasures of the
world cheap and the balance that sets
tho king and the shepherd, the fool
and the wise man even. Cervantes.
What Ha "Saved."
Peter Clay was a coach man. His
master found him one winter morning
lying on top of a snowdrift in the
front garden quite drunk.
"Why, Pete, you scoundrel," the mas
ter cried, "what do you mean by get-
"LWVEU VI' AM, I COULD."
ting drunk at this time of day? Your
breakfast has hardly settled, and
you're drunk r
"Well, sir," Pete answered, rising
carefully, "my excuse 1b that, sir, on
the way home with a demijohn of
whisky for my wife's rheumatism I
fell on a cake of Ice, sir, and tho demi
john busted, and tho good liquor all
run out. It lay In llttlo pools and
puddles between tho frozen ruts. I
got dowu and lapped up all I could,
sir. That's how 1 got overcome."
"You swinish scoundrel," said tho
master, "how much did you drink?"
"Well, sir," said Pete, "I guess I
must liavo saved closo on to a quart
and a pint"
William Lorimer, Senator
it is said of William Lorimer, He
publican boss of Chicngo and United
States senator from Illinois, that ho
never forgets a frlond or breaks a
promise. That Is part of the secret
of his success In politics. With this
is n nntural ability to manipulate men.
In his personal habits Senator Lorimer
is a model. Ho neither smokes, chews
tobacco, drinks nor swenrs. lie is also
a member in good standing of the Y.
M. C. A. Furthermore, he has a wife
and nine children, nnd no breath of
suspicion with regard to his domestic
affairs has ever assailed tho junior
senator from Illinois. Likewise, until
tho recent disclosures regarding his
election to tho senate, no hint of unlaw
ful acts has ever Involved his good
name. Now, according to tho nllegcd
confessions of three former members
of tho Illinois legislature, they were
bribed to vote for Mr. Lorimer. Since
tho charges were made public the sen
ator has been collecting data to dis
prove them and says he will do so at
the proper time.
Senntor Lorimer Is a native of Man
chester, England, nnd began his career
in Chicago as a street car driver.
Later ho became an employee, of the
stockyards and at tho same time Inter
ested himself In politics. As a politi
cian he quickly forced to the front nnd
for many years he has been tho undis
puted Republican boss of Chicngo.
Seven times ho was elected to congress
nnd was a member of tho house when
chosen to succeed Albert J. nopkins ns
United States senator, no was elected
on the ninety-fifth ballot, fifty-five Re
publicans nnd fifty-three Democrats
contributing to the result. He took
his sent June IS, 1009.
Sugar Men and Uncle Sam.
Tho surprise of the trial of Charles
R. Hoike, secretary-treasurer of the
sugar trust, was the appearance of
Oliver Spitzer. superintendent of the
piers of the trust during the years in
which the sugar weighing frauds were
going on. Mr. Ileike. who ranks sec
ond in Importance to President Wash
CIIAULKS it. IlUIEK.
lngton II. Thomas In the affairs of
the sugar trust, in company with five
other employees, was indicted last
January, charged with defrauding the
government. The case Is before Judge
Martin In tho criminal branch of the
United States circuit court. Bitting in
New York city.
Spitzer was convicted last December
and received n two year sentence at
Atlanta. Ho claimed at tho time that
ho was being made the scapegoat
Spitzer was pardoned by tho presi
dent through tho Intercession of Hen
ry L. Stlmson, special prosecutor for
Mr. nelko beenmo secretary of the
American Sugar Refining company in
1800, and his attorneys lay stress on
tho fact that tho system of fraudulent
weighing had been In force two years
when he assumed olllce. Ha bus
fought desperately against being put
on trial. He has oven gone In vain us
far as tho supreme court of tho United
States. It Is said he Is tho "highest
up" man In tho trust that tho govern
ment will over get to the bar, and yet
It Is asserted that ho was merely a
tool. Tho directors and olllcers under
whom ho acted cannot bo brought to
Justice, It Is said, because they corsred
their tracks too well.
mRlAL LIST. Wayne Common Pleas
JL Juno Term 1010,
, Week hcplnnine Juno 23, 1D10.
HpcllvoBcl vs. ilrutscn,
lioynnrcl vs. Davis,
olszefski vs. Taylor.
.Miller vs. Security underwriter Company,
Cortrleht .t Hon vs. Hrlo It, It Compnuy
Commonwealth vs. Miller.
Iliirklnml vs. Iiit'crmnn.
Whitney vs. take I-odoro Improvement Co.
llncuerty vs. Cortrleht A Son.
llurke vs. Cortrleht t Son.
M. J. 1IANI.AN,
Honesdale, l'a.. MnyiM. 1910. I3wl
APPRAISEMENTS. Notlco Is giv
en that appraisement of $300
to tho widows of tho following nam- I
ed decedents havo been filed In tli
Orphans' Court of Wnyno county,
and will be presented for approval
on Monday, June 20, 1010, viz:
Thomas C. Ellison, Dnmascus:
Frank Magalski, Prompton: Per
sonal. Ralph G. Abbey, Salem: Personal.
Martin E. Dolkcom. Uyberry: Real.
ACCOUNT 01" ALBERT G. MITCH
ELL. Guardian of Drusilla Young,
a person of wenk mind, or Damascus town
ship. Way no county, l'a.
Iotlce Is hereby elveu that the second ac
count of the cuardlan above imimtl hn' been
Hied In the court of Common l'leas of Wayne
county and will be presented forcontlrnmtlon
nisi June 20, 11)10. and will lie continued ab
solutely on October 27, 1!U0, unless except Ions
thereto are previously Hied.
M. J. IIANLAX.
Honcsdalc. l'a.. Mayai, 1910. t3w3
J the Judge of the several Courts of
the County of Wayne has Issued his precept
for holding a Court of Quarter Hesloin. Oyer
and Terminer, ami General Jail Delivery In
and for said County, at the Court House, to
MONDAY Jl'NH 20. 1910.
and to continue one week:
And directing that a Grand Jury for the
Courts of Quarter Sessions and Oyer and
Terminer be summoned to meet on Monday.
June 13, 1910, at a p. m.
Notice Is therefore hereby given to tho
Coroner and Justices of the Peace, and Con
stables of the County of Wayne, that they bo
then and there In their proper persons, at
said Court House, at a o'clock hi the after
noon of said i:ith of Juno 1M0. with their
records, liiqulsltlons.exanilnations andother
remembrances, to do those things which to
their olllres appertain to be done, and those
who are bound by recognizance or otherwise
to prosecute the prisoners who are or shall
bo In the Jail of Wayne County, bo then and
there to prosecute against them as shall be
Given under my hand, at Honesdale, this
ICth day of May. 1910, and in the l.'lid year
of the Independence of tho United States
c M J'EK 15HAMAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Otllce I
Honesdale, May 16. 1910. J 3Sw4
TN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
1 OF WAYNE COUNTY.
Nora Olson v. Ole Olsen.
No. 5,1 Jan. Term. l!)lu. Libel in Divorce.
To OI.K OI.SKN : You are hereby re
quired to appear in the said Court on the
third Monday of Juno next, to answer the
complaint exhibited to the ludce of said court
by Nora Olsen, your wife. In the cause above
stated, or in default thereof a decree of
divorce as prayed for in said complaint may
be made against you In your absence.
SIMONS, Att'y M. LKK 11KAMAN.
Honesdale. Pa.. May 10, 1910. Sheriff.
REGISTER'S NOTICE. Notice ia
hereby given that the accountants
herein named have settled their respective
accounts in the otllco of the Register of Wills
of Wayne County, l'a., and that the same will
be presented at the Orphans' Court of said
county for continuation, at the Court House
In Honesdale, on the third Monday of
June next viz:
Account of Emma W. Harvey, ex
ecutrix of the estate of Emma W.
First and final account of Leslie
Van Deusen and Frank Van Deusen,
executors of the estate of Carrie E.
First and ilnnl account of E. E.
Williams and Alonzo J. Williams,
executors of the estate of John Wil
First and final account of Ellen
Thompson, administratrix of the es
tate of John 11. Thompson, Hawley.
First and final account of Alsup V.
Tyler, administrator of the estate of
Emily Wilcox, Damascus.
First and final account of James
MiDine, administrator of tno estate
of Jacob Everly, Paupack.
First and final account of W. Ii.
Guinnip, administrator de bonis non
cum testamento annexo of tho estate
of Frederick Buddenhagen, Berlin.
First and final account of J. J. Mc-
Cullough, administrator of the es
tate of Watson E. Beach, Damascus.
First and final account of M. J.
Hnnlau, executor of the estate of
Mary L. Moule. Texas.
First and final account of F. A.
Ehrhardt, Jr., executor o fthe estate
of H. J. Sieg, Dreher.
First and final account of E. A.
Rlchnrdson, administrator of tho es
tate of Frank Magalski, Prompton.
. First and final account of Joseph
i . Auuuiinj, Kiiuiuiuii UL i,t-o r. .tic
Garry, n minor child of Patrick Mc
First and final account of Emclluo
E. Smith, administratrix of the es
tate of Nicholas Smith, Clinton.
First nnd final nccount of Ezra
Bishop, administrator of tho estate
of George Bishop, Berlin.
First and final account of F. P.
Kimble, executor of tho estnto of
Henry D. Smith, Honesdale.
First and filial account of Harvey
S. Brown and John D. Miller, exe
cutors of tho estate of Estclla B.
First and partlul account of Nellie
Woodward, administratrix of tho es
tato of C. II. Woodward, Hawley.
First and final account .of Georgo
M. Cobb, Georgo McKlnnoy and John
F. Savltz, executors of the estate of
Usual Cobb, South Canaan,
First and final account of Johanna
lloff, executrix of tho estate of Henry
Iloff, Cherry Ridge.
First and final account of John H.
Gromllch, administrator of tho estate
of John Gromllch, Lako,
Second and final account of Wil
liam II. Prossor, guardian of Llda
Baker, by May Belle Hudson, execu
trix of tho estato of William II.
Second and final account of E. A.
Pcnnlman, administrator of tho es
tato of Francis B. Pennlman, Hones.
dalo. First and final account of A. T.
Searlo and E. C. Mumford, adminis
trators of the estato of Harloy E.
Fleming, Cherry IHdge.
E. W. QAMMELL, Hoglster.
Register's Office, Honesdale. May 2C,
lleud Tho Citizen.
CJHERIIT'8 SALE OF VALUABLE
D REAL ESTATE. -By virtue of procecH
Issued out of the Court of Common
Plens of Wayno county, and Stnto of
Pennsylvania, and to mo directed
and delivered, I havo lovlcd on ana
will exposo to public sale, at tho
Court Houso In Honesdale, on
FUIDAV, JUNK 10, 11)10, 2 l M.
All the defendant's right, tltlo and
interest In the following described
All those two certain lots or par
cel of land sltunto in the township of
Dyberry, county of Wayne, nnd
State of Pennsylvania, hounded nnd
described ns follows:
Tho first Beginning at tho north
east corner of land of John Nelson
which Is also tho southeast corner of
Conrad Pulls farm, at the end of a
stone wall; thenco by lnnd of Dan
forth Keys, dee'd., and of Thomas
Ballnmy, south eleven and one
fourth degrees west thirty-six rods
to a white nsh tree corner, standing
on the verge of ledge of rocks;
thence along lands of tho said John
Nelson, above but near said ledge
north fifty-six degrees west eight
rods, north thirty-two degrees west
eleven and one-half rods to a sugar
maple, north eleven degrees west
fourteen and eight-tenths rods, and
north six degrees west twelve nnd
six-tenth ,rods to end of stone wall
above a high ledge which wall is the
division line between land of John
Nelson and or said Conrad Pulls
farm, belonging to Daniel Hoel;
thenco by said division wall south
twenty-six degrees east twenty-four
and one-fourth rods to the place of
beginning. Containing three acres
and one hundred and forty perches.
Being same premises which John
Nelson by deed dated October 28,
1867, recorded In D. B. No. 35, page
79, granted to Thomas Bellamy.
The second lot Beginning at a
stones corner of Jacob Hole's land;
thence north eighty-one and one
fourth degrees cast along the same
one hundred and forty-nine and one
half perches to a stones corner;
thence north twelve degrees west
sixty-six and one-half perches to
stones corner of William Pulls;
thenco south seventy-eight degrees
west along the same one hundred
and twenty-three perches to a stones
corner; thence south twelve and one
fourth degrees west sixty-three and
one-half perches to place of begin
ning. Containing fifty acres more or
Being the same premises which
Homer Brooks et ux. by deed dated
April 23, 1855, recorded in Wayne
County D. B. 23, page 522, granted
to Thomas Ballamy.
The above premises are the same
on which Thomas Ballamy died, seiz
ed, and which Charles Ballamy and
Thomas H. Ballamy, his executors,
by deed dated March 27, 1909, and
intended to be recorded, granted to
Gertrude M. Hartman.
On said premises are a two-story
frame house and barn and over one
half of said land is improved.
Seized and taken in execution as
the property or Gertrude" M. Hart
man at the suit or Thos. II. Ballamy.
No. 58 March Term, 1909. Judg
ment, 51800. Attorney, Kimble.
All the defendant's right, title and
interest in the following described I
property, viz: I
By virtue of the annexed writ of
Fieri Facias, I have this day levied 1
upon and taken in execution all the I
within described pieces or parcels of
land, situate, lying and being in the
township of Canaan, county of
Wayne, and Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania, bounded and described as
follows, to wit:
Tho first Beginning at a stones
corner, being the south-west corner
of Lot No. 33, in the Elk Forest
tract; thence south eighty-nine and
one-half degrees east eighty-nine
rods to stones; thence north, along
Innds of B. Feeney, eighty-nine rods
to a corner; thence north eighty
nine and one-hair degrees west eigh-O'-nine
rods to stones corner; in
western line of Lot 33; thence south,
along said western lino, ninety-one
and four-tenths rods to the placo of
beginning, containing fifty acres, be
tho same more or less.
The second Beginning at the said
corner of Lot No. 33, in Elk Forest
tract; thenco north forty-six rods to
stake and stones; thenco west seventy-seven
and one-hnlf rods to lino of
land of R. Flemming; thenco south,
along said Flemming's land, thirty-1
one degrees east llfty-threo and !
seven-tenths rods to a stake for a I
corner; thence south elghty-nlno and
one-half degrees east fifty rods to
the placo of beginning, containing
elghteon acres and fifty-two and one
half perches, bo tho same more or
Tho third Bounded on the north
by land of Thomns Kennedy; on tho
east by land of James Nagle; on the
south by land deeded to David Moy-
lan; and on tho west by Innds of tho
heirs of Jesslo Thorp, containing
fifty acres, bo tho samo more or less.
Being tho lands deeded to Andrew
LaptiBhnock, by deed dated 8th Juno,
1908, and recorded In tho ofllco for
recording deeds In and for tho coun
ty of Wayno In Deed Book No. 97,
nt pago 4178 as reference thereto
will moro fully and at largo appear.
Upon tho promises is a frame house,
barns, and othor out buildings, ap
ple orchard, and other fruit trees,
and largely Improved land.
Seized and taken In execution as
tho property of Andrew Lapushnock,
terro tenant, at tho suit of W. L.
Forguson. No. 171 Oct. Terra, 1908.
Judgment, ?650. Attorney, Lee.
TAKE NOTICE All bids and costs
must bo paid on day of sale or deeds
wilt not bo acknowledged.
M. LEB BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Honesdale, Pa., May 18, 1910.
Are You One of
the Always Tired Kind?
Why are you more tired in the morning
than when you retired? Why arc you un
equal to further exertion after your dinner f
You are quite played out. The truth is
you habitually overload your stomach.
Your liver Is congested and your bowefct
clogged with foul refuse. " What shall I
do ? " you say. Why. take Smith's Pine
apple and Butternut I'ills for just one week.
Take one or two each night when you re
tire. They will make you feel better all
day long and in a week's time your tired,
despondent, blue condition will have van
ished. As an after-dinner pill nothing can
take the place of Smith's Pineapple ad
Butternut Pills, for they possess not only
the antiseptic and resolvent properties of
pineapple, but also the laxative and tonic
properties of butternut, They improve
digestion, assimilation and nutrition, and
stimulate a torpid liver or a sluggish condi
tion of the bowels. Physicians use and
recommend. They form no habit. You
should always keep them on hand. These
little Vegetable I'ills will ward of many ilia.
To Cure Constipation
Biliousness and Sick
Headache in a Night, use
BMousnesv VA M
I'llU In Olam Vlnl SSc. All Ilenlenu
For Sick Kidneys
niaddtr mne. IUitumallm.
the one best remedy. Kellable,
enilorwsl bj Icadinu phjleini
fe, effectual. Renlt Usllnir.
On the market It jeara. Hare
eared thousands, loo pllll In
original glass package, 60 cents.
Trial botes, W puis, 3S cents. AU
druggists seU and recommend.
Fur .New Late Novelties
SPENCER, The Jewele.
"Guaranteed articles only sold."
JUHOUS FOIt JUXK COUKT.
Berlin G. T. Britenbaker.
Buckingham- Amos Edwards.
Canaan William Sheeley.
Cherry ltidgo E. C. Brown.
Clinton S. A. Snedeker.
Dyberry Nicholas Dippert.
Dreher Scott Bartleson.
Damascus B. II. Keyes.
Honesdale Thomas A. Crossley,
Sr., James Monahan, Alfred H. Olver.
Hawley Frank Stevenson.
Lebanon Benj. Rutledge.
Manchester Llnas Mahon.
Mt. Pleasant Thos. Dunn.
Oregon Henry Tnmblyn.
Palmyra Hugh Parcell.
Paupack Augustus LIntner.
Preston Henry Nlles.
Starrucca George Carpenter.
South Canaan H. C. Curtis.
Salem Byron II. Leonard.
Texas Emanuel Holland, Fred
Bethauy J. E. Goff.
Berlin Herbert Branning. Fred
Buckingham Cain Lord, William
Cherry Ridge Ferdinand Dirlani.
Canaan Norman Jenkins.
Clinton John Mill.
Damascus Augustus Keeslor, H.
B. Lord, G. A. Keesler, Ward Wall.
Dyberry Harry E. Palmer, Geo.
Dreher A. J. Osborn.
Honesdale Frank M. Robinson,
Paul Knorr, Wm. Pohle, John Drls
coll. Hawley W. C. Knnpp. J. J. Swlt
zer. Lebanon Leroy L. Mitchell.
Lako William Ransom, T. N.
Lehigh Reuben Biesecker.
Mt. Pleasant Wm. Glover, Grand
Ison Lootnis, James Clune.
Manchester D. M. Stalker, Jr.,
Oregon George Tnylor.
Prompton William Wood.
Preston Dennis Moran.
Paupack John Munzatt.
Palmyra Joseph ScUoell.
South Canaan Thomas Box, Jay
Salem Edmund Hartford, An
drew McCluskey, Clias. M. Gillott.
Sterling Abram GarrlB, Eugeno
Starrucca E. R. Huyck.
Scott William Eberllne.
Texas Julius Bussa, Jacob Dem
or, Sr., Mtchaol Loercher.
Wnymnrt R. Wonnacott.
AKRIVAIi AND DKl'AKTUItE OP
Trains leave at 8:25 a. m. and
2:48 p. m.
Sundays at 2:48 p. m.
Trains Arrive at 1:40 and 8:08
Saturdays, arrives at 3:45 and.
leaves at 7:10.
Sundays at 7:92 p. m.