Newspaper Page Text
THE C1TIZRN, ritlDAV, JUIA 15, 1010.
For the Children
W. E. D. Stokes, Jr.,
the Boy Inventor.
William E. D. Stokes of New York,
though only twelvo years old, has
made a name among wireless experts
by an invention. He designed -what Is
'Called a "receiving box." This con
trlvanco not only catches dispatches
sent in the ordinary code used by the
Marconi and Do Forest systems, but
reproduces the words and sounds of
wireless telephony In volume deep
enough to bo beard at a distance of
several feet from the apparatus.
Working nlono on the roof of bis
father's hotel in New York, tbe
youngster mado his Important discov
ery. Recently he attracted attention
at Washington, where he appeared be
fore a 6ennto commltteo in opposition
to a measure to prevent any but au
thorized companies from taking wire
less messages from tbe air.
Fox, an Outdoor Game.
This is suitable for a boys' game and
Is better plnyed out of doors.
A space Is marked out for tho fox's
den. and the fox and the rest of the
players use their handkerchiefs knot
ted at the end If they prefer In at
tacking each other. Fox, to show he Is
ready to begin, shouts out, "Twice Ave
are ten." Tho others call, "Fox, fox,
come out of your den." Fox comes out
hopping on one foot nnd trying to bit
any of the players on tho back with
his handkerchief, they hitting him if
they can. If fox while hopping suc
ceeds in striking any player tho one
hit becomes fox nnd is driven to bis
den by the handkerchiefs of tho oth
ers. After reaching the den ho may
give warning and hop out as the oth
er one did.
Should fox in his efforts to hit his
enemies lose bis balance and uso both
feet ho is driven homo under the blows
of tho handkerchiefs.
The Game of Post Town.
This is an Interesting game for chil
dren of nine or ten who know some
thing of geography and aro familiar
with the names of places. One is
chosen postmaster. Each child takes
the name of any town she prefers. Xf
there are too many for tho postmaster
to remember ho writes down the
names and holds tho list in his hand.
He then calls out, "I am going to send
a letter from Richmond to Boston,"
for instance. Tho children bearing
tho names of tho towns mentioned ex
change scats. If they fall to do so
the one who does not respond pays n
forfeit. Occasionally be exclaims,
"General post!" Then every one must
exchange places. If any ono docs not
secure a seat sho must pay a forfeit,
and these aro redeemed when the
game Is over. Excitement is added if
long postal routes, including many cit
ies, are named.
The Idea of this game is to try how
many sentences can bo spoken without
containing a certain letter which has
been agreed upon. Supposing, for In
stance, tho letter "f ' Is not to bo In
troduced, tho first player might ask,
"Is this a new gamo to you?" Tho
second player could answer: "Oh, nol
I played It years ago, when qulto a
Ho would perhaps turn to tho third
player and ask, "You remember It, do
you not?" Tho third player might an
swer, "Yes, but wo used to play It
differently." This player, having used
a word with an "f" In It; must pay a
forfeit and remain out.
Tho answers must bo given at once
without hesitation, and tho player who
avoids for tho greatest length of time
using a word containing tbe forbidden
letter wins tho game.
Tho Little Purchaser.
A pound of Jumpal
And I looked In surprls .
At little black Rosa
With her shiny eyes.
A pound of jumpst
My mamma Bald.
A pound of lumps I
And she nodded ber head.
But, my dear,
We've flour and sugar In lumps
But never a pound of Jumps.
We've walnuts and chestnuts
And corn that pops.
Ob, oh, I forgot I
It's a pound of bopsl
CREMATIONS IN ENGLAND.
There Were 855 Last Year The
Number Steadily Increasing.
Th o movement In favor of crema
tion In England continue- to make
slow but steady progress, writes tho
London correspondent or tho New
York Medical Journal. During 11)09
the number of cremations carried out
In Oreat Britain wns 855, nn advance
of sixty as compared with 1908.
t The first crematorium In England
was oponed at Woklug In 18S5 and
,tho total number of cremations since
that time Is 8,121. There are now
altogether thirteen crematoria In
Great Britain and this number will
probnbly soon be Increased. The Cre
mation Society of England has been
very active In Its propaganda work
nnd public Interest is slowly being
Recently a cremation society was
formed In Edinburgh. The object of
tho Boclety Is to promote the practlco
of cremation and burial reform by
means of mcotlugs, lectures and pub
lications or otherwise. There are al
ready about 180 members, Including
many well known persons.
The discovery of asteroids or minor
planets, continues to be made with
the aid afforded by celestial photo
graphy. Among a vnsl multltudo of
stars crowding n photographic plate,
one, perhaps, will be seen to havo
drawn a short, thin lino on the plate
during its hours of continuous ex
posure. The astronomer knows at
once that It Is either an asteroid or
a comet. Subsequent observations
soon decide the point Only the
more Interesting ones are afterward
observed with attention; but. onco
discovered, they cannot be Ignored,
and the rapid growth of the flock be
comes an embarrassment. Eros, which
at tlmeB approaches the earth nearer
than any other regular membor'of the
solar system except the moon, and
Asteroid No. 5C8, which at aphelion
is more distant than Jupiter, remain,
as far as their orbits aro concerned,
the most interesting members of tho
entire group, nnd are kept under con
stant observation whenever circum
When the discovery of liquid
crystals was announced some twenty
years ago, many men of science were
very sceptical on the subject, and
thought that some error must have
been mado by the discoverer, Profes
sor I.hmann. It was pointed out that
the very name "liquid crystal" was
self-contradictory. Later, the discov
erer continued and extended the study
of these crystals, the genuineness of
which he seems to have established,
although the molecular structure of
the peculiar liquids experimented
with is not clearly understood. The
facts appear to be that certain chemi
cal liquids at particular temperatures
exhibit the characteristic crystalline
properties of double refraction and
dichrolsm. But exceedingly small dis
turbing forces suffice to deform the
liquid crystals, owing to their slight
Does the Sun Change Shape?
One scientist, as the result o much
study on his part of heliometer meas
urements, said to be confirmed by so
lar photographs, has made the remark
able suggestion that the sun periodi
cally changes its figure, being some
times an oblate spheroid, like tho
earth, with its equatorial diameter ex
ceeding the polar, and sometimes a
prolate spheroid, having a greater
polar than equatorial diameter.
His idea is that the solar globe is
to be regarded as a vibrating body,
having an equatorial diameter on the
avorago slightly In excess of the po
lar, but changing at certain times so
that the ratio of tho two diameters is
temporarily reversed. The period of
variability, it Is thought, is the samo
as the sun-spot period. The changes
of figure, if they really occur, aro so
small that only the most delicate ob
servations can make them manifest.
Some Big Chain Cables.
Some of tho biggest, if not tho big
gest, chain cables in the world are
those mado in South Wales for certain
new quadruple-screw turbine Atlan
Tho iron bar used In making tho
links is three and three-quarter inches
In diameter at the smallest part. Each
link is about twenty-two and a quarter
inches long, and weighs about ICO
When tested for strength, the
breaking stress of 2C5.7 tons required
by law, Instead of fracturing these
gigantic links, simply elongated them
about ono Inch. With the highest
stress that the testing-machine could
give, about 370 tons, the links showed
no signs of cracks.
A Country Doctor's Record.
Dr. James Morris, who was ono of
tho oldest medical practitioners In
Scotland, has Just died at Dunferm
line. When ho celebrated his Jubilee
as a doctor "some ten years ago he
mado this statement: "During my
fifty years In practice I have attended
50,000 patients, administered chloro
form 10,000 times with absolute Im
munity from fatal results, had 5,000
births (1,000 consecutive cases with
out a death), made about 1,000,000
visits and travelled about 500,000
miles." Not a bad record for a coun
try medical man. - Westminster
To Avoid Serious Results.
After eating a hearty evening meal
Edith, oged two and a half years, was
taken from tbe table to bo washed.
"You can wash mo and rock me," Bho
paid, "but dont bend me." Tho Do
iivn vera y -!
To provent strlnglncsa nnd the show
ing of ugly cords in the neck massage
tho throat every night with a cream
mado from two gills of spermaceti,
two ounces of whlto wax, ten ounces of
almond oil, forty grains of borax pow
dered and ten drops each of oil es
sences of bcrgamot and rosemary. A
pinch of powdered camphor should be
put with the cream while It is melting,
or half a teaspoonful of tincture of
benzoin may 'be added.
Before this or any other cream Is ap
plied tho throat must bo carefully
washed at night and the cream rubbed
from chin to chest witli a rotary mo
tion. This work should last for five
minutes at least At the expiration of
that time the cream may bo lightly
wiped off and a lotion mado from a
pint of high proof alcohol to an ounce
of tincture of benzoin applied.
Following this, the head Is to bo bent
back as far as it will go, which should
be enough to stretch the throat cords,
and alternating with the backward tilt
the head must droop forward until the
chin rests upon the chest. Afterward
tho head must bo twisted first to one
side and then to the other, tho object
of these movements being to keep
cords and muscles strong and elastic
and prevent their sagging and so de
stroying the throat contour.
Tho cream described above may also
be rubbed Into hollows of the chest to
fill them out.
A woman who carries her head well
that Is, the chin up is less apt to
lose the beauty of her throat than one
who permits her head to droop for
ward. As a matter of fact the head
held up, the chin In place, Is a beauty
not common, but adds enormously to
the effect of presence and distinction.
A mistake not unusual to thoso trying
to cultivate the habit Is to thrust out
Tho Feet and Success.
The condition of tho feet has a di
rect Influence over one's success In life.
Pain and discomfort make one Irrita
ble, and people are apt to attribute the
Irritability to a naturally bad temper.
Moreover, pain and discomfort distract
one's attention from business, be this
social or commercial. On every ac
count It Is of great Importance to have
the feet as easy as possible. These re
marks aro merely passing touches of a
subject whoso full treatment would
fill a volume. And In regard to con
sidering ways and means you must be
equally concise. Ono rule Is to have
the feet sufficiently warm and pleas
antly cool. Another Is to keep the feet
dry. not merely on account of possible
chills, but because moisture tends to
make soft corns and to so soften the
skin that friction may cause tender
ness. Footgear, including socks and
their substitutes, should be neither
tight nor loose, but should fit easily.
Tight boots cause pain by pressure.
Loose boots occasion blisters and
corns by friction. Tho uppers must be
soft and pliablo to accommodate them
selves to tho altered shape of tho feet
when standing, sitting, etc. The soles
should bo pliable. When they aro stiff
the feet are either lifted off the ground
without tho foot soles being bent,
which Is tiring and makes the walk
hideous, or the feet are wearied by
the effort at each step to bend tho boot
What's What In Hairdressing.
The matter of hairdressing this sum
mer, says an authority, as regards the
big shade hat or tho motor hat re
solves Itself Into the simple proposition
of trimming tho face. Tho woman
who Is able to trim her face with best
results will have achieved tho greatest
triumph In hairdressing. As for tho
top of tho head, It doesn't show much,
and a simple bun surrounded with an
appropriate design In puffs or coils or
braids will do.
Hairdressing for tho hat Is divided
into three parts the utility part when
tho hair Is fastened whero It ought to
be so that there Is something to build
upon; the artistic part, which Is after
tho hat Is put on nnd the hair Is druped
to meet tiie knot at tho back of tho
head and secured firmly, and tho gay
or plcturesquo part, when tho Uttlo pin
curls aro tucked In and tho final fancy
pins aro fixed In place.
Hairdressing ns it should bo done
takes time. You do It slowly and you
tako Infinite pains with It, but when
once It is dono It Is dono for all day.
You don't have to keep repairing It.
To Prevent Tartar.
Tartar being an enemy to sound
teeth and healthy gums, care should
bo taken to provent tartar from form
ing. Uso frequently a solution of tine
turo of myrrh, enough In a glassful to
mako It milky In color. Tho mouth
should bo carefully rinsed with an an
tiseptic wash Immediately upon aris
ing and beforo going to sleep. A good
wash is mado by adding ono or two
teaspoonfuls of Ustcrino to a glassful
of tepid water, but this must not bo
used too constantly. Another good
mouth wash Is thymol, seven and a
half grains; borax, fifteen grains; dis
tilled water, one pint
Saved by His Wit.
Lord Justice Fltzglbbon, nt the time
when ho was one of the Justices of ap
peals of Ireland, wn holding ihhIzoh
In Tlppernry county when a mnn wan
brought before him on Indlt-tnii-nt for
murder. The citae was proved thnt tho
vlrtlni vnmc to his dentil by being hit
with n stick In the hnnds of the de
fendant, but the doctor testified that
ho had what they called In medical
parlance a "paper skull."
Tho case looked dark for the prison
er, however, nnd tho Jury returned a
verdict of guilty. As the man was
brought before the court for sentence
it wits noticed that his lordship hnd his
black cap In his hand.
"Have you anything to say why sen
tence should not be pronounced upon
you?" demnnded Lord Fltzglbbon.
The man looked for n moment and
then said. "No. your lordship. 1 havo
nothing to say, but 1 should like to
ask ono question."
"What is thnt. my man?"' said Fltz
gibbon. "I should like to know what n man
with a head tike thnt was doing In
The blnck cap was put away and a
prison sentence Imposed.
Joseph Chamberlain, the English
stntcsman, was once indebted to a
nursery rhyme for n great oratorical
hit. In one of his speeches he was
criticising Lord Bcaconslluld and Lord
Salisbury on their return from Berlin,
whore they had been carrying on ne
gotiations with Bismarck. Both had
made speeches explaining their ac
tions, and one of them in the course
of his oratory used the word "If" so
many times as to give Mr. Chamber
lain a chance In his reply to make ono
of those popular allusions which are
remembered longer tbnu any logic.
"What the honorable gentleman has
said," be remarked, "remind mo of a
rhyme I learned from my nurse:
"If alt the seas wcro bread and cheese,
If all tho rivers were ink.
If all the lakes were currant cakes.
What should we have to drink?"
The effect on the nudlcncc was tre
mendous. No one ever forgot that "If."
Wise Elephants. ,
Elephants, those animal sages that
are constantly changing keepers, be
come so wise and know so much about
the tricks of the trade and human na
ture In general that they finally will
not work for any man. It Is doubtful
If there Is a bull elephant more than
fifty years old performing In this coun
try. They havo not "gone bad." as the
showmen say. but havo learned too
much, picked up from their keepers,
and they cannot bo worked with safe
ty. An elephant that is going to make
trouble turns bis back on his Intended
victim and begins to swing his great
body from side to side. Then in a
flash ho wheels, catches the offender
with his trunk and hurls him perhaps
twenty feet away, following swiftly
to crush the life from his body with
his mighty knees.
An Essay on Cats.
A schoolboy wrote an essay on cats.
Tho chapter on different breeds sup
plies tho following Information:
"Cats that's made for little boys and
girls to maul and tense Is called Mal
teaso cats. Some cats Is known by
their queer purrs these aro called Pur
sian cats. Cats with very bad tempers
is called Angorrlo cats. Sometimes a
very fine cat Is called a Mngnlflcat.
Cats with deep feeliu's is cnlled Feline
Estimated In Money.
"Tommy." said the boss, "you quit
smoking two or three months ago,
"Yes, sir." answered the office boy.
"How much have you gained In
"Well, sir, countlu' It In nickels, I
reckon I've gained about four pounds."
Sho longed for a now hat. So sho
began to worry her husband for a new
He A new dross! Can't afford It
If you wanted gloves or a new hat I
wouldn't mind. But a now dress!
She Well, don't cet flurried, dearest
You know I always give In. So Just
buy me a new hat.
The Other's Pet.
Neighbor now did that naughty lit
tle boy of yours get hurt? Ditto-
That good little boy of yours hit him
in tho head with a brick. Independ'
Visitor 'My! Whatafinobaby! How
much docs ho weigh? Fond Mother I
really don't know, no hasn't been
weighed since noon. Life.
Happiness Is an equivalent for all
troublesome things. Eplctetus.
At what time of life may a man be
said to belong to tho vegetable king
dom? When experienco has made him
Wo find many meu who aro great
and some men who aro good, but very
few men who are both great and good.
A Timely Trip.
Llttlo Brother (who hus Just been
given some candy) If 1 wero you I
shouldn't tako sister yachting this
Ardent Suitor Why do you say that,
"Well, I beard her tell mother this
morning that she feared she'd have to
throw you over. Lipplncott's.
ACCOMMODATING NIGHT CLERK.
Up to tho night clerk's desk goes
Abo I'erlmuttcr, a Chicago traveling
man. "I wonder," he says, "ccild you
find me somebody to play a gamo of
penuchlo for an hour or two to-night?"
"Why," says the clerk, "I guess so."
And ho runs his eyes over tho register.
"Boy," ho calls, "page Mr. Gutwllllg."
Beforo long Mr. Gutwllllg Is found nnd
Introduced to the penuchlo-hungry
Perlmutter, nnd a gamo Is arranged.
"How did you know I played
penuchlo?" Mr. Gutwllllg nsks tho
clork. "Oh" begins tho clerk. Just
then omergea from the bar a young
man, triple-plied with wine. He stag
gers up to the dosk and say3. "Shay,
I wanna flghti D'yo hear? I'm look
In' f'r n scrap!"
Thus the clerk, "Boy, page Mr.
Kelly and Mr. O'Brien."
The plaintiff had been struck by an
automobile, which had hurried on
without stopping, but as ho managed
to catch the number of the car ho hnd
the owner summoned to court. Tho
defendant claimed that his car had
not been out of the garage on the day
"If you were struck and thrown up
in the air, as you claim, how could
you make out the number before tho
car got out of sight?" ho asked.
"I caught a glimpse of It Just ns I
cair.e down," answered tho plaintiff.
"Ha, ha!" laughed the defendant,
turning to tho Judo. "I sec how vhe
nil.itake waj.made. The number of
my car Is CG0. This man was stand
ing on his head at the time. The
nunber of tho car that struck him Is
The Real Struggle.
"I suppose, now that you are mar
ried and settled down, life Is a strug
gle for bread."
"Not exactly. It's more of a strug
gle with bread."
REPORT OF TIIE CONDITION
HONESDALE NATIONAL BANK
HONESDALE. WAYNE COUNTY. PA.
At tbe close of business. Juno 30. 1910.
Loans and Discounts t
1.311.13 2 41
Overdrntts.secured and unsecured
U. S. llonds to secure circulation.
I'remiumson u. t. llonus
Hands, securities, etc
Hanklng-bouse1. furniture and fix
Due from National Hanks (not
Due from State and Private Hanks
and Hankers. Trust Companies.
and Savings Hanks
Due from approved reserve
Checks and other cash Items....
Notes of other National Hanks..
t ractionai paper currency, nick
els and cents
Lawful .Money Itescrre In Hank.
viz: Specie iSt.219 50
Legal tender notes 0,101 00-
Redcmptlon fund with V. S.
Treasurer, (5 per cejit. of circu
Total $1,376,460 13
Capital Stock paid In $
Undivided profits, less expenses
and taxes paid
National Hank notes outstanding
State Hank notes outstanding....
Due to other National Hanks
Due to Statu and Private Hanks
Individual deposits subject to
cheek 11,107.201 23
Demand certificates of
ilcposlt 23.910 00
Certified checks 55 00
Cashier's checks out
standing lit 47-$l
Notes and hills redlscounted
Hills payable, including certifi
cates ! deposit for money bor
rowed Liabilities other than those above
Total J1.S76.1K) 43
istato of Pennsylvania. County of Wayne, ss.
I. E. F. TORRKY. Cashier nf thp nlinri.
named Hank, do solemnly swear that the
above statement Is true to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
, E. F. Tommy, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
2nd day of July. 1010.
It. A. SMITH, N. 1'.
H. Z. IIUSSELL. 1
J. C. Hirdsll, -Directors.
Andrew TnoMrsox. J -4
STATEMENT OP FINANCES
HONESDALE SCHOOL DISTRICT
In Account with It. M. Stocker. Treasurer.
For year vndlnsr June 21, 1910.
liulnure on band from last year $19,202 17
From Collector 1909 tux 1.1.000 00
Collector U1M tax 1.22ti 97
Collector 1905 tax SO 00
Loan In Savings Hank 2,000 00
Fire Insurance 550 IS
Sale of old boiler 150 00
Tuition 1.5H1 45
State Appropriation, general 3,033 49
Stutu Appropriation, High school .. 4tio po
Interests, rents, etc 11 U)
Total receipts $11,297 Si
Hulldlng. furnishings, etc $20.5.11 50
Repairing 4b7 35
Teachersr wages 9,125 00
Attending Institute, teachers 13m o
School text hooks 100 57
School supplies 212 65
Fuel and contingencies ati 37
Balary. secretary and treasurer 150 00
Janitor 500 oo
Debt and interest puld 3,3t0 00
ltemovlng. refurnishing furniture
(iran'iig grounds, building walks
Kxrtfru of all kinds Incident tobutld-
Ingimd ull other expenses 2,01 49
Balance on hand:
Active account $1,220 17
Sinking fund 1.232 63-2.195 27
m We the undersigned auditors, hereby certi
fy that we have this 21th day of June 1910,. ex
amined the above accounts ami statement,
compared the same with tho books of the
treasurer and find them correct
T. M. FOLLKR 1
T. Fbank Ham Auditors.
Frank Troscott )
TN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
1 OF WAYNE COUNTY.
No. 105 January Term 1910. Libel In Divorce.
To AD1N ofiTT: You aro hereby reqylr
ed to appear In the said Court on tho sbiJBM
Monday of Antrnst. toanawur tho minnlarm
exhibited to the said court by Katie (Sett
your husband. In tbe cause above stated, or
In default thereof a decree of divorce as pray
ed for in said complaint may bo made
against you in your absence.
M. LEE IUtAMAN.
Simons, Att'y. Sheriff
Honesdale, Pa., June 29, 1919. SJwl
How your head throbs and snaps I But
your head is not to blame. The trouble Ls
lower down. Your stomach is all out of
order and your liver is sick. You know
you are constipated perhaps you have
neglected it for days. The poisonous bile
Is getting into your system. Your whole
body rebels. You feel sick all over, but
your head suffers most,
Don't fool or temporize with a bilious
headache. Don't take harmful drugs whick
only deaden the pain. Statt right. Begin
at the cause. Stimulate your liver and
bowels to proper action by taking Smith's
Pineapple and Butternut Pills. They are a.
natural laxative and a corrective tonic
They purify and invigorate the blood.
They enable the system to get rid of the
poison which is making all thin disturb
ance. In a few hours you will feel muck
better. In tho morning life will be worth,
living again. Keep tills up for a few days
and your headaches will disappear. Phy
sicians use and recommend. 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
rldichearl J2JU I
CO Pills la Olnss Vint 25c AH Dealers.
For Sick Kidneys
Bladder Wicawt, Itheanuumn,
tbe ona belt remedf. Reliable,
etidoried by leading jibjlcUns;
ate, effectual. Reiolti titling.
On the market IS years. Hare
enred thoaaanda. loo pUla In
original glaia package, 60 cents.
Trial boxes, CO puis, :s;cents. All
drnggtsts seU and recommend.
For New Late Novelties
SPENCER, The Jewels,
"Gunranteea articles only sold."
FFICE OF THE HONESDALE
CONSOLIDATED LIGHT. HEAT
AND POWER COMPANY
SPECIAL NOTICE TO STOCK
HOLDERS. The Board of Directors of this
Company have called a special meet
ing of Us stockholders to be held at
the General office of tho company.
In the Borough of Honesdale, Penn
sylvania, on the 14th day of July,
1910, at 3 o'clock, for the purpose
of voting for or against an Increase
of the Indebtedness of said company.
M. B. ALLEN, Secretary.
W e have the sort of tooth brushes that are
made to thoroughly cleanse and save tbe
They are the kind that clean ttetb wltboa
eaving vour mouth full of bristles.
We recommend those costing 25 cents or
more, as wo can guarantee them and will re
place, free, any that show defects of manu
facture within three mouths.
O. T. CHAHBERS,
Opp. D. & II. Station HONESDALE. PA
Time Card In Effect June 19th, 1910.
IS ' g
I ...I 7 iOiArN.Y. W.4M 8 1. 1.T
15, TOO AT.
014 45,' " ..StartUrnt,,
44 li Si " Preston Parte
1119 " ..win wood...
:oiaos " ..royatelia.
un oi - urson
501131 " rieasantMt. "
44 UM " ..UntondMe.. "
sU ft " .Forest city. "
U 01! " .carbondale.
. .. " White Urldire "
lots " ..-Jerinyn... "
44 ... Pecknile.. "
8 41110 82
10 tsi M .Dickson. 1
iu la - .... -inroop..
81TU0 3-H " .ProTldenoe. "
Park Place- "
Additional trains leave Carooadals for llayv
ield Yard at 6.60 a, m. dally, and 3.88 p m duly
xoept Sunday, Additional trains learo May
Id Yard lor Oarbondale 8 18 a m dally tad
f. m. dally axoept Sunday,
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