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THE CITIZEN, FHIDAY, MAY 5, 1011.
FOR SALE A good all nround
horse, weighs about 1000 pounds;
nly 9 years old this spring; work
In any harness; safe for ladles to
drive; not afraid of automobiles;
good roadster and sound. Inquire
f Rev. II. J. Baker, South Clinton,
FOR SALE Rose Comb Brown
Leghorn eggs, GO cents per set
ting. Arch Hlne, Orson, Pa. 3Ct4
FOR SALE One G-foot saw with
Inch inserted teeth, one 3 foot 8
inch solid saw 14 Inch thick, both In
good condition. Also engines, boil
ers, etc., for saw mill and other
uses. CHAS. V. TOUIIILL, Scran
ton, Pa. 31t6.
FOR SALE Six-room cottage with
small orchard, located In village.
Edw. 0. Bang. So. Canaan, Pa. 23tf
KOH SALE Kelly & Stelnman
hrlck factory building, including en
Kiue. boiler and shafting. Intiulre of
J. B. Robinson. 50tf.
FOR RENT An apartment for
small family. Inquire of Philip
Krantz, 300 14th Street. It.
FOR RENT Six rooms with bath on
second floor, also 3 rooms down
stairs. 1231 Spring street. 34tf.
TO RENT 7-room cement house on
East Extension street. Hot and
cold water, bath and closet. Gas
and furnace. Inquire of Graham
FOR RENT A modern house and
improvements with garden on
West street. Inquire Joshua A
OOD PASTURE to rent for young
or dry cattle. Address R. W. Mur
phy, Hawley, Pa. 6bU
HEALTHY YOUNG MEN AND
WOMEN wanted as nurses and at
tendants at the Middletown New
York State Hospital. For particu
lars write Dr. M. C. Ashley, stating
age, height and weight. 35t3.
THREE experienced workmen at the
bench dally. All repairs llnished
at the shortest notice, Sommer,
Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
ALL REPAIR WORK finished up-to-dato
in all our different branches.
Sommer, Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
INVENTORY of our repair depart
ment shows 236 finished jobs wait
ing to he called for. Sommer, Jewe
ler and Optician. 30tf.
WANTED: Porter at Hotel Wayne at
George Barry is now the porter
at the Commercial Hotel.
Rev. A. L. Whlttaker will hold
services at Indian Orchard school
kouse Sunday, May 7, at 2:30 p. m.
Vincent Shaffer and Miss Anna
May Enslln, Gravity, were married,
Tuesday, May 2, by the Rev. M. B.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Knoll, State College, a daughter, on
April 30. Mr. and Mrs. Knoll are
former Wayne counteans and lived
at Beach Lake.
A picnic will be held at Belle
Tue Park Thursday, June 1G, the
proceeds of which will bo applied
to tho fund being raised for the erec
tion of a monument to the late Fath
er William Dassell.
Miss Mabel Marvin, Scranton,
(teacher of voice and successor to
Madame TImberman-Randolph) and
Miss C. Louise Hardenbergh are ar
ranging to give a concert in Hones
dale in the near future.
Mrs. John Richmond, who has
keen seriously .ill with pneumonia
at her homo on Church street, is
much improved. Dr. P. B. Peter
son, and Miss Annie Ward, a gradu
ate nurse, are in attendance.
The directors of the Wayne
0ounty Agricultural society at a
meeting held Tuesday, fixed the week
of August 14 as the date for hold
ing the next fair. This opening date
1b about six weeks earlier than the
Hme for holding the exhibit In
Madam Helen Bertram will give
a recital at the Lyric Theatre May 12.
M. Louis Baker Phillips, Scranton,
irill play and also accompany Mme.
Bertram. This will bo a great treat
for the music lovers of Honesdale.
Mme. Bertram has just returned east
from the Pacific coast where she sang
with great Buccess in the series of
concerts that Included Mme. Gadskl,
Emelio de Gogorza, Josef Hoffman
and Slgnor Scottl. Louis Baker
Phillips Is one of the great musicians
of this country and the director of
the Scranton Symphony orchestra.
Those who saw "Charley's
Aunt" when that comedy was In the
height of Its popularity will want to
witness Norman Lee Swartout's
charming comedy, "The Arrival of
Kitty," which Doherty-Colllns & Co.
bring to tho Lyric tomorrow night
(Friday). This piece has been
breaking all records for attendance
In every theatre that It has played
this season and it has been declared
by press and public to bo the best
example of comedy that has been
Been on the stage in many, years.
This attraction closes the season,
dramatically, at the Lyric and will
o doubt have one of the largest
mouses of the present season.
Captain James Ham Post No.
19S, G. A. R., meets Friday evening.
There will bo a meeting Friday
night of Captain James Ham Post
No. 19S, G. A. R.
George Ort has secured the pos
ition of foreman at Sheriff M. Lee
Braman's livery stables.
At the annual meeting of tho
Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank held
Tuesday morning all tho old direc
tors were re-elected.
Oslek Tribe No. 318 I. O. R. M.
meets Thursday evening In Freedom
Hall, when the second and third de
grees will be conferred on a class of
Grace Episcopal church', San
day, May 7, Holy Communion at
10:30 a. m with sermon; evening
prayer and sermon, at 7:30; Sun
day school at 12 M.
Cake and candy will be on sale
at High school building Friday from
2 to G and from 7 to 10 p. m. En
tertainment will commence at 8 p.
m. sharp. Proceeds for benefit of
The twentieth annual meeting of
the Honesdale Improvement Associa
tion will be held Monday afternoon
at 3 o'clock In City Hall, when offi
cers will be elected and other Im
portant business transacted.
There will be a platform meet
ing In the Presbyterian church next
Sunday evening with addresses by
three able representative laymen.
First, The Bible and Education;
second. The Bible and Business;
third, The Bible and National Life.
All seats free In the evening. A cor
dial welcome to all.
Miss Florence S. Rlefler, a
Honesdale girl, is winning honors at
Wilson College. She was recently
elected vice-president and treasurer
of the Inter-Collegiate Student Gov
ernment Association. She Is house
president of Main Hall, one of the
editors of the college journal, Phare
tra, and president of the Civics club.
Health Officer S. Amos Ward,
Bethany, has just completed his In
spection of the dairies In his dis
trict. He examined over 300 dair
ies with special reference to their
sanitary conditions, the general run
of which, he said, was pretty good.
Anybody interested In a farm, he
thought, would keep their dairies
Frederick P. Frey, Beach Lake,
accompanied by his sister, Miss Ella,
Honesdale, recently visited Mr. and
Mrs. John Williams in Moosic. They
report having had a most dollghtful
time renewing friendships in the
valley. Mr. and Mrs. Williams and
son Albert will remove to their
farm at Beach Lake in the near
The school children will give an
entertainment at tho High school
auditorium Friday evening, May G,
at 8 o'clock. The program is as fol
lows: I. Musical Operetta, Mother
Goose and Company; Characters:
Gertude, Jessie Toms; Mother Goose,
Marjorie Smith; The Old Woman
Who Lived In a Shoe, Hilda Prosch;
Old King Cole, Stanley Decker; The
"Fiddlers Three," Arno Van Keuran,
Ford Whlttaker, Donald Spencer;
Jack Spratt, William Spencer; Mrs.
Jack Spratt, William Spencer; Mrs.
Jack Spratt, Helen McGulro; Mis
tress Mary, Alicia Krantz; Miss Muf
fett, Elizabeth Bullock; Bo Peep,
Bertha Leine; Simple Simon, Leo
Connelly; Boy Blue, Philip Krantz;
Jack Horner, Frank Carroll; Bobby
Shaft, Alfred Kreltner; Jack, How
ard Archer; Gill, Evalyn Seitz;
Tommy Tucker, Maurice Road
knight; Violets, Grace Dunn, Ger
trude Fryer; Poppies, Katherlne
Partridge, Camilla Connelly; Roses,
Jeanette Burns, Anita Krantz; Sun
flowers, Lillian Babbitt, Doris Cong
don; Carnations, Helen Jackson,
Elma Miller. II. Dorln's Juvenile
Orchestra. III. Folk Dances, (a)
Danish, She Maker Dance; (b)
Swedish. KlaDndans: fcl fi
Kinder Polka; (d) Hungarian, Csar-
uas; ay Mildred Ward, Louise Bis
hop, Margaret Charlesworth, Elsa
Prosch, Francis Prosch, Hortense
MeKenna. IsaliHl T?loTt
Bayley, Olive Rockwell, Geanette
uier. iv. .music, orchestra; V.
Selection. Hlcrh School CM nniH VT
Recitation, Eva Burkhart; VII.
"Blue Bells of Scotland," Chorus of
Girls; VIII. Recitation, "Changing
Color," Beatrice Mundy; IX.
"Come Back to Erin," Double Male
yuarteue; x. Recitation, Mrs.
Caudles' Lecture, Margaret Charles
Mrs. Patrick llurcer ir Knnnfllnir
the week In Scranton.
Miss Mae Brennan. CnrhnnHnln ta
visiting friends in town.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Giles, Union
dale, spent Tuesday in Honesdale.
Mr. and Mrs. Trvlner tppV TvIoi
Hill, spent Wednesday in Honesdale.
Charles P. Searle, Esq., transacted
business In Carbondale, Wednesday.
E. B. Holllster. Hnlllntfirvllln wno
a Tuesday business caller In Hones-
C. M. Harris, of tho Globe store,
Is spending the week in the metropo
lis. Mr. and Mrs. J .V Pnrlinm Pinna.
ant Mount, spent Tuesday In the
Miss Alice GreErnrv. KnHni Etront
Is suffering from a severe attack of
Ambrose Whalen attended tho
banquet of tho Prudential Agents
at Hotel Casov. Scranton. VJp.A
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lambert and
son, Robert, PittBfleld, Mass., are
vlsltlntr at the homn nf J. Rrinmrn
Cook, Spring street.
Mrs. P. karrigan and daughter,
Helene, Scranton, spent the fore
part of the week ns the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Demer, Sr., of
A. M. Henshaw, Indian Orchard,
was a business caller In Honesdale,
Mr. and Mrs. Georgo W. Brown,
Nescopeck, are spending a few days
In the Maple City.
Mr. and Mrs. John Wasman re
turned Wednesday night from an
extended honeymoon tour. They
will go to housekeeping in the Was
man home on Church street.
Volney Smith, the well-known
octogenarian lumberman of Mllan
vllle, called on friends in town, Wed
nesday. He told a Citizen man that
if he lived until tho sixth of July ho
would bp eighty years old. But he Is
a hale and hearty gentleman for his
years and his step Is as spry and
agile as that of a young man.
Kulicrul Of Frank Walsh.
Largely-attended funeral services
for the late Frank Walsh, who died
In Scranton Tuesday morning at trie
age of 28, and whose body was
brought to Honesdale Thursday
morning on the 9:G6 D, & H. train,
were held at 10:30 a. m. In St. John's
R. C. church, Rev. Thomas M. Ilan
ley officiating, with Interment In St.
The bearers were Joseph Nolan,
James Buckley, John Durkln, James
McHugh, John Powderly, James
Dawson, all of Scranton.
Out-of-town relatives in attend
ance wore: Dr. and .Mrs. John
Walsh, Miss Meehn, Mrs. H. Chase,
Mrs. Thomas Donnelly, Mrs. Joseph
Moran, Miss Mary McHugh, Mrs.
William Brady, Miss Mary Walsh,
William Kellaghan, Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Burns, Patrick Gibboney,
all of Scranton; Mrs. S. N. Monaghan
and Mrs. MacHenly, Pittston.
April Weather Report.
Total rainfall measured on seven
days, traces seven other days, Is 3.7C
inches, or 1.08 Inches more than
April average of 3.08 inches for 42
years; from .G7 inch in 189G, to 5.07
inches in 1874, and live inches in
1909. There was snow to measure
four days, trace tbree other days,
total nine inches, and for the whole
winter beginning Nov. 3, 1910, to
April 22, 1911, 87 Inches.
April Temperature Highest each
day registered from 28 degrees sec
ond, to 82 degrees 29; average 53.4
degrees; last year it was 35 degrees
eighth, to S2 degrees fifth ; average
00.2 degrees. Highest on my April
records for 4S years, ranged from Gl
degrees in 1874, to 88 degrees April
18, 1890. Lowest was 43 degrees
14th, down to 14 degrees second and
third; average 24.9 degrees, and low
est lust year was 19 degrees on the
13th. My lowest record In April is
seven degrees on the Kith, 1874.
Range this year was four degrees on
j the 22d, to 4G degrees on the 27th;
average 17.3 degrees, last year 24.3
I Warmest day the 29th. mean GO
degrees, last year, the fifth, was
warmest day, mean Gl degrees.
This year coldest day was the sec
ond, mean 21 degrees, and last
year, the eighth, mean 33 degrees.
Mean for month was 41.1 degrees,
is 1.8 degrees below April average
of 42.9 degrees for 4G years; from
3G degrees in 1874, to 50.5 degrees
in 1878. Last year it was'48.7 de
grees. Fourteen days were clear, eight
fair and eight cloudy; average 5G
per cent, of sunshine. Prevailing
winds northwest. Last year fifty
per cent, of sunshine and twelve
clear days. This year there was
white frost on nine mornings In
April, last one on the 27th.
Summer sunshine during the last
week, made our forests change col
ors, and many Holds from brown
to green, and in warmest places,
hardy flowers were plenty, but no
fruit flowers near my station, like
last year beginning April 16.
Dy berry. May 2, 1911.
(Continued from Page One.)
seconded and the nominations were
Vote By' Districts.
The delegates then voted by dis
tricts, Koehler receiving the first
vote from Berlin township, and Pen
nell the second. After that it was
one long succession of "Koehler,
Koehler, Koehler." One of the del
egates added spice to the monoton
ous roll call by puntuating the pro
ceedings with shouts of "Whoop her
The roll call was called by Chair
man of the tellers, Arthur M. Leine,
Honesdale. The result showed
that Koehler got 140 votes and
Pennell 7. Pennell got one vote from
Berlin township, four from Paupack
and two from Starrucca. One feat
ure of the roll call was a vote cast
by a delegate from Starrucca by the
name of Koehler, for Mr. Pennell.
Fred Olmstead, Paupack, who had
nominated Mr. Pennell then moved
that the election be made unanim
ous. His motion was carried voci
ferously. Superintendent J. J. Koehler was
called on for a speech. He spoke
briefly and feelingly, and said:
"Gentlemen of the convention,
I wish to thank you very much for
the vote you gave me today.
"It is a vote of confidence. I
have tried to give every person a
square deal in the past. My ambi
tion for the next three years is to
make my proficiency equal to the
splendid vote you gave mo to-day.
I shall work for the interest of the
public schools as hard as I did for
tho past fifteen years. I thank you
from the bottom of the heart. As
some of tho delegates want to take
the train I will abstain from making
further remarks." Great Applause.
Tho convention adjourned, sine
die at 2:58 p. m. A class in civics
from tho Honesdale High school
were Interested spectators of the
proceedings, and added a dash of
color to the convention. Five of the
young ladies wore hats, and five did
Anyway it was a great convention,
and tho delegates all enjoyed them
selves immensely. They were spread
out all over the town, overflowing
tho hotel corridors, gathering in
groups on tho street corners, a typi
cal convention crowd. It wns re
marked that the farmers took
enough Interest In tho welfare of
the rising generation to abandon,
for the day, their pressing work at
homo, and come to the county seat,
and vote for. Koehler!
147 Delegates Present.
A list of tho delegates, who at
tended tho convention, follow:
Berlin C. A. Hicks, Laurolla;
Samuel Saunders, Indian Orchard;
M. J. Connor, Laurolla; Jacob
Smith, White Mills.
Bethany B. F. Blake, C. H. Peth
Ick, I. J. .Many, H. A. Bennett, John
Buckingham J. E. Holbert, Star
light; F. M. Woodmanseo, Lake
Como; Elmer Chapman, Equlnunk;
William Flynn, High Lake.
Canaan William Scully, John E.
Lockwood, Milton Tuthlll, John
Ryan, Chas. Mannlck, James Moy
Cherry Ridge Wm. H. Melody,
Win. J. Rlckard, Jos. Johannes,
Fred H. Crockenburg, Honesdale R.
D. No. 2.
Clinton A. J. Wilcox, Waymart
R. D. 3; M. J. Shanley, Waymart
R. D. 3; George Hauenstein, Way
mart R. D. 1; Wm. Rosener, Alden
vllle. Damascus Chas. Solpp, Tyler
Hill; Geo. C. Abraham, Damascus;
G. Knapp, Galilee; Chas. Yetho,
Atco; Wm. Crocker, Fallsdale; Robt.
Dreher Perry Gilpin, South
Sterling; Dr. A. J. Simons, Geo. E.
Ehrhardt, Geo. Beehn, C. W. Grac
er, Robert Whlttaker, Newfound
land. Dyberry J. E. Henshaw, Tanners
Falls; E. D. Bunnell, Honesdale R.
D. 1; Thomas Hoar, Honesdale R.
Hawley M. E. Lewis, H. J. At
kinson, Dr. A. C. Voigt. Hawley.
Honesdale A. M. Leine, W. J.
Ward, F. C. Schoell, T. B. Clark, J
A. Brown, Honesdale.
Lake Harry R. Samson, J. F.
McFarland, Elmer Chapman, Eu
gene Qulntln, Ariel; Aaron Black,
Maplewood; C. F. Clark,. Avoy.
Lebanon E. D. Goodnough, Gird
land; S. S. Robinson, Honesdale R.
D. 3; J. L. Vail, Honesdale R. D. 3;
Eugene Latourette, Cold Springs;
T. H. RIdd, Siko; George Schweigho
fer, Honesdale R. D. 3.
Lehigh Dr. 15. C. Eilenberger, G
L. Tritchler, Johi Courtney, Goulds
boro. Manchester Walter Anderson,
Equlnunk; Grant Hawley, Lookout;
B. A. Gillow, Lookout; Hennan Cole,
Braman; Fred Warileld, Equinunk.
Mt. Pleasant Frank C. Giles,
Uniondale; J. J. Perham, Pleasant
Mt. R. D. 2; Thos. Dunn, Honesdale
R. D. 1 ; Frank Hauenstein, Way
mart R. D. 1 ; S. B. Doyle, Pleasant
.Mt. R. D. 2; Peter Conlogue, Whites
Oregon Jacob Rlefler, Carley
Brook; A. T. Sluman, Laurella; J.
C. Brill, Laurella; John H. Brill,
Honesdale R. D. 3; Henry Munger,
Carley Brook; Ed. Smith, Siko.
Palmyra J. P. Flynn, M. J. Kel
Paupack Frank Omstead, Us
wick; S. R. Crane, Uswick; James
Carefoot, Lakeville; C. W. Brink,
Audell; W. D. Rowe, Adelia.
Preston T. L. Smith, Orson; W.
R. Belknap, Orson; S. E. Brooking,
Poyntelle; Joseph Fitzsimmons, Lake
Prompton E. R. Bodle, John E.
Haley, Wm. Wood, Peter Knaz,
Stephen Kegler, Prompton.
Salem R. H. Conklin, Hub; W.
H. Alt. A. N. Patterson, Hamlin;
Luclne Brink, Hub; Joseph Neville,
Seelyvllle H. A. Dunkelberg,
Georgo Evans, Walter Stocks, C. A.
Purdy, A. W. Eno, Freeman Lester,
Scott O. F. Bowen, Scott Centre;
F. F. Conrad, Sherman; Frank Kar
cher, Scott Centre; George Tarbox,
Scott Centre; William Eberline,
South Canaan W. R. Shaffer,
Varden; E. D. Spangenburg, Way
mart R. D. 2; Loren Fielding, Way
mart R. D. 2; Chas. Hetzel, Grav
ity R. D. 1; A. M. Cook, M. D.,
Starrucca Andrew Koehler, S. L.
Glover, J. S. Brown, I. L. Buck,
Sterling R. B. Simons, W. B.
Lesher, R. R. Stevens, Sterling; F.
L. Hartford, Callapoose.
Texas William H. Pragnell,
Frank A. Brunner, Edw. Murtha,
Fred LaPoint, Joseph F. Kerl, J. J.
Waymart R. E. Randall, Ray W.
Hull, George E. Perkins, F. R. Var
coe, E. V. Doyle, Dr. F. W. Corson,
White Mills John Tuman, John
C. Sonner, Joseph Stephens, Michael
Weinberger, Harry Sklller, Mortimer
Decker, White Mills.
(Continued from Page One,)
average age of the grooms was
26 11-15 years. .
Occupations owned up to by the
brides of April were few besides the
conventional one "at home." Three
confessed that they were "house
keepers," one stated she was a "homo
keeper." There was only one dress
maker. The grooms represented ten dif
ferent callings hut tho farmers led
tho procession with flvo followers
of that calling. No other occupation
bad more than one but among the
number were a glass blower, loom
fixer, bookkeeper, laborer, machinist,
fireman, clerk, stone cutter and one
who gave his occupation. as retired.
William was the most popular
name among the grooms, 'thero hav
ing been three who bora that name.
Harry was a close second, two of
the grooms answering to that praeno
men. Honesdale Leads Again.
Tho palm for the largest numbor
of brides and grooms again goes to
Honesdale, which had four grooms
and tjireo brides, Seelyvllle came
forward with three brides and one
No brides were from outside of the
state, and only one groom came from
Ages Of Both Parties.
An opportunity to compare the
ages of the grooms and brides fol
lows, with those of tho groom given
2217; GG G4; 20 20; 2122;
57 Gl; 22 23; 21 19; 22 21;
21 21; 23 23; IS 17; 22 20;
3521; 2S 22; 2419.
Wo print circulars. .
Wo print programs,
Wo print posters,
T. Y. It O Y I),
Boyds Mills, Pa
announces himself as a candidate
for the office of Sheriff on the Re
publican ticket, subject to the de
cision of the primaries. 36t2.
Architect and Builder
Plans & Estimates
Residence, 1302 EastSt.
ALL FAVORS APPRECIATED.
Kopiil !i h Candidate fur the Nom
ination of Register ur.rt Recorder.
W. ii. LKHHKK, SteiJiiiK, Wayne I
Tuning and Rebuilding
All work done in factory-like manner. Satisfac
tion guaranteed or rib pay received.
Temporary headquarters at HOTEL WAYNE,
Both 'phones. Home address, Owego, N. Y. High-grade local references.
Will visit Honesdale as often as business demands.
W. B. HOLMES, President. H. S. SALMON, Cashier
A. T. SEARLE, Vice Pres. W. J. WARD, Ass't Cashier
We want you to understand the reasons for the ABSOLUTE SECURITY
of this Bank.
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
HAS A CAPITAL OF - - - $100,000.00
AND SURPLUS AND PROFITS OF . 427,342.00
MAKING ALTOGETHER - - 527,342.00
EVERY DOLLAR ot which must be lost before any depositor can lose a PENNY. (
It has conducted a growing and successful business for over 85 yeartt, serving
an increasing number'of customers with fideelity and satisfaction.
Its casli funds are protected by MODERN STEEL VAULTS.
All of these things, coupled with conservative manacement, insured
by the UAKEEUL PERSONAL ATTENTION constantly el fen the
Bank's afatrs by a notably ablo Board of Directors assures the patrons
of that SUI'KKMK SAFETY which Is the prime essential of a eood .
DECEMBER 1, 1910
Total Assets, r - - $2,951,048.26
BST DEPOSITS MAY BE
CHAS. J. SMITH,
W F. SUYDAM.
W. n. HOLMES
A. T. SKA It I, K
T. Ii. CLAitK
'THE STORE OF HEWHESS
Every day brings some
thing new to this store and
new goods thai will meet
the approval of everyone.
From now on being the
time of weddings we have
a very attractive line of
Silver both in plate and
sterling. Ask to see the
"APPOLLO" pattern in
sterling-it's new and nifty
and what's more it's here
and here only. Just come
in and sec this "Bunch of
1127 Main St.
Friday, May 5
8 P. M.
Champion High School Reciter of
Wayne County will recite
Mrs. Caudles' Lecture
MOTHER GOOSE & CO.
.P0PULAR FOLK D4NCES .
ADMISSION - - 25c.
School Children - 10c.
Seats reserved without extra charge
at Chambers' Drug .Stove on or after
Thursday, May 4.
to notice the beauty of our
clothing models. They
combine graceful lines with
good workmanship. We
guarantee each garment in
the fullest sense.
Rickert's Honesdak Pa.
MADE BY MAIL. tS
K. P. KIMBLK
II. H. SALMON
J. W. FAULEY