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THE CITIZEN', Fill DAY, JUNE 17, 1010.
The young man paused (or a mo
ment at the foot of the steps nnd
gave n quick glance at the house.
Then ho ascended to tho porch and
tried to open the door. Something
prevented him tho key ho carried
didn't tit, or tho door was bolted.
Ho hesitated a moment as If unde
cided. Then ho went around t e
house find tried tho side door, nnd !.(
rear door. Neither yielded to hlu ef
forts. Evidently determined to en r
he went to tho rear of the garage ' n 1
brought forth a ladder, Placing 'his
ngntnst tho porch he ascended to 'lie
roof and a moment later had disap
peared through n roar window.
And Marjorle Lane saw all this
from the house. Her mother was away
on a visit, tho maid was taking her
afternoon out, nnd her father was ft
his office. Marjorle had been reading
In the little reception hall, when the
man's footsteps on the porch next
door aroused her. She looked out and
Tho house next door had been un
tenanted for several weeks. The
Stetsons had gone to New York on a
visit. It was rumored they would
stay. Dut their furnishings were still
in the house. They were fine furnish
ings, too, as Marjorle knew. And here
was a stranger, In mid-afternoon,
feloniously endeavoring to enter the
Marjorle ran back when the stran
ger went round the house, and from a
kitchen window hidden behind the
shade, saw him bring up the ladder
nnd enter the window.
Tho girl turned pale. This was the
sort of felony that had become to
common. Tho stranger had found that
the house was untenanted and had
chosen tho most quiet time of the day
for his nefarious work. No doubt he
was In there now, picking over Mrs.
Stetson's choicest treasures and Fe
lectlng only the most valuable fo" his
bundle of loot.
What should she do?
With a shock she remembered that
tho telephone was out of order. It
had suddenly ceased to do duty at
luncheon time. Her father, who had
come home to please Marjorle, had
tried to call his office and failed.
"The 'phone Is out of orCer." he
told her. "I will call them up from
the office and report it"
Marjorle gave another Httie stnrt
when she remembered this. It was
entirely probable that the daring
housebreaker next door had deliberate
ly cut off tho service to serve his
nefarious ends. A snipped wire would
do it A bad man who took such
chances would know how to surround
himself with safeguards.
The houso on the other side of tho
Lane home was empty, too. The Em
mets were all away on a vacation trip
Mr. Emmet's vacation. She could
give no alarm there. Nor was It prob
able any outcry she raised In the
street would hear practical results.
She was quite sure that the only man
within hearing distance would prove
to be that very bad Individual who
even now presumably was stampllng
Mrs. Stetson's choicest household
Marjorle hesitated and wrung her
hands. There wasn't a weapon in the
house, not even a stove poker stovo
pokers being unknown In homes heat
ed by natural gas.
Besides, what would an entire ar
senal avail her In the present dilem
ma? The man would presently
emerge with his bundle of plunder and
hurry away. He might go over the
back fence, or the side fence, or
across the roofs. To pursue him with
firearms seemed out of the question
more especially as there were no fire
Having no other recourse Marjorle
determined to wait.
She looked at the library clock. It
was 4.15. At 5 o'clock her father had
promised to be home. They were go
ing out to dinnor. If tho marauder
would bo sufficiently deliberate next
door It was possible her father would
return In time.
Sho was sure he would know Just
what to do. Her father was that sort
of man. If she could only call him
and she looked pathetically at the
There a step sounded on the next
door porch. Marjorle ran back to tho
hall. The man was letting himself out
of the Stetson door.
He closed tho door carefully nnd
crossed tho porch. He was carrying
Bomethlng a heavy suit case.
As ho went down tbo steps Mar
Jorle's heart fluttored wildly. She
mustn't let him get away like this.
She opened tho screen door and ran
out on the porch. The man had passed
the houso, going toward the avenue.
She hurried after him.
"Sir!" she cried.
He turned around suddenly and
something In the suit case softly
Marjorle shrank back.
The man looked a little startled.
"Did you call met" he asked.
It was evident that he had a plenti
ful supply of nerve.
"Yes," Marjorle stammered. Whnt
could she say next? "Have you a mo
ment's time?" she asked.
"Why, yes," he answered. "Sev
Marjorle realized that she was In
an extremely unpleasant dilemma.
Now that she stopped tho man, what
could she do with blmt Anyway, she
mustn't let him think she suspected
"You were looking at property on
this street recently, I think," sho
That might disarm him.
"Yes," he answered.
He looked puzzled.
"Did you find whnt you wanted?"
Instantly sho realized Hint this didn't
sound well. Sho hnstlly nmonded It.
"Did you find n houso that suited
It wn evident that he lind his sus
picions. Marjorle realized this. She
was doing awkwardly. And yet when
she met his look, she couldn't help be
ing confused. It wns difficult to
bollove that ho could bo a houso
breaker. Then she realized that sho
had nover seen a houscborakcr bo
forc. "If you haven't quite satisfied your
self about the house, will you co:no
back and look nt this one?" she snld.
Then sho hastily ndded, "From the
He was looking nt her curlomly.
Perhaps he thought her queer. Sho
co'ddn't blame him If ho did. But
If be thought hor queer, he wouldn't
"I will be glad to oblige you," ho
said. "Which house Is It?"
She pointed to the house from
which she had Just emerged.
"This," she said.
llo certainly seemed surprised as
he stared up at the house.
"Do you live here?" he asked.
"Yes." she hastily answered.
"Wouldn't you like to look at tho
Ho hesitated, and-sho expected at
any moment to see him taKo lo nis
Hut, no. he held his ground.
"Why. yes," he said. "If It will
He spoke soothingly as If he want
ed to quiet her. And as he spoke ho
ascuded the steps.
Sho pointed to n chair.
' T?e coated, please," she snld.
Ho gave her a quick glance, -nd
ploclng the suit case on the floor of
the porch, seated himself.
"You are not alone here?" he said
Inquiringly, and there was a touch of
solicitude In his tone.
Marjorle was frightened.
"Oh, no. no," she cried, "my friends
are very near."
"That mnkes a difference," he said.
She felt that It did make a differ
ence, a great difference to the Lane
silverware. And even as this thought
crossed her mind, the point of the
rocker In which the man sat happer ed
to strike the suit case and the latter
ngaln gave forth Its musical clink.
Marjorle wanted to cry out, but re
"How do you like this house?" sho
"The house? Oh, yes. Why, the
house Is well enough. And you say
It Is In the market?"
Majorie fancied ho spoke to her as
he might to a little child.
And she could take no offense at
this. At all odds she must keep h'ra
there until help came and he could
"Yes, It Is a very good house, too.
The next time you come I will show
you tho inside. It Is fully as good
as the outside. The porch Is pleas
ant, don't you think?"
He looked about him critically,
"It seems to be a very good porch,
he said, but his gaze rested on the
She was seated on a low chair close
to the steps quite prepared to flee
down them and raise a wild alarm If
he attempted any threatening move.
"Yes," she answered; "It la even
better than It looks."
"May I ask," ho Inquired, and sho
fancied his voice grew suddenly gen
tle, "If you are relavod to the owner?"
"I am his daughter," Marjorlo
He seemed Impressed.
"And pardon me do they leave
you alone In the house?"
"No, no," she quickly replied. "Not
really alone. There Is always tho
'phone, you know.'
"But Just now the 'phone Is out of
Marjorle gave a little gasp. Then
ho knew. Her dark suspicion was at
"Is It?" sho weakly murmured.
"Yes," he answered. "There Is a
break that affects the entire, block."
"How dreadful," said Marjorlo still
more weakly. But this would never
do. She must conceal her ngltatlon.
She must hold this reprobate's atten
tion. She was afraid that he doubted
hor sincerity. At least ho had a very
singular way of looking at her. She
must continue tbo conversation and
do her best to make It sound natural.
"You are qulto sure tho air Is not
too chilly for you?" said the bad man
with still more solicitude.
"I am very comfortablo," sho hasti
ly answered. And thon she flushed.
Sho had nover been more uncomforta
ble In nil her two nnd twenty years.
"Wh-why do you think I am uncom
fortable?" "I was afraid," tho man replied,
"that after a fever the atmosphere
might bo considered chilly."
"Fever?" snld Marjorle. "I've had
no fever." She could see his purposo
now. He wanted her to go into tho
house for n wrap, perhaps and then
he could hastily take flight.
"And you have no fear of Incipient
grip?" ho asked. "They say It often
takes a very Insidious form."
Ho moved his rocker a little and
again tho suit case gavo forth a clink
"You aro nervous," said the bad
man. "I'm afraid you do wrong when
you needlessly exert yourself. I know
that your father would not npprovf
of it. Let mo call again when you nra
And ho half arose.
"No, no," snld Mnrjorlo hartlly.
"I'm very woll, thank yon, and not nt
all nervous." Sho tried to Inngh to
show her unconcern, but It was a
Tho bad man did not laugh.
"You said something nbout tho salb
of this house," he remarked ns If to
"Oh, yes," she cried. "How. do you
"It looks like nn attractive resi
dence," ho replied. "May I presumo
to nsk tho owner's rensons for sell
ing It Is often customary In adver
tising homes, you know."
"Yes," said Marjorle. "They usual
ly claim it Is lack of health, don't
they? Or change of business, or
something like that?"
"Something llko that," the bad man
Marjorle cudgeled her brains.
"If my father sold this house I
think It would be because he wanted
"An excellent reason." said the bad
man. "It Is frank, too, and unan
swerable." "I think It Is," said Marjorlo. "You
boo. living la much higher."
"So I understand."
"And clothes cost more a great
deal more. And help Is dearer and
not nenrly so satisfactory."
"It sounds discouraging."
"And your father wants to sell his
homo on this account?"
"It Is a good reason, Isn't it?"
Ho looked at her In silence.
"I wonder If your telephone Isn't
In working order now?" ho said In a
"No, no," sho cried. "I'm sure tbey
haven't fixed it yet."
She was determined not to give 1.1m
the chance to escape.
"I wish you would Investigate," ho
said. "I will give you an excuse for
going Into tho house. I am qnlie
thirsty. May I troublo you for a glass
. She shook her head.
"I dislike to be discourteous," sho
said, "but the water Is not at all what
It should be. You may have notUed
that prominent physicians have sev
eral times doclared that typhoid fever
Is directly traceable to Impure drink
He opened his oyes a little wider.
"You actually refuse mo a glass of
water?" he said. "That seems extra
ordinary.'" "Perhaps it does," replied Mar
jorle, "but I assure you I am actuated
only by the very best motives."
And she furtively glanced at '.he
suspicious suit case.
The bad man opened his eyes still
"I can't help thinking It seems
strange," he said.
And Just then Marjorle gave a start
and a wfld light suddenly gleamed In
her soft brown eyes.
Her father was coming up tho
She watched tho bad man narrow
ly nnd waited his first desperate move.
Her father came nearer and nearer
ho was ascending tho steps, he was
on the porch!
Then a most extraordinary thing
happened before Marjorle could cry
"Why, hello, Compton," cried her
father, cordially. "How are you?"
And he held out his hand and the bad
man shook It
"This Is very neighborly," said her
father. "I suppoze Compton told you
dear, that ho had bought the Stetson
house next door, and Is to live thoro
with his mother. And you are very
welcome, my boy." He turned toward
tho door. "Excuse mo Just a mo
ment I have a message to 'phone."
As he disappeared Marjorle turned
quickly to the stranger.
"I I took you for a housebreaker,"
she hoarsely whispered. "I saw you
climbing through tho window. 1 saw
you bring out that" And she pointed
at tho suit case. "You can't blame
me. You certainly acted the part."
Tho stranger laughed. Now that
he was no longer a bad man he seem
ed a very attractive youth.
"And I took you for an irresponsi
ble mentally weak, you know. And
you certninly played tho role In a life
"What's In that suit case?"
"Door trimmings, locks nnd hinges.
I'm having them changed."
And the contonts tinkled merrily
as ho pushed the case with his foot.
"Say," whispered Marjorlo.
"Don't' you dare betray me to my
"About the houso?"
"Well, I'll think It over. In tho
meantime you aro In my power aud
don't forget It"
"Housebreaker!" she hissed.
"Irresponsible," ho returned and
rubbed his head and stared vacantly.
Whereat tbey both laughed, and
wero still laughing when Marjorle's
father came back. W. It. Itoso, In
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The Tortoise a Weather Prophet.
The tortoise shows a greater dis
like to and fear of rain than any other
animal. Twenty-four hours or more be
fore rain falls the Galapagos tortoise
makes for shelter. On a bright, clear
morning, when not a cloud can be
seen, all the shellbacks on a tortoise
farm may sometimes be seen headed
for the nearest overhanging rocks.
When that happens the people know
that rain will come down during tho
day, and, as a rulo, tt comes down
In torronta. The sign never falls.
YC olff O B Rev-F DAVISON
aillJ Rutland, Vt
THE KINO, THE ROCK OF AGES.
International Bible Lesson for July
17, MO (Matt. 16: 13-28).
Diogenes, tho Greek philosopher, In
order that ho might rebuke tho degen
erate Inhabitants of Athens, took a
lighted lantern In his hand and went
through the streets of the city, pectins
Into fnces about him Inquiringly, and
when nsked what he was searching so
diligently for replied, that he was
Becking for n man,
There were men enough In Athens,
men for the schools and for the forum,
men for official positions at home and
nbroad, men that would compare fav
orably with those of other nations,
but, In the estimation of the philoso
pher of the tub, they were all lacking
In tho essential qualities of manhood.
It was not a question of sex, nor of
nge, nor of stature, nor of parentage,
nor ot attainments. Ho was looking
for an Idenl man, and ho could not
find him. Ho never did find him. He
was looking In the wrong place for
him. Athens could not produce that
kind of a man.
The philosophers and poets could
dream of and describe him. The
prophets could foretell his coming.
The artists could carve In Immortal
marble his physical perfections. Tho
gymnasium could cultivate the phy
sique appropriate for him. But tho
man tho world was looking for was to
appear In another quarter of tho earth,
and In a most unexpected way.
Located In Palestine.
If Diogenes had lived In Palestine
1900 years ago, and going up to Jeru
salem with certain other Greeks, had
made the same request that they did
of one called Philip, "Sir, we would
see Jesus," he could have extinguished
his Inntern then and there, for among
all the sons of men that ever existed
on this planet, Jesus of Nazareth, is
the only being entitled to bear that
name the Man. Peter, the apostle,
who knew him Intimately, voiced the
sentiment of tho whole apostolic col
lege when he made his glorious con-
fosslon: "Thou art the Christ, the
Son of tho living God." That com'e--slon
is the rock on which the church
Is founded, "and the gates of hell
shall not prevail against It." Christ
Is emphatically the rock of ages. He
Is rock, first, last and all the time;
rock, in his center, and his circumfer
ence, outside and inside, rock. The
philosophers and scientists, believers
and unbelievers, have been driving
their drills Into his character for wo
millenniums but they have never dis
covered anything but rock. They
have found a good deal of rubblsl In
his church, they have located areas of
wood, hay and stubble in his follow
ers, they have discovered hypocrlcles
and hidden defects In his professed
friends, but no one, of tho innumsr-
able company of Investigators of The
Man has ever so much as hinted at 3
suspicion of a fault In Him.
Has Met Every Test.
He has stood for 2.000 years the ob
served of all observers, all the mlcio-
scopes focused on him, all tho crow
bars prying at him, all the critics pick
ing upon him, dogging his steps, trac
ing his lineage, Interrogating his ills
clples, considering his claims, tenrlnq
his book to pieces, estimating him ovo.
against others, and ho stands to-day
calmly facing the world of Investiga
tors and saying, "Who of you con
vinceth mo of sin!"
The world has produced many
great men. They have been born In
every age and In overy nation. They
nave been respected, revet ed, even
worshipped. But every one of them
has been defective. At some point
they have broken down. At some
time they have fallen short. In
some places they have been n disap
pointment. There are some thinss
about them that their mo3t ardent de
votees hnve to explain away and find
excuse for. But not the Rock Man
There are spots on the sun. but the
Son of Righteousness Is spotless. It
will take the world thousands of years
yet to movo up to tho sublime heights
of his teaching, and he who comes the
nearest to following his example 13
the most eligible to the kingdom of
heaven. Statesmen, philosophers, scl
cntlsts. humanitarians, moralists, re
ligionists of every creed under heaven
unite In putting the crown of eternal
distinction and supromncy upon tho
head of Christ.
It has been demonstrated In his per
son that a man can live on this earth
In tho midst of most unfavorable con
dltlons and bo right In his youth and
right In his manhood, right In his
habits and right in his friendships
right In his training and right In his
teachings, right In his business and
r'ght In his politics, right in his life
niil right In his death. Put out your
lantern, Diogenes, The Man has been
The Pattern Man.
nut the founder of the Christian re
ll&ton Is not to be tho only man of
rock-llko qualities. He was the sam
pie, tho pattern man, and his disci
plos are to bo of tho samo material,
Founded on tho rock of ages, hit
church Is to be built up jf tho samo
enduring grade of character, and
every Individual member Is a neces
Bary block In the superstructure
What that church needs Is not more
men, but more man. The church must
put on exhibition manhood patternod
after the Ideal man. Men blasted out
of tho same quarry, built on the same
foundation of the apostles and
prophet. Jesus Christ, Himself, bclne
the chief corner atone.
mltlAL LIST. Wnync Cctmnon Tlcns
1 .June Term 1010,
Vi'k i(-plmilm? .tunc 2 , 1010,
Rlcllvo2el vi. ItnitHi li,
Heynard vs. Iiuvl.
(ls7tf.ikl vs. Taylor.
Miller vn. Security I'ntlerwritor Company.
Cortrisht A- fon vi. Krlo II, I!. Company
Commonwealth vs. Miller.
Itucklnnil vs. Inccrinnii.
Wiiitncy vs. Lake l-oiloro Improvement Co.
llnpierty vs. Cort right A- Son.
IlurUe vs.Cortrlaht A Sou.
Honesdale. I'n.. May 20. 1910. -Uwl
APPRAISEMENTS. Notice is giv
en that appraisement of $300
to the widows of tho following nam
ed decedents have been filed In the
Orphans' Court of Wayne county,
nnd will be presented for approval
on Monday, June 20, 1910, viz:
Thomas C. Ellison, Damascus:
Frank Magalskl, Prompton: Per
Ralph G. Abbey, Salem: Personal.
Martin E. Bolkcom, Dyberry: Real.
A CCOUN1 OF ALBERT G. MITCH
a. ELL. Guardian of Drusilla Young,
i person ot wcaK minii. ot u.imascus town
hip. Wayno county. I'n.
Notlrn fs herehv i'Iven that the second ac
count of the iruardfan above nnnii d has been
nieu in mo court ot common rieas oi v. nyno
county and will be presented forcuntlruiiitlon
nlst June 20, 1910, mid will be continued ab
solutely on October 27, lull), unless except Ions
thereto are previously tiled.
M. J. IIAKLAK.
Honedale. Pa., May 2. 1910. Hw3
iOURT PROCLAMATION. Whereas.
U the Judco of the several Courts of
the Countv of Wayne lias Issued bis nrermil
for holding a Court of Quarter Sessions. Oyer
nnd Terminer, and General Jail Delivery In
and for said County, nt the Court House, to
MONDAY JUNE 20. 1910.
and to continue one week:
And directing that a flrnml .Tnrv fnr flip
Courts of Quarter Sessions anil hvnr nnd
Terminer he summoned to meet on Monday.
June 13. 1910. nt 2 p. m.
notice is inereiure nereoy eiven lo me
Coroner and Justices ot the Peace, and Con
stables of the County of Wayne, that they be
then nnd there In their proper persons, nt
said Court House, at 2 o'clock In the after
noon of said 13th of June 1910. with their
records, imiuisitions.oxamlnatlons andother
remembrances, to do thoe thinss which to
their olllees appertain to be done, and those
who are bound by recognizance or otherwise
to prosecute the prisoners who are or shall
be in the Jail of Wayne County, be then and
thereto nrosecutu against tbpm us sh.nll tin
uiven unuer my nanu. at iloncsilalc, this
10th day of May. '.910, and In the l:d year
of the Independence of the United States
, M LEE IlltAMAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Olllee 1
Honesdnle. May 16. 1910. J 3Sw4
TN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
1 OK WAYNE COUNT i".
Nora Olsen v. Ole Olson.
No. i Jan. Term. 1910. Libel fn Divorce.
jo in.h. ui.st : iou nre hereby re
quired to appear In tho said Court on the
third Monitav of June next, tn nnswnr the
complaint exhibited to theludseof said court
uj iura wincii, your wmp, hi iiiu cause aoove
stated, or In default thereof n decree of
divorce as prayed for fn said complaint may
oe maue against you in your aosence.
Sl.llU.O. Alt y 31. I.1SK HKA.MA.
Honesdale. I'a.. May 10, 1910. Sheriff.
REGISTER'S NOTICE. Notice is
hereby given that the accountants
herein named have settled their respective
accounts In the olllee of the lteulster of Wills
of Wayne County. I'a.. and that the same will
De presenieu at me urpnans court ot sata
county for continuation, at the Court House
In Honesdale. on the third Monday of
June nest 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 WU
Hams, Berlin. j
First and ilnal account of Ellen i
Thompson, administratrix of the es-i
tate of John H. Thompson, Hawley. j
First aud final account of AIsup V. I
Tyler, administrator of the estate of
Emily Wilcox, Damascus. I
First and final account of James
McDlne, administrator of tno estate
of Jacob Everly, Paupack.
First and final account of W. B.
Guinnip, administrator de bonis non
cum testamento aunexo of tho estnte
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.
Hanlan, 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 nnd final account of E. A.
Richardson, administrator of the es
tate of Frank Magalskl, Prompton.
First and final account of Joseph
P. MeGarry, guardian of Leo F. Mc
Garry, a minor child of Patrick Me
First and final account of Emellno
E. Smith, administratrix of tho es
tate of Nicholas Smith, Clinton.
First and final account of Ezra
Bishop, administrator of the estate
of George Bishop, Berlin.
First nnd final account of F. P.
Kimble, executor of tho estate of
Henry D. Smith, Honesdale.
First aud final account of Harvey
S. Brown and John D. Miller, exe
cutors of the estnte of Estella B.
First and partial account of Nellie
Woodward, administratrix of tho es
tato of C. II. Woodward, Hawley.
First and final account of George
M. Cobb, George McKlnnoy and John
F. Savltz, executors ot tbo estate of
Usual Cobb, South Canaan.
First and final account of Johanna
Iloff, executrix of the estate of Henry
Ilotf, Cherry Ridge.
First and final account of John H.
Gromlich, administrator of the estato
of John Gromlich, Lake.
Second and final account of Wil
liam H. Prossor, guardian of LIda
Baker, by May Belle Hudson, execu
trix of tho estate of William H.
Second and final account ot E. A.
Penniman, administrator ot tho es
tate ot Francis B. Penniman, Hones
First nnd final account of A. T.
Searlo and E. C. Mumford, adminis
trators of the estato of Harloy E.
Fleming, Cherry Ridge.
E. W. GAMMELL, Register.
Register's Office, Honesdale, May 26,
In no part of the body are tho effects of
constipation mote quickly noticed than is
the condition of the eyes. When you see
a yellowish tinge In the whites of the eyes
It shows that the poisonous bile pervades
the whole system ; but it is the specks and
flitting objects In the vision Itself that are
even more quickly apparent. Thousands
of people "see things"; their vision U
blurred, floating specks and spots which
seem almost real pass before the eyes.
Such conditions can always be traced to a
torpid liver and a conjested condition of
the bowels. The only thing to do is to
take Smith's Pineapple and Butternut Pills,
which cure constipation as if by magic
They regulate the functions of the liver,
remove the bilious elements from the cir
culation and strengthen the nerves. If
your eyes arc clouded, if you have specks
and floating objects before your vision,
use Smith's Pineapple and Butternut Pills
and get the poisonous elements out of
your blood. Physicians use and recom
mend. They form no habit. You should
always keep them on hand. These little
Vegetable Pills will ward off many ills.
To Cure Constipation
Biliousness and Sick
Headache in a Night, use
l I Pius ItriiShj
60 rill) In Glaus Vlnl 25c All Dealer.
For Sick Kidneys
Bladder Diseases, Rhenmattatn,
the one best remedr. Reliable,
endorsed bj leading physicians j
ate, effectual. Re mill lasting.
On the market IS years. Hare
cored thousands. loo pills la
original glass package, to cents.
Trial boxes, W pills, 33 cents. All
druggists teU and recommend.
Fur .ew Late Novelties
SPENCER, The Jewsle.
"Guaranteed articles only sold."
JURORS FOR JUNK COURT.
Berlin G. T. Brltenbaker.
Buckingham Amos Edwards.
Canaan William Sheeley.
Cherry Kldge E. C. Brown.
Clinton S. A. Snedeker.
Dyberry Nicholas Dlppert.
Dreher Scott Bartleson.
Damascus B. H. Keyes.
Honesdale Thomas A. Crossley,
Sr., James Monahan, Alfred H. Olver.
Hawley Frank Stevenson.
Lebanon Benj. Rutledge.
Manchester Linus Mahon.
Mt. Pleasant Thos. Dunn.
Oregon Henry Tamblyn.
Palmyra Hugh Parcell.
Paupack Augustus Llntner.
Preston Heury Nlles.
Starrucca George Carpenter.
South Canaan H. C. Curtis.
Salem Byron H. Leonard.
Texas Emanuel Holland, Fred
Bethany J. E. Goff.
Berlin Herbert Brannlng, Fred
Buckingham Cain Lord, William
Cherry Ridge Ferdinand Dlrlam.
Canaan Norman Jenkins.
Clinton John Mill.
Damascus Augustus Keesler, H.
B. Lord, G. A. Keesler, Ward all.
Dyberry Harry E. Palmer, Geo.
Dreher A. J. Osborn.
Honesdnle Frank M. Robinson,
Paul Knorr, Win. Pohle, John Drls
coll. Hawley W. C. Knapp, J. J. Swit
zer. Lebanon Leroy L. Mitchell.
Lake William Ransom, T. N.
Lehigh Reuben Blesecker.
Mt. Pleasant Win. Glover, Grand
lson Looinls, James Clune.
Manchester D. M. Stalker, Jr.,
Oregon George Taylor.
Prompton William Wood.
Preston Deunls Moran.
Paupack John Munzatt.
Palmyra Joseph Schoell.
South Canaan Thoiuas Box, Jay
Salem Edmund Hartford, An
drew McCluskey, Chas. M. GUlett.
Sterling Abram Garrls, Eugene
Starrucca E. R. Huyck.
Scott William Eberllne.
Texas Julius Bussa, Jacob Deni
er, Sr., Michael Loercher.
Waymart R. Wonnacott.
ARRIVAL AND DKl'ARTUItE OP
Trains leave at 8:26 a. m. and
2:48 p. m.
Sundays at 2:48 p. m.
Trains arrive at 1:40 and 8:08
Saturdays, arrives at 3:46 and
leaves at 7:10.
Sundays at 7:02 p. m.
Iteod Tho Citizen,