Newspaper Page Text
WKATIII" 'RECAST: Snow.
WEATHER FORECAST: Snow.
YES, 1 ' r Little Friends
tl" S n Sunt Clans!
THIS P, 3 UN snys no, nml if
you i THIS CITIZEN, yon
know 'c,fv ot j.
rnHK CITIZEN is the. most
JL widely rcml scnil-wcckly
newspaper in Wayno County.
Lustier now thnn nt any time, in
Its 07 years' history.
HONESDALE, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1910.
SANTA CLAUS CHANCE
SORT OF A CHRISTMAS PRESENT
fs NO 102
"IF YOU HAD A $1,000,000 WHAT
FOR ENTRIES IN
CITIZEN BERMUDA CONTEST
WOULD YOU GIVE HONESDALE?
Well Known Honesdale People Suggest "Old Folks Home"
"Parish House" "Irving Cliff Hotel"--"Paved Streets"
"Y. M. C. A." "Public Library" "Manual Training
School" .-"Sewerage System" "Pure Water" Also
"If you had n $1,000,000, what
kind of n Christmas present iwould
joii Rive to HonesdaleV"
When Judge Henry Wilson, who
was found In his cozy office, next
door to the Postollice, was asked
this question, ho answered promptly:
"My absence in the south, until
warm weather came again. It
wouldn't take a million to furnish
that either. I'd make it go as far
as I could."
"When I get a million dollars,"
continued Judge Wilson, "I don't
want to be held to this. This is
When William H. Dimmick, Esq.,
was seen at his residence, 902
Church street, he said:
"Well, now that's a pretty seri
ous proposition to make without con
sideration or thought. Let me see
When the reporter gently suggest
ed that the answers would appear in
the week-end issue of THE CITIZEN,
Mr. Dimmick replied:
"Well, let me see. What would I
do ilrst? I'd build first an Old
Polks' Home, and endow it. I would
build a parish house for the Episco
pal church and endow It. I would
build a hospital and endow It; and
lastly I would build the Irving Cliff
Hotel, a most modern up-to-date
hostlery. That's about all I would
The reporter also' thought that
would be about enough.
"That's about all I think at the
present. , You come on a man so
suddenly," continued Mr. Dimmick.
"Those things ought to be done."
The reporter continued merrily' "on
his holiday quest, Unmindful of the
hitter cold weather. Some calls he
made did not turn out very profit
ably for him. He met with a num
ber of statements like this: "Could
n't tell anything about it." "1 guess
you'd better not quote me at all."
"They need money more than any
thing else." "I couldn't answer that
question unless I had it." "You bet
I'd know how to spend it." "I'd
spend it on Xmas presents. It would
come in handy now."
When Martin Caufleld, President
of the Town Council, was seen at his
place of business, 103C Main street,
and asktd the "hypothetical" ques
tion, he answered without any hesi
tation: "Why I'd give it paved streets.
I'd present Honesdale with a paved
street. Well that would be one
Christmas present. That's all. If I
had a million dollars, I'd pave Main
street, and put in new curbing and
make the street equal to the rest
part of tho town. Well, I think
they'd need that about as much as
anything. Well that would be all
I'd care to say."
"I see Rockefeller has given $35,
000,ui0 to Chicago University.
They ought to be able to stand on
their own feet now. It would cost
to pave our streets and put in curb
ing a $100,000. If I had that mil
lion, I'd do it."
When William H. Lee, Esq., was
seen at his office, 109 Ninth street,
and tho question put to him, he
"I don't know whether I'd give
them anything or not. Well, what
do you think It needs?" he asked the
Tho reporter thought It needed
several things. After a brief pause
Mr Leo said:
"Tho city needs pavement on Main
street, and the people residing along
Main street, ought to pavo it. My
idea is, tho best thing that Hones
dale ought to have, If I wanted to
give It to them, would he to pur
chase suitable ground and erect a
property which should contain a
modern library, with rooms for tho
Young Men's Christian Association,
-and the various things that go with
a modern building of that kind. I
guess that's enough."
"Now," a bright young woman
said to mo tho other evening," con
tinued Mr. Lee, "what horrid Eng
lish those people speak In the pa
pers!" I told her "If you tried to
take down what people say, you'd
have horrled English too!"
When Dr. Robert W. Brady was
asked "what ho would do for the
shire town, if he had a million dol
lars," ho laughed heartily and re
plied: "I'd have to think about that a
little. Well, now, there's so many
things. 1 wouldn't be In favor of a
free hospital, a public hospital. I'd he
opposed to that. Let's see what
would I bo In favor of? I'd be in
favor of a modern, up-to-date sys
tem of sewerage, and a supply of
perfectly pure water. Those are the
two great requisites of tho town to
day. Wo need it more than wo need
anything In tho world."
When Miss Tllllo Weiss was asked
tho all-Important question over tho
'phono she answered:
"I would llko to glvo two. I would
like to give a technical school to the
Honesdale graded school, and I
would like to give a hospital, and if
anything was left, I'd like to give a
public library. I would like to see
a manual training school. That's
what I'd like. And I would have a
Miss Weiss, who is a most ardent,
advocate of a hospital for Honesdale
leaves to-morrow for WIlkes-Barre
to spend the holidays with her sis
ter, Mrs. P. J. Strauss. Thence she
goes to New York for the winter.
"Wo mind indifference more than
opposition to our project," said Miss
Weiss, who hopes the men will co
operate with the women in pushing
the hospital idea to a successful ter
mination. When W. W. Wood, the genial
manager of THE CITIZEN, heard a
reporter ask "the Xmas question,"
he said, "I would like to be included
In that," and dictated tho following
reply to his stenographer:
"I would organize a "Toilers'
Club" to which every n-m who toils,
whether he be boss or laborer, would
be eligible. Would erect a substan
tial "Club House" on Main street,
with all possible appointments for
comfort and helpfulness; plunge bath
and showers In the basement together
with a well-equipped gymnasium.
Tho ilrst floor would have reading
rooms, library, pool, billiard and
game rooms. The upper iloors would
have a large asembly room with
stage and scenery; smoking rooms,
restaurant with meals served at cost,
a large roof garden where band con7
certs cpuld be given Sunday even
ings". Would liave "mutual aid,"" sick
benefit and savings department," and
every auxiliary would be added that
would uplift and better the conui
tlons of the fellow who by his toil
is adding to the worldly better
ments. If anybody doubts my good
intentions lot them send me the mil
lion and watch results!"
CHAMPLIN'S PICTURES THE
WORK OK AN ARTIST,
Electrical Color Effects Are Highly
Perfected Views of Asbury Purk
That Chas. K. Champlin has cer
tainly all the Ingredients of a suc
cessful venture is shown by the
exceptional features at every turn.
Of these the pictures are probably
the most pleasing thing of Its kind
hat are on the road to-day. The
electrician, iwr. scnaeier, mis cer
tainly brought his work up to a high
standard of perfection, and opens
people's eyes to the great possibili
ties of this branch of art. There are
many Indeed who enjoy the pleasing
effects much better than they would
a costly painting which is in Itself a
great tribute. The views of Asbury
Park, N. J., are so far ahead of
photographs or attempts at descrip
tion that we wonder how we could
have been Interested in an adver
tisement using them. Several pic
ture men from the surrounding lo
cality attended last night in order
to see tho work, and favorable com
ment was heard everywhere.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Lakeville, Pa., December 21. On
Friday night. December 23, at 7
o'clock, in tho M. E. church, at this
place, there will he a Christmas tree
and entertainment tor the young
people at which time the presents to
tho scholars will he given.
On Saturday evening, December
24, an oyster supper will be hold In
tho P. O. S. of A. Hall. The proceeds
will be for tho pastor's salary.
Everybody Is Invited.
Sunday, December 25, Christmas
Day, at the M. E. church in tho ovon
lng at 7:30 o'clock, there will be a
song service. A special sermon Is
h'elng prepared for this festive sea
son, by tho pastor. There should be
a largo gathering at tho anniversary
of the Birth of Jesus. Come and
help us sing "Tho Songs of Long
Last Sunday, Decembor 18,( was a
day long to be remembered by thoso
who attended the third quarterly
meeting of tho Arlington M. M.
church. A very powerful sermon
was preached by tho Rev. L. C.
Murdock, D. D., district superintend
ent, and at the close several young
people roso for prayer, expressing
their desire to become Christians, and
thus unite with the church. A largo
congregation was present.
Pustor Urges Flock to Attend
"The Passing or the Third Floor
Back" has possibly raised more
comment than any play that has
over been produced. It has been
witnessed twice by the lato King
Edward, by President Tart, by the
Bishops of London and Montreal.
DUCK HARROR SWARMS WITH
PICKEREL TWO PISCATORIAL
ENTHUSIASTS RETURN WITH
HO POUNDS OK KISU RIO
SNOW-DRIFTS NEAR RILEV
VILLE "WHEN TWO (!(), THEV
(JO TO K1S1I" "WHEN KIVE
OR SIX (JO, THEY (JO TO "
Frederick W. Mlchels and Al
bert Eberhnrdt went on a fishing
trip tho first of the week to Duck
Harbor, seventeen miles from Hones
dale, up through Ililoyvlllo. Duck
Harbor Is a good big lake for fishing
and all day Monday and Tuesday,
these two followers of Izaaz Walton
tended "tlp-ups," and their efforts
were abundantly rewarded with a
splendid catch of 51 perch and
'Oh, well, tho biggest ones weigh
ed about 414 pounds," said Mr. Mlch
els to a CITIZEN man, In response to
his questions as to the sort of time
"There arc lots of snow drifts up
there," continued Mr. M.ichcls, "and
we had to leave (ho road a few
times to go through the fields. We
used "shiners" for bait. We go up
there six or seven times a year. I
certainly do llko to fish."
"Lots of people said it was the
biggest catch they ever saw. It
covered two tables. Oh it was cold,
but it wasn't cold all over the pond,
you could get away from It. The
ice was from three to eight inches
thick at different places. Eberhardt 1
and I caught about even. We quit
early In the afternoon. They were
biting best when we left," regret-
fully remarked Mr. Mlchels. "We
could have caught again as many. '
We had to leave in order to get
through the drifts."
"Two Is Fishing" More Is ?
"Oh, yes, we had a fln'e time.
When two go they generally go to
fish. When live or six go they gen
erally go out to drink a little bit.
We stayed at Herman Snlckenberg's,
Lookout. He's awful accomodating.
The reporter saw the fish. They
were beauties. By the way If any
one wants company on their next
fishing trip, call up THE CITIZEN
office please. Both 'phones and a
"wireless',' station! .
IOLLED RY A SPLINTER.
Malcom Lester Died From Injuries
Received While nt Work nt the
Hemlock Mill on tho 28
Austin, Pa. Malcom H. Lester,
foreman at the Goodyear Lumber
Company's mill received an injury
on Monday, November 28 that re
sulted In his death Friday evening,
While no one was an eye witness
to the accident, it appears that about
G o'clock Jn the evening Mr. Lester
was in the act ot throwing a belt
off the slasher pulley. He was us
ing a piece of hoard, and In some
manner the belt caught the board,
splintering it in the machinery, and
one splinter flew back into Mr. Les
ter's face with terrible force. It
struck, him on the left side of his
face, between the eyeball and the
nose, and taking an upward course
penetrated his brain.
Strange as it may seem, Mr. Les
ter pulled the splinter out with his
hands, and started for Dr. Potter's
office. Dr. Potter removed some
smaller splinters, and realizing that
it was a serious Injury, urged Mr.
Lester to let him call a carriage and
take him to the hospital. This Les
ter refused to do, and walked from
the Doctor's office to his home on
Rukgaber street, changed his
clothes, and then walked to the hos
pital. His condition didn't appear alarm
ing until Thursday, when imflamma
tlon set in, and although a council
of physicians was held, there seem
ed to be no hope for him, and death
ended his suffering on Friday.
Malcom H. Lester was 32 years
of age, and the sole support of a
widowed mother. Ho began work
at the hemlock mill at least fifteen
years ago, and had worked up to tho
most responsible position in the mill,
and was enjoying a good salary,
and the confidence of his employers.
Ho was n young man without an
enemy, and tho community Joins us
with his widowed mother and other
relatives In mourning his death.
His funeral was held from tho M.
E. church Tuesday afternoon at 2
o'clock, and burial at Forest Hill
Firo Destroys Scranton Depot.
Scranton, Pa., Dec. 18. Firo of
unknown origin destroyed tho Jor
soy Central passenger depot on
Lackawanna avenue early Sunday
morning. When tho lire wns dis
covered nt 4:30 It had gained such
headway that tho firemen were un
ablo to save tho building, hut they
prevented It from spreading to a
wholesale grocery warehouse, which
adjoins. Threo passenger coaches,
which stood on a siding near tho
depot, were also destroyed, there be
ing no locomotive available to pull
them out of harm's way. The total
damage is estimated at $50,000.
Menner & Co. stores havo a
fine lot of new shirt waists suitable
for Christmas gifts. 99t4
Ladles' Kid Gloves, Embroid
ered Hnndkerchlofs, and Purses
suitable for Christmas gifts at Men
ner & Co's stores. 99t4
HHAMANTII U S M O R T I M E It
Sl'OCKER, IN HIS DESIRE KOR
COLD, HARD FACTS, HURLS
f.'ANTA CLAUS (EDITORIALLY)
"INTO OBLIVION CALLS HIM A
TSOARE CROW IMPOSTOR"
SANTA CLAUS IS DEAD (?)!
LON(J LIVE SANTA! DOWN
WITH THE ICONOCLASTS!
SANTA CLAUS WILL COME
NEXT SATURDAY XKJHT AS
"Thomas Gradgrind, "says Chas.
Dickens, in "HARD TIMES" is a
man of realities, a man of facts and
calculations, a man who proceeds
upon tho principlo that two and two
are' four, and nothing over, and who
is not to be talked Into allowing for
'fNow what I want Is the facts,
In this life we want nothing but
facts, sir" are the sentiments of Mr.
Gradgrind. The EDITOR of THE
WAYNE COUNTY HERALD must
have been Inspired by the same de
sire for facts as Mr. Gradgrind at
tho time he wrote the editorial in
tills week's HERALD, in which he
hurls Santa Claus into oblivion.
"Facts sir, nothing but facts,"
"whom," asks tho EDITOR of THE
HERALD, "does this scare crow Im
postor represent?" We were under
the Impression that the beautiful
and sentimental custom of Santa
Claus represented Saint Nicholas,
the Patron Saint of children in
Germany, and that this custom had
been long in use there and was
brought to this country by the first
German settlers, but THE HERALD
asks us, "is it not offending one of
those little ones to Impose upon
that trusting child," and In answer
to this question the learned EDITOR
has dethroned Santa Claus forever
and emancipated children from the
thraldom under which they were
held for centuries. We supposed
thnt giving a present to a child in
the name or under the auspices of
St. Nicholas, the Patron Saint of
children, would not be an imposition
upon the child, even though he were
led to believe that tho present came
directly from the saint, hut in this
our mind has been disabused. In
accordance with the views in THE
HCPALD there are many other de
lii(TionVinder Which children labor,
which should" be removed and in
deed older people as well. Mr.
Gradgrind only wants "facts,"
"facts are the only thing in this
life," therefore let us eliminate all
sentiment of every kind. THE HER
ALD says the children are taught
to ascribe to this Santa Claus what
really belongs to the parents and
the great Giver of every good and
perfect gift. Wo understand that
whoever gave the gift, traced back
to Its origin it came from this Source,
that is from God, through the parent
to the child, but we were not in
formed that It would depreciate the
gift or deceive the children if it were
given in tho name of the Patron
Saint of children.
THE HERALD asks "Is it right
to impose upon tho credulity of
childhood?" We should answer not,
If the child were harmed by the im
position. If we only want facts
as Mr. Gradgrind tells us, then no
Imposition should be practised upon
the child and no delusion should be
permitted, but any person can read
ily see the inconvenience of suffi
ciently Informing children on all
matters during Infancy. The songs
with which infancy is lulled to sleep
should be changed from "Rock-a'
bye Baby" to "Tho Star Spangled
Banner, because one Is a delusion
and sentimental, the other Is prac
tical, and as we only want facts, the
child should hear no song in which
there Is a delusion or a Bnare. The
child should not he fooled or Im
posed upon by that other silly senti
mental delusion, "This little too
went to market, and this little toe
stayed home." The child should be
taught that all toes went in the
samo place, if wo only want facts
Perhaps by training of this kind the
children would be educated to (11s-
(Continued on Page Eight.)
RIDS KOR SCHUERHOLZ
WERE TURNED DOWN.
O. and 1'. Leaguo Tennis Wanted
Ilonesdalo Pitcher, Rut Wash
ington Won't Sell.
Manager Jimmy McAleer, of Wash
lngton, this week turned down i
chance to sell Pitcher Schuerholz, of
Honcsdnlo, according to the Scranton
Times, at the big leaguo meeting,
several of tho Ohio and Pennsylvania
Leaguo towns making bids for his
services. Mac told them that he has
heard such good reports ot "Sherry,"
ns he was known In tho Ohio league
last season, that he will see him
work out boforo ho gets rid of hlra
as Mike Kahoo says he will surely
Kahoo looked "Sliorry" over while
he wns pitching at Youngstown last
season, and immediately recommend
ed him to Mac. When tho Nationals
tried to buy htm they found that
Howard Earlo, a Pittsburg scout, was
after him also, and It was only afto
soino hot bidding that Washington
Schuerholz pitched In Honesdale
until a Villa Nova representative saw
him and then ho worked for that col
lege team both In tho box and on
first base. Ho Is a right-hander, and
his long-suit Is speed, but ho also has
the curves and head work that make
For Every Club of Ten Yearly Subscriptions Turned in Be
for January 2, a Bonus Ballot of 75,000 Votes Will Be
Given Candidates in Addition to the Regular Votes.
An Opportunity for New Entries to Start Now and Win
a Tour to Bermuda. Send in Your Name Today.
(H. C. Van
For Every Club of Ten Sub
scriptions Turned in Before Jan.
2, a Bonus Ballot of 75,000
Votes Will he Given Candidates
in Addition to tho Regular
Votes Opportunity for New En
trios to Start Now and Win a
Prize Send In Your Name To
day There Will be no Better
Offers During the Entire Con
test. "Opportunity Offer" 75,000 Bonus
Over and above the regular schedule
will bo given each candldnte for
every club of ten yearly subscribers
turned In before Monday night, Jan.
2, at 8 p. m.
THE CITIZEN'S popularity contest
Is still very young. It has only been
on a short time, and the Interest al
ready is very great, as the prizes are
so attractive that the public has been
thoroughly aroused. Many people
are Interested in THE CITIZEN and
many words of praise are heard of
Its progressive spirit In making up
such a fine prize list.
One of the best known men In
Wayne county called at THE CITI
ZEN office today. He asked for the
contest department and said he want
ed to help a candidate by subscribing
for himself, his daughter, and his
aunt. He planked down three pald-
ln-advance subscriptions. Ho thought
the candidate he voted for would
get three 10,000 ballots, but was just
as well pleased when he found the
candidate voted for had already got
ten her 10,0o0 ballot and the three
new ones would start on the 10-club
plan for the 75,000. Now Just to
show how many are interested. This
gentleman was asked by a friend of
the candidate to vote for her friend,
candidate. The candidate herself
does not know that she Is throe sub
scriptions extra to the good, but
here was a chain of three people
working for a candidate.
But that s just one of numerous
Everybody works for somebody.
See that you are working for some
body or that somebody's working for
A Word to Citizen Renders.
The "Opportunity Offer" of THE
CITIZEN'S Contest should be of al
most as much interest to readers of
THE CITIZEN as it is to candidates.
It means that you can help your fa
vorite now with a subscription and
same will count her more votes than
at any future time in the contest. A
yearly subscription paid before Mon
day night at 8 p. m. will count
more for your favorite than a two
year's subscription will count during
the last week of the contest.
Subscribers should remember that
if they gave a six months' subscrip
tion to some candidate In the early
days or the contest, it would bo well
for you to make an extension nt this
time when 75,000 Bonus Votes are
given candidates with every club of
ten yearly subscriptions either old or
new turned In before January 2 at
8 p. m.
It's Up To You.
While no candidate can hope to
win a prize who does not make ac
tive effort to do so, yet at the last it
Is In the hands of the subscribers
whether they shall be successful or
not. Do not disappoint the contest
ants who approach you asking your
aid to help them accomplish their
ambition. They will appreciate your
kindness. Not a day passes but
some grateful contestant brings us
words of appreciation for some one
who has given her generous assist
ance. If you saw them when they
tell us of It you would bo glad to
think you could earn tho same rec
ognition from them.
Do You Think of Entering?
Do you thing of entering? If so
there Is no time like tho present.
During the days of tho extra voto of
fer Is tho Ideal timo to enter tho
contest for the ratio of votes is so
high that a few subscriptions will
place you on a level with tho lead-
ors. Thoy can bo gained with little
effort during "Opportunity Timo."
Store For Harvest Now.
This is the timo when you should
reap all the promises that you sowed
early in tho contest. It 1b also the
time for storing votes against tho
last day ot the contest. That day
when every contestant will bo "ns
nervous as a witch" lest some one
should get ahead of thorn. There Is
no prescription in the world so or
flcnclous Tor that nervous feeling as n
big hunch of reserve votes. Now
while every bit or work you do
counts for so much It 1b your chnnco
to pile up that reserve and win ono
or tho tours.
Call For Letters.
Call nt THE CITIZEN office and
get somo letters to send to your
friends. Thoy are freo.
Tho response to "Boosters' Week"
offer In THE CITIZEN Tour of Ber
muda contest on tho part or tho can
dldatcs was double what was ex
pected by tho contest department.
All day Thursday the successful
subscription getters flocked to THB
CITIZEN office with subscriptions
thoy had secured, each one eager to
secure as many of the extra 7,500
ballots as possible. Then again they
would hurry out and find a few
more who might be persuaded to glv
them a yearly subscription.
To judge by the number who re
turned nearly all were successful
in their quest. Tho friends of th
candidates realizing the voto getting
value of subscriptions responded
nobly, showing the candidates that
they appreciate their efforts In their
own behalf and their willingness to
Confidence and willingness to hus
tle on the part of the candidated be
gets confidence among their friends.
Keep your friends confident of your
ability to prove a winner; they will
help you and get you help of their
friends as well.
No Timo For Loafing. 1
Many of the candidates did well
during "Boosters' Week," and no
doubt will feel inclined to "loaf" a
little, feeling that they have voted
enough. Candidates, you can't af
ford to lose a moment. While you
are standing still your competitor Is
working, securing votes and more
votes. You know It requires votes
to win that Tour of Bermuda. The
best suggestion that the Tour Mana
ger has for you is to "Keep everlast
ingly at it." Don't spoil the good
work of the past weeks by standing
still now. .cep going. th0 interest
in your candidacy is just getting
-t- -f '-,
,. . .".
List of candidates with votes
-f counted up to 6 p.' m. Wednes-
DISTRICT NO. 1.
This Includes all the Borough of
Honesdale, and all of Texas except
Texas No. 3. A tour of Bermuda, a
diamond ring and a gold watch are
sure to go to this district.
HONESDALE AND TEXAS.
Miss Edna Hawker 19150
Miss Margaret O'Brien 1S400
Miss Alma Campfield 18275
Miss Vera RIckard , 17950
Miss Clara Saunders 17800
Miss Alice Bader 17750
Miss Blanche Secor 17C50
Miss Katherino Kroll 17225
Miss Carrie Helfrich 17175
Miss Sadie Connelly 17050
Miss Gertrude Krantz 17000
Miss Margaret Reardon 1C975
Miss Frances Demer 16950
Miss Blanche Pierce 1G525
Miss Margaret Moran 16525
Mrs. R. B. Bronnerraan 16350
Miss Lucy Murtha 16100
Miss Vera Moll , 15900
Miss Julia Schimmell 14900
Miss Gertrude Duff 14675
Miss Heleno Purdy 18375
Miss Anna Ripple 18275
DISTRICT NO. 2.
This Includes Hawley Borough,
Texas No. 3, and all of Palmyra,
Berlin, Oregon, and Damascus town
ships. A tour to Bermuda, a diamond
ring and a gold watch are sure to
go to tins district.
Miss Frances Robinson 18325
Miss Helen Lehman 18150
Miss Nellio Langan 18050
Miss Gertrude Bea 14975
Miss Elizabeth Tuman 18350
Miss Josephine Splnnor 18275
Miss Fannie Fromor 19000
Miss Alma Noble 18850
Miss Cora Weeks 18075
Miss Annie L. Pollock 17850
Miss Louise Rohrhuher 18875
Miss Mathilda Llndau 17200
Miss Hattle Solpp 18950
Miss Hazel D. James 19100
Miss Mildred Davles 17850
Miss Clara Gaston 1G150
DISTRICT NO. 3.
This Includes Bethany Borough,
Starrucca Borough and Clinton,
Lebanon, Mount Pleasant, Manches
ter, Buckingham, Preston and Scott
A tour of Bermuda, a diamond
(Continued on Pago Five.)