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THIS CITIZEN, WKDNHSDAV, JUXJ3 IB, J010.
CTheso articles and Illustrations must nnl
be reprinted without special permis
sion. SHADE ESSENTIAL.
"How do you prefer chicken broiled,
stowed, deviled, fried, roasted or baked
Yes, some folks bake their fowls
alive, when n vine, tree, sunflowers or
artificial shade would afford retreat
Yes, fowls love a sun bath.
They Bprcad out their wings and
tails, loosen their plumage and Incline
their bodies to catch the virtue of
Sun is good for their health, llfo to
their feathers warmth and cheer.
But with hens, as with humans,
there's a limit.
Then, sun gets to bo enervating.
prostrating. - It paralyzes, stunts, kills.
A bog knows enough to como In out
of the sun.
He pulls for his puddle and loses all
of himself but bis snout.
Fowls often don't have a chance to
Their owners famish a house and
yards nnd think tho birds will find re
But most chicken coops aro low, with,
little ventilation, so that In summer
they aro chtckon bake ovens day and
night, and to savo"their lives Uie fowls
take to the trees.
Try to ralso ducks without shade
and watch them quack and turn up
their toes. Keep breeders in sun
glare, and. If not sunstruck, their
health will be affected, eggs will drop
off, few will hatch, and those chicks
will be weak.
Chicks die of sunstroke in great num
bers, and many arc stunted, so that
SHADE HADE OF TRESTLES AND BOARDS.
some poultrymen who oven shade their
fowls have discontinued to batch after
Trees and vines aro so cheap and
easily planted and, besides furnishing
shade, produce paying fruit, so that It
Is surprising such a matter is neglect
ed. They are also ornamental and In
crease the property value.
Keep your fowls and their drlnklug
water in the shade and you'll not re
gret It when you count tho profit.
Don't expect stock penned In small
runs to keep off the grass. They will
cat up every green thing and cry for
more. Plenty of greens bring the long
Don't forget that dream days are
over and much experiment Is now re
garded with suspicion. Tho man that
has done, is doing and can do and can
teach others to produce is in demand.
Don't tio mother heu by the leg.
Chicken wire is cheap and may be
taken down and put up quickly.
Don't run down your Btock to tho
Judge who calls and then try to make
the amateur believe It's the "best on
earth." Liars go to a hot placo below.
Don't write and ask us If we publish
a poultry book. We are too busy at
present writing "Poultry Notes" for
thosu up to date editors who are anx
ious to glvo their poultry loving read
ers practical information for more
poultry profits and to mako It coaler
for them to pay their subscription in
Don't yield to the wilca of the devil.
Deal square; keep your head level.
Don't havo gates that can bo easily
opened by children and tho bulldog.
If you keep two breeds. They may
get mixed up, and you may havo
tnixup with customers.
oAL THE G -JR
One da upon n pir.. i rm
I met sweet Sal. tiw . i charm.
Oli, when sho pu- r..r . , i- i.n-.ipled arm
Into that lii end i it. , ,,,t an' warm
An' miiir a cans, a.- . mi" frco
robin In u cherr- n.
"Ah, there," eneu 1, ' )u i darlln', dear.
Let's git yoked up iliit nov nn' hcrol"
"Why, lr," said she, "I mil' a cow,
I pitch tho hay Into tho mow,
I Rnlher efrgs nn' slop the piss
An' only dance dumb country Jiffs.
An', sec. 1 dress In calico.
That's not tne city stylo, you know.
An', thourh my heart turns to you so,
I cues ' il better Just say no."
"Ha. ha"' liUBhcd I. "That's slmplo life.
You're Just In stylo to be my wlfo.
Tou'ro such n stunner In that gown
You'll be the bello of the whole town.
An' then your bread's so light nn' sweet
You'll havo the cookln' class all boat.
Now, make It yes nn' be my wife.
Your cooking will prolong my llfo."
"To he! To he!" tho maiden said.
"Your (lattery can't turn my head.
But, rather, dear, than see you dead,
I'll gladly come an' bako your bread."
She reached to mo her sun brownod hand
An' turned her cyos, so bluo an' grand.
I stole a roso from oft hor cheek,
An' we oloped that very week.
C. M. BAUNITZ.
HATCHING JUNE CHICKS.
Some claim that It pays to raise
June chicks, and others declare the
few raised out of a hatch seldom ma
ture to amount to much.
We visited a fancier who was a Juno
bird pessimist and discovered why his
June hatches were nil. Ho was the
nigger In the June chick coop. He
took little Interest In bis June hatches,
tho early chicks had knocked tho nov
elty off, and Juno work in tho straw
berry patch monopolized his attention.
He had done little to check mites and
lice. They were not after his early
and Into chicks.
Tho early chicks had fouled the
ground, and the coops were filthy nnd
The early and late chicks ate and
slept together. Thus the small ones
were bullied out of their feed and
No allowance was made for tho ex
treme heat, nor were the lato chicks
fed different from the first. From
these conditions that he might have
prevented, he lost the majority of his
Juno brooder chicks.
If you are going In for lato hatches
you may easily escape such troubles
by hustling. Hens are best for late
chicks, as brooders are difficult to con
trol and keep cool.
Pen your hen in a shady spot for a
few days, then turn her loose and let
the chicks grow up with the country.
Lato chicks must have plenty of shade,
fresh water and air.
They must have a variety of dry
feed, but llttlo corn, and must be kept
free from lice.
FEATHERS AND EGGSHELLS.
If you spray cabbage with parts
green you may have tho sad experi
ence of Rev. Blatt of Shlmorsville, Pa.,
who lost 200 fat hens that feasted on
cabbage leaves. A handful of bran
sprinkled on a cabbage kills the
worms and is harmless to hen and
The most surprised man Is that
neighbor who claims your chickens
when you prove ownership by your
private mark. A too punch costing 25
cents often saves one from getting a
good punch on the ear in a dispute
over stray fowls.
A turkey hanging In tho market at
Columbus, O., was marked $11.40,
When asked why the price was so
high the dealer declared that black
head has killed off nearly all the tur
keys In the middle west and cut off
tho supply, so that soon only million
aires can buy.
Your laying pheasants should have
a hidden uest Stand short spruco or
plue trees In a corner and make cozy
corners for them. If tho eggs arc In
sight they will soon devour them.
In dusting clucks for lice It Is a
good plan to glvo the hens a new nest
about two days before eggs hatch.
Give her a louse powder bath about
that time, too, and your chicks will
not be bothered at all If you have
killed the nits.
The ration is not often at fault, but
It's tho sudden change of ration that
makes havoc. Take cut bone. When
fowls have not had It they act llko
wild when It is fed. When given much
at this time It lies In their crops like
lead and leads to serious Indigestion.
If fed gradually it generally may be
left lu the pen and the fowls be left
to eat all they want. It's tho same
with most feeds.
When n chick gets hard or sour crop
there's not much use to doctor. Its
crop may be cut open and cleaned, but
the crop Is generally too tender to hold
the thread, nnd the little fellow sel
dom survives tho shock.
There Is ouo thing about poultry tho
tlock is at tho mercy of the man be
hind the ben. Success or failure may
be quickly traced to him unless his
stock Is bum, and that's really his
fault too. Ills methods may havo
mado them bum, or he may havo start
ed with bum stock. This is tho truth
In an eggshell.
When building that plant watch the
drainage. So many forgot this until
it's too late. When water backs up
against a building and sowers have to
bo dug through concroto floors or bans
get sick running on mucky, swampy
round it's not pleasant to think that
a mulo wouldn't have played such a
trick on himself. A mulo works by
hindsight. You must use foresight
Harry Cassldy, tho deputy of tho
Pennsylvania dairy and food commis
sion, la kept busy watching tho rotten
egg dealers of Philadelphia. Ho suc
ceeded in bringing twelve of these to
tho bar in one month.
For the Children
A French Poodle
Acts as Chauffeur.
Tho dog members of the Curly Poo
dle club held an "at homo" recently.
The miniature motor shown In the pic-
turo was a feature of the occasion,
with tho French poodle Olga, a prize
member of the club, acting as chauf
no was a funny looking dog with
his tiny beady eyes covered with auto
mobile glasses and his body wrapped
In a blanket.
A School For Cats.
"Let's play school." meowed Tabby.
"Yes, let's," answered tho others.
So they made Tabby teacher, and the
fun began. The cats simply wouldn't
sit still, nnd then Farmer Jones' big,
fat, juicy chickens kept running up
and down, peeping In at the barn door.
"Cm, how I'd relish a chicken pie!"
whispered Ted to Malty. "Shall we
bag school and help ourselves out
side?" "After awhile. We'll watch our
chance," replied Malty.
Tho lesson on tho blackboard was
"how to catch mice and eat them
properly." All was going well until a
robin flew Into the barn and perched
Itself saucily on a rafter.
"Meow:" cried Malty. "I want It."
"Meow!" said Ted. "I'm hungry
"Silence!" shouted Miss Tabby.
"Flossy, leave the room for miscon
duct" In a little while, just as Malty and
Ted were planning their escape, Flossy
came In, carrying a big fat mouse In
Presto, change! Tho schoolroom was
transformed Into a dining room. Away
went books and slates and pencils!
Over went benches and desks! On to
tho mouse went tho cats, and in less
time than it takes to say "Jack Robin
son" poor mouse was a thing of the
norseshoes aro lucky hung up over
a door because they keep the devil out
of the house. It happened In this wny:
Good St. Dunstan was a famous black
smith, and the king of evil, who used
to travel around the world In person
before he became so busy, stopped nt
the saint's forgo one day and asked
tho blacksmith to put a shoe on his
hoof. St. Dunstan kuew tho person ho
had to handle. Ho took tho ropes that
he used to tie horses with and bound
tho devil so tightly that that gentle
man could not move. Then the saint
set to work. Tho devil roared and
screamed as St. Dunstan put a redhot
Iron shoe over tho hoof nnd pounded
It In with long nails. He pleaded with
his captor to let him go. promising
anything In return.
"If I let you go," said St. Dunstnn.
"will you promise never to enter u
house that has a horseshoe nailed over
"On my honor as a gentleman I
promise," said tho devil solemnly, ami
then St. Dunstan let him go. aus
from that day to this, so they say, tho
devil has never entered a house so
protected. Chicago News.
The Scarecrow Game.
A straw figure, completely dressed,
Is fastened to a tree m sucn a way
that It hangs nbout a foot from the
ground. He must have one arm fas
tened akimbo to his side and the other
hanging free. After tho players have
had their eyes bandaged and been fur
nished with a stick tho game begins.
The object is to thrust tho stick
through the openlug made by the arm
which Is fastened akimbo. Whoever
succeeds in doing so may claim a
prize. Of course it often happens that
the player misses and receives a light
pat for clumsiness from tho straw
man's hanging arm. If nuy pluycr
misses tho goal and passes tho naughty
stniw man the bandago Is removed
and tho player Is considered out of tho
Why is wit Hko a Japanese lady's
foot? Becauso brevity Is tho sole of
Why aro parliamentary reports call
ed "bluo books?" Becauso they aro
Why is It useless to expect a pretty
girl to be candid? Becauso sho cannot
Why is a well trained horso llko a
benovolent man? Because ho stops
at the sound of whoa (woe).
Why la your nose In tho mlddlo of
your face? Becauso It Is tho scenter.
The Stars Wo Can See,
According to tho best astronomers,
tho number of stars that can bo seen
by a person of average eyesight la
about 7,000. Tho number visible,
through tho telescope has been esti
mated to be between 75,000,000 and
CARE OF 8TORE FIXTURES,
Advantages of a Coat of Lacquer on
Although brass fixtures when new
have a flno coat of lacquer to keep
them from tarnishing, their protect
ing layer soon disappears before tho
attacks of tho cleaner. Instead of
wresting then wltli tho problem of
keeping the unprotected brass bright
another coat of lacquer can bo put on.
Instead of sending the fixtures to
tho factory for this purposo.solvo tho
problem for yourself by applying tho
following solution: Gum shellac dis
solved in alcohol makes a thin varnish
which Is applied with a small brush;
ton conts worth of shellac Is enough
and enough alcohol to make It thin.
This Is enough to covor many fixtures
and the work can be dono In less than
To prevent your nickel fixtures
from rusting, especially when you
store them In tho basement, say3 tho
Shoo Retailer, go over them with a
cloth dampened with linseed oil. wrap
the nickel 'plated parts In paper. When
you next use your fixtures you will not
have any rust to contend with.
Many metal stands havo glass tops.
Those tops, from frequent handling,
get qulto dull In appearance. To bring
back the original sparkle and crystal
offect to the glass all you need to do
Is to cover tho glass with a coating of
whiting dissolved In water and nn
monla. When dry rub briskly with
dry cheesecloth and you will "havo a
beautifully polished glass top.
How Eskimo Women Die.
On her first entrance to her new
hut of snow an Eskimo woman Is
buoyed by hope of welcoming a son.
What of her last incoming to those
narrow confines? She knows that the
medicine man has decided that her
sickness Is mortal when she Is lr.ld
upon her bed of snow. She g-vos
upon tho feebly burning lamp beside
her; upon food and drink set close at
her hand. Sho sees her loved onos
pass out of the doorway that needs no
tunnol entrance to keep chill airs
away, for presently tho door Is sen led
with snow. The chill of death pierces
through her enveloping furs. Iter
tomb ensures that no long tarrying
will be hers. Tho soul, companioning
with her, may refresh itself with food,
but starving and freezing hor feeble
body will witness even that soul's de
parture and know that Its hour has
come to perish alone. Harper's Ba
zar. How He Got Even.
A travelling man who stutters spent
all afternoon In trying to sell a grou
chy business man a bill of goods, and
was not very successful.
As the salesman was locking up his
grip tha grouch was impolite enough
to observe In tho presence of his
clerks: "You must find that impedi
ment to your speech very Inconvenient
"Oh, n-no," replied the salesman.
"Every one has his p-pocullarlty.
B-Btammerlng is mine. W-what's
"I"m not aware that I have any,"
replied the merchant.
"Do-do you stir y'your coffee with
your r-rlght hand?" asked the sales
man. "Why, yes, of course," replied tho
merchant, a bit puzzled.
"W-well," went on the salesman,
"t-that's your p-pocullarlty. Most peo
ple uso a t-teaspoon." Success Maga
zine. Old Adage Still True.
"It's a fact," sighed the impover
ished horso dealer, as the cruel wind
blew his cotton trousers against his
thinning limbs, "It's a fact that my
business Is getting worse and worse.
There's no demnnd for horses any
moro. If people get hold of money
now they buy nutomobllcs and let
their horses go."
"Yes," commented a grizzled old
bookworm, "and how vividly tho pres
ent state of tho horso market, so dis
heartening to you, Is explained by tho
adage, 'Monoy makes the maro go.' "
An Explorer's Rich Booty.
Thirty thousand separate volumes,
manuscripts and documents, dating
book 1,000 years or more, constitute
tho rich booty which M. Paul Polllot
an enterprising young French ex
plorer, has brought back from North
western China and Chinese Turkestan,
after two years and a half of travel.
M. Pelllot is only thirty years of ago,
and distinguished himself before on a
memorable occasion during the Boxer
risjng at Peking, for which ho was
docoratod with the Leglou of Honor
at the age of twenty-two. Paris Let
tor to London Telegraph.
The Rare Gift of Courtesy.
Courtosy Includes not merely social
kindness, graces of spoech, ahsenco of
rudeness, but honorable treatment of
all business associates, and of all thu
fellow-citizens with whom a man of
affairs may have business to transact,
It Is not American to keep one citizen
wultlng all day nt tho door because he
Is poor, and to grant another citizen
an Interview becauso It Is believed he
Is rich. Wisdom Is not confined In a
purse, and frequently much wisdom
may be learned from a poor man.
A Strange Survival.
It is Illegal to sing, hum or whistle
tho "Dead March" outside of a church
or a cemetery. At one time this law
was very strictly enforced, and oveu
to-day a soldier found guilty of sing
ing or otherwise rendering the famous
march other than at a military funeral
would bo severely censured. London
Fools get married and wis men
stay married. From Life,
TRIAL LIST. Wayne Common Pleas
Juno Term 1010,
Week hcclnnlng June 1 '. 1910.
Spcllvouel vs. Ilrutscii,
Kcynard vs. Davis.
Olszcfskl vs. Taylor.
Miller vs, Security underwriter Company.
Cortrleht & ttm vs. Krle K, It. Company
Commonwealth vs. Miller.
Iluckland vs. Inccrmaii.
Whitney vs. Lake Lodore Improvement Co.
Hnnecrty vs. Cortrleht ,fc fcon.
Burke vs.Cortrlght ,v Sou.
M. J. HANLAN.
Honcsdalc. l'n May 20. 1910. 43wl
APPRAISEMENTS. Notice Is giv
en that appraisement of $300
to tho widows of tho following nam
ed decedents hnvo been filed In tho
Orphans' Court of Wayne county,
and will be presented for approval
on Monday, June 20, 1910, viz:
Thomas C. Ellison, Damascus:
Frank Mngnlskl, Prompton: Per
sonnl. Ralph G. Abbey, Salem: Personal.
Martin E. Bolkcom, Dyberry: Real.
A COOUNT OK ALBERT G. MITCH
a. ELL. Guardian of Drueilla Young,
n person of weak mind, of Damascus town
shlji, Wayne county. Pa.
Notice It) hereby given that the second ac
count of the guardian above nanud has been
Hied In the court of Common Pleas of Wayne
county and will he presented for confirmation
ntsl June 20. 11)10, nnd will be confirmed ab
solutely on October 27. 1910. unless exceptions
thereto are previously Hied.
M. J. HANLAN.
Honesdale. Pa., May 20. 1910. 43w3
J the Judge of the several Courts of
the County of Wayne has Issued his precept
for liolilliiL- a Court of Quarter Sessions. Oyer
and Terminer, nnd Genera! Jail Delivery In
nnd for said County, nt the Court House, to
-MONDAY JUNE 20. 1910.
and to continue one week:
And directing that a Grand Jury for the
Courts of Quarter Sessions nnd Oyer nnd
Terminer he summoned to meet on Monday.
Juno 13. 1910, nt 2 p. m.
Notice Is therefore hereby given to the
Coroner andjustlces of the Peace, and Con
stables of the County of Wayne, that they be
then and there In their projer persons, at
said Court House, nt 2 o'clock In the after
noon of said 13th of June 1910. with their
records, Inquisitlons.examlnatlons nndotber
remembrances, to do those things which to
their otlices appertain to he done, and those
who are bound by recognizance or otherwise
to prosecute the prisoners who are or shall
bo in the .lull of Wayne County, be then and
there to prosecute against them us shall be
Given under my hand, at Honesdale. this
16th day of May. 1910, and In the Uid year
of the Independence of the United States
tmi M LEE I5HAMAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Olllce 1
Honesdale. May 10. 1910. 3-jwl
TN THE COUKT OF COMMON PLEAS
1 OF WAYNE COUNT V.
Nora Olsen v. Ole Olsen.
No. M Jan. Term.ialu. Libel In Divorce.
To OLE OI.SEN: You nre hereby re
quired to appear in the said Court on the
third Monday of June next, to answer the
complaint exhibited to the Judge 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.
SIMONjs, Att'y il. I, EE IMAM AN.
Honesdale. Pa., May 10. 1910. Sheriff.
EEGISTER'S NOTICE. Notice is
hereby given that the accountants
herein named have settled their respective
accounts in the office of the Keglster of Wills
of Wayne County. Pa., and that the same will
be presented at the Orphans' Court of said
county for confirmation, 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 final account of E. E.
Williams and Alonzo J. Williams,
executors of the estate of John Wil
First and final account of Ellon
Thompson, administratrix of the es
tate of John H. Thompson, Hawley.
First and final account of Alsup V.
Tyler, administrator of the estate of
Emily Wilcox, Damascus.
First and final account of James
McDlne, administrator of tne estate
of Jacob Everly, Paupack.
First and final account of W. B.
Guinnlp, administrator de bonis non
cum testamento aunexo of tho estate
of Frederick Buddenhngcn, Berlin.
First and llnal 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 linal account of F. A.
Ehrhardt, Jr., executor o ftho estate
of H. J. Sleg, Dreher.
First and llnal account of E. A.
Richardson, administrator of the es
tate of Frank MagalskI, Prompton.
First and final account of Joseph
P. McGarry, guardian of Leo F. Mc
Garry, a minor child of Patrick Mc
First and final account of Emeline
E. Smith, administratrix of tho es
tate of Nicholas Smith, Clinton.
First and llnal account of Ezra
Bishop, administrator of tho estate
of George Bishop, Berlin.
First and final account of F. P,
Kimble, executor of the estate of
Henry D. Smith, Honesdale.
First and final account of Harvey
S. Brown and John D. Miller, exe
cutors of tho cstnte of Estella B.
First aud partial account of Nellie
Woodward, administratrix of the es
tate of C. H. Woodward, Hawley.
First and flnnl account of George
M. Cobb, George McKlnney and John
F. Savltz, executors of the estate of
UbuuI Cobb, South Canaan.
First and llnal account of Johanna
Iloff, executrix of tho estate of Henry
Iloff, Cherry nidge.
First and final account of John H.
Gromllch, administrator of tho estate
of John Gromllch, Lake.
Second and llnal account of Wil
liam IL Prossor, guardian of Llda
Baker, by May Bello Hudson, execu
trix of tho estate of William H.
Second and final account of E. A.
Pennlman, administrator of the es
tate of Francis B. Pennlman, Hones
dale. First and final account of A. T.
Searlo and E. C. Mumford, adminis
trators of tbo estato of Harloy E.
Fleming, Cherry Ridgo.
E. W. GAMMELL, Resistor.
Register's Office, Honesdale, May 25,
-Head Tho Citizen.
Tortured by Piles!
Probably no one disease causes so much
pain and suffering as piles or hemorrhoids.
The victims are often In agony. Each
attack seems worse and more stubborn.
Work or business is impossible. The nerves
are racked, the system debilitated by lost
of blood and the end Is an operation.
Piles are the penalty of neglect. The
one chief cause of this trouble Is constipa
tion. When the bowels are clogged the
trouble begins. These sensitive, painful
tumors are the result. If you are afflicted
with piles begin with Smith's Pineapple and
Butternut Pills at once, and get a full free
passage of tho bowels without pain or
griping. Take two of these wonderful lit
tle pills at night and two more the next
morning. Then take one or two pills every
night at bedtime for a few days. You will
find that Smith's Pineapple and Butternut
Tills will cleanse the entire system, purify
the blood, invigorate the liver and so reg
ulate your bowels that piles will disappear.
Physicians use and recommend. They
form no habit. You should always keep
these little Vegetable Pills on hand. They
ward off many ills.
To Cure Constipation
Biliousness and Sick
Headache in a Night, use
Ills In Olsss Vlnl 2ic All Dealers.
For Sick Kidneys
Bladder Diseases, Rheumatism,
the one best remedy. Reliable,
endorsed by leading physicians;
ate, effectual. Results lasting.
On the market IS years. HaTe
cured thousands. 100 pUli la
original glati package, CO cent.
Trial boxes, 50 pills, 23 cents. All
drnggtsts seU and recommend.
For .New Late Novelties
SPENCER, The Jewele,
"Guaranteed articles only sold."
JURORS FOR JUNK COUNT.
Berlin G. T. Britenbaker.
Buckingham Amos Edwards.
Canaan William Sheeley.
Cherry uldge E. C. Brown.
Clinton S. A. Snedeker.
"Dyberry Nicholas Dippert.
Dreher Scott Bartleson.
Damascus B. H. Keyes.
Honesdale Thomas A. Crossley,
Sr., James Monahan, Alfred H. Olver.
Hawley Frank Stevenson.
Lebanon Benj. Rutledge.
Manchester Linns Mahon.
Mt. Pleasant Thos. Dunn.
Oregon Henry Tamblyn.
Palmyra Hugh Parcell.
Paupack Augustus LIntner.
Preston Henry Nlles.
Starrucca George Carpenter.
South Canaan H. C. Curtis.
Salem Byron H. Leonard.
Texas Emanuel Holland, Fred
Bethany J. E. Goff.
Berlin Herbert Branulng, Fred
Buckingham Cain Lord, William
Cherry Ridge Ferdinand Dirlam.
Canaan Norman Jenkins.
Clinton John Mill.
Damascus Augustus Keesler, H.
B. Lord, G. A. Keesler, Ward Wall.
Dyberry Harry E. Palmer, Geo.
Dreher A. J. Osbom.
Honesdale Frank M. Robinson,
Paul Knorr, Wm. Pohle, John Dris
coll. Hawley W. C. Knapp, J. J. Swlt
zer. Lebanon Leroy L. Mitchell.
Lake William Ransom, T. N.
Lehigh Reuben Blesecker.
Mt. Pleasant Wm. Glover, Grand-
Isou Loomls, James Clune.
Manchester D. M. Stalker. Jr.,
Oregon George Taylor.
Prompton William Wood.
Preston Dennis Mornn.
Paupack Johu Munzatt.
Palmyra Joseph Schoell.
South Canaan Thomas Box, Jay
Salem Edmund Hartford, An
drew McCluskey, Chas. M. Glllett
Sterling Abram Garrls, Eugene
Starrucca E. R. Huyck.
Scott William Eberllne.
Texas Julius Bussa, Jacob Dem
er, Sr., Mlchnel Loercher.
Waymart R. Wonnacott.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE 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.