The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, December 01, 1911, Page PAGE 7, Image 7

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    THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, DEO. 1, 1011.
'romoler of Woman's League
38 Vehicle to tho Presidency.
. xJi4l
Hi? fife'
' As i
L Louis, Nov. 28. E. G. Lewis, who
Iulng the government for $3,000,000
ingc due to fraud orders Issued by
postofllco department against his
llness, announces that the Women's
Iguo of America may put a full tick
n the fleld in tho national election
1912. If It docs, ho said, he will bo
landldate to head It
le explains that the Woman's league
branches in most of the states nnd
It It is being organized by the elec-
Ii of executive officials, a senate and
iso of representatives.
fhese senators and representatives,
Ideclares, will meet in tho University
y next January ana nominate a
In for the presidency. In Juno a
l.lonal convention will bo held.
l$15,000 A YEAIt ALIMONY.
be President of Lehigh Valley Di
vorced by Wife.
few York, Nov. 28. Supremo Court
Istlco Cohalan granted a decree of
aration to Mrs. Lily Mlddlcton from
Inn A. Mlddlcton, first vice president
tho Lehigh Valley railroad. The
art said that the plaintiff had proved
r charge that her husband had her
Infilled in nn asylum and had treated
r in an abusive manner. Tho de-
adant admitted that it was impos-
lile for him to llvo with his wife.
Clio court said that since the parties
Id lived nt the rate of $15,000 to
50,000 a year, and the defendant has
Income of $45,000, he would fix nll-
lony nt $15,000 for plaintiff and her
Ires children and a counsel fco of
Team at Seashore For Fin
ishing Touches.
lAtlantlc City, N. J., Not. 2S.-Wlth
squad of thirty-five, including play-
coaches and trainers, the Cornell
lam arrived here this afternoon to put
li the finishing touches and rest up for
ho struggle with Pennsylvania at
Iranklln fleld Thanksgiving day. Tho
huad Is located at Iladdon Hall and
fill practice orery day at tho be6.U
I The CorncUians will remain at At-
Intic City until late Thursday morn-
bg, when they will proceed to Phlla-
Jphla In tlmo for luncheon tber be-
bre tho big game.
Llahtweight Champion Will
Welsh Thanksgivlno Dy.
Loa Angeles, CaU Nor. 28. Ad "Wol-
ist, champion lightweight, who la t
aeet Freddie Welsh here next Thurs
day, put four of bis sparring partners
lo rout m snort oraer uerore a large
kudlence. Wolgast says he weighs
I ess than 182 pounds and that he is
n perfect condition.
The champion is a strong favorite.
be odds ranging from 10 to 7 to 2 te 1.
Milwaukee Councilman Asks Impeach
ment of Socialist -Mayor.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 28. The to
cachment of Mayor Seldel, tho So
cialist; City Clerk Carl D. Thompson,
I and City Attorney Daniel W. Iloan
for alleged malfeasance, misfeasance
and nonfeasance In office in connection
9 with tho 1011 tax assessment Is asked
I by Alderman J. P. Carney in charges
submitted to the common council at
Ian adjourned meeting.
In Short Document President Fails to
Mention Tariff.
Washington, Nov. 28. President Toft
has completed his message to congress
and sent It to the government printing
Tho message Is about 0,000 words
long ono of the shortest messages re
The president will deal with the
tariff question later in a special mas
Weather Probabilities.
Rain today: tomorrow clearing and
colder; Increasing southerly winds, be-
romlne hlch.
ATwentieth Century
Marriage Contract
Copyright by American Press Asso
ciation, 1911.
Mnrrlugu in ono respect is very differ
nt from what it was a century ago.
Mien thcro was one head to tho fami
ly, tho husband. Now, it Is claimed,
nine-tenths of tho young women of the
world, Including tho wealthy classes, I
work. This educates them to a self
dependenco of which their grandmoth
ers knew nothing.
Charlotte Dlako was one of theso
girls who worked. Work to her was
not necessary. Her father was abun
dantly able to support her, but she
could not brook Idleness. She possess
ed a good voice and would have liked
to go on the stngo had her father not . ment of agriculture and horticulture,
objected. As It was, she gate music The work of tho Keystone State's De
lessons. But when she engaged her- partment of Agriculture has been of
self to Henry Pomeroy her lover ob-
Jected to her doing unythlng whatever,
so she gave up teaching.
She had been engaged several months
without hearing anything from her
fiance as to their marriage, and, time
hanging heavy on her hands, sho spoke
to him about the matter,
"I'm getting things into shape for
that," ho said. "Leave It to me. Just
as soon ns I'm ready I'll let you know."
"Do you propose always to keep
vour affairs to yourself?"
"Why would you wish to hear.about
them! You wouldn't understand them,
and your opinions upon them would
only bother me. I'm like a horse used
to a mountain trail. Give him his
head and he'll carry you safely. Try
to guide him and he'll spill you."
This was all that was said about th
matter at tho time. Miss Blake con
tinued to do nothing, while Mr. Pom
eroy pursued the even tenor of his
way without mentioning his affairs to
her. He wus devoted to her In other
respects, taking her to the theater, to
drives and affording her other amuse
ments. Indeed, ho treated her in the
old fashioned way. as his father had
treated his mother, aa his grandfather
had treated his grandmother.
But Charlotte lived in a different
age from his mother or his grand
mother. She had been developed. She
was Itching to assume her part of the
family headwork. Self control was
one of the features of this develop
ment, and that self control enabled j
her, having spoken once on the mat
ter that most Interested her, to refrain
from doing so again. Nevertheless,
there was n smoldering Are within.
Miss Blako was a representative of the
twentieth century woman.
Meanwhile the flowers came regular-1
ly, and her fiance was not sparing of
his invitations. As to tho flowers, she
sent them to an invalid whom she re
garded her cupeclal protege, and some
of the invitations she declined. These
methods of courtship did not Interest
her. Pomeroy, not having risen to
modern methods, knew of no other
way to show his devotion, while she,
being a modern girl, had no uso for at
tentions tn vogue half a century bo
fore. Ono evening Pomeroy appeared at
her home and said: "I am happy to an
nounce that my affairs are now In con
dition to take you from your father
and support you In the same style aa
that to which you bar been avcena-
What am I te do?"
What are you to do? I daa't under
stand yon."
"I Infer from what yen ay that yoa
will be ablo to hire tho beet of Mrr
nnU, who will takt very car of the
bouso. 1 eee nothing to occupy bm.
Uy mind will be a vacuum."
"What have ladles always dene?'
"1 am not concerned with that. I
novo never considered marriag area
In tho present day. 1 only kaow that
I am a woman, bar earned a saffl-
clency to take care of myself and doa't
Dcd any one to take care of me. If
I ceuld be, as a married woman, a
partner in my husband's affairs I sup
pose I should be Interested In matri
mony. Aa it la. I don't think I have
any use for If
The lover stood aghast; and his fian
cee continued:
"I have found tho perted of engage
ment insipid. You have sent me flow
ers and tbWter tickets. I enly won
dered that you didn't send me a doLL
Now you propose to set me up In your
home as a wax Sgure under a glass
cover. 1 decline the honor. I am about
to sign a contract to go on tho stage.
I'm o!ng to try occupying myself In
tho profession of music for two years,
but I am practical enough to realize
that If 1 once enter upon that profes
sion 1 shall doubtless follow It as long
as my voice lasts. That Is what oth
ers have done, and 1 see no reason why
I should be an exception."
Pomeroy was so taken aback that for
awhile be did not know what to say.
"It seems to me." he said finally,
"that you ore proceeding as much too
fast ns I am too slow. I see that I am
not up to date in the matter of a court
ship or in my estimate of the modern
position of a wife, I will meet you
halfway. I will take yon ns a part
ner na well as one to love if you will
give up the career you have chosen te
accept the partnership."
"Now you are proposing something
that meets my concurrence," said Char
lotte. "I agree to your terms."
But the care of a family threw the
wlfo back to tho status of her grand
mother. She found it Impossible te
supply tho wants of her children and
learn enough about her husband's busl
ness to consult with blm intelligently.
The consequence was that she natural
ly dropped into her own sphere, lear
tajc her husband to oecnnr aU alone. (
Valuable Service of Pennsylva
nia's Agricultural Department,
Prosecution For Manufacturers
Bogus Fertilizers Instruction
Movable School and Institute.
Pennsylvania has taken tho from
rank of states which have adopted
scientific methods for the advance-
Incalculable value to tho farming In-
terests. Since the creation of the de
partment tho legislaturo has appro
priated more than $2,000,000 for that
branch of the state government. Each
year its work has b'een extended and
the appropriation to maintain it in
creased. Owing to its success its
methods are being adopted by agrlcul
tural and horticultural bodies through
out tho country.
A phase of tho department's work
that has attracted widespread atten
tion Is presented by what is known
as the "Model Orchard Movement."
The movement had Its origin three
years ago In tho selection of thirty
orchards which were taken under the
department's charge. This number
has grown to such an extent that now
more than 1300 orchards are on the
"model" list. Tho owners of these
orchards depend upon the department
for direction and assistance in their
efforts to grow fine fruit, under the
terms of a signed contract, executed
when application was mado for the
service. More than 1918 public orchard
demonstrations, embracing work In
spraying trees and other horticultural
operations, have been conducted since
Jan. 1 last, and about 1200 model
orchard Inspections made. Tho attend
ance at the demonstrations was many
thousands of fruit growers.
Ridding Orchards of Deadly Pests.
In tho inspection of orchards tho
Inspector determines the kinds of in
sects Injuriously Infesting tho trees
on each of the premises Inspected, as
well as tho degree of Infestation. A
report is mado of conditions for the
department and a duplicate left for
i the use of tho owner and tenant. Of
the orchard Inspections, 4584 have
been made In thirty counties during
this year. Inspections of nurseries to
the number of 219 have also been
mado and 330 boxes of foreign impor
tations of nursery and greenhouse
stock Inspected.
Original Investigations have been
carried on In tho effects of certain in
secticides on oyster-shell scale, le
canium scale and the grape-vine flea
beetle, In which 300 trees and vines
have been sprayed. Special investiga
tions have been conducted as to the
distribution, habits and life history of
the Hessian fly and the appearance in
Pennsylvania of tho seventeen-year
The Bureau of Farmers' Institutes
may be regarded as the right arm of
the State Agricultural Departmen1.
Through this bureau tho colleso is
brought to tho farmer and results of
experiments carried on in all the
states for tho advancement of agri
culture are brought to his attention
by scientific men, while Instruction In
methods Is given by practical tillers
of the soil who have proved their
ability to Instruct by the success they
have achieved In the employment of
the methods they advocate.
Institute Work In Every County.
Since the beginning of the year 221
regular farmers' Institutes havo b-en
held, all tin- counties of the stato be
ing included In this work. These lnstl
tutes wero under the direction of local
managers appointed by tho Deputy
Secretary ot Agriculture, who Is ex
officio Director of Institutes and who
attended many of tho meetings. In
struction was given by experts in tbo
science of agriculture, as well as men
known to be thoroughly practical far
mers who are successful in the con
duct of their affairs.
In addition to the regular lnstttute
work there were held since Jan. 1
fifteen movable schools of agriculture
These schools continue In session
about one -week at a given point and
then go to another point. Before a
school Is located at any point thoro
must bo an enrollment of a sufficient
number of persons who pledge them
selves to attend rogularly the sessions
to Insure such an attendance as will
justify locating the school at that
point. At these schools instruction Is
given in specific branches of agrlcul
ture according to the selection mado
by the persons who enroll themselves
as students. The attendance at the
Institutes since Jan. 1 was 162,809,
uid at the movable schools 16,198.
Tho Bureau ot Farmers' Institutes
also furnished speakers for thirty-two
special summer meetings conducted
In the interest of agriculture, at which
32,376 persons were present, and
speakers for many agricultural fairs
and expert judges of certain commodl
ties when requests for such judges
wero made
Regulating Manufacture of Fertilizers.
The enforcement of the provisions
of tho law regulating the manufacture
and sale of commercial fertilizers has
leen of inestimable value to the farm'
tr of Pennsylvania. The amount ex-
ponded by larmors oi mis state for
fertilizers Is from $5,000,000 to $6,
000,000 nnnually, and while most fer
tilizer manufacturers are honest men,
somo are not.
An act of the lcglsl j a prohibits
the uso in the manuhuturo of com
mercial fertilizers of certain materials
such as hoof, horn, wool-waste, etc.,
that contain nitrogen In a form that
Is not readily avallablo when applied
to tho land, without an explicit state
ment of tho fact; said statement to
bo conspicuously affixed to every
packnge of such fertilizer or manure,
and to accompany nnd go with every
lot, parcel or packago of tho samo.
This single Item of legislation Is
worth many thousands of dollars to
tho farmers.
Tho spring sampling of fertilizers
this year resulted in tho securing of
1974 samples, of which 719 were ana
lyzed. As a result of the analytical
work fifteen prosecutions wero or
dered for violation ot tho fertilizer
law. These cases aro now pending.
Tho sampling work for tho fall sea
son resulted In tho securing of 1292
samples, which are now undergoing
analysis by the chemist employed for
this work. The number of brands of
fertilizer registered since Jan. 1 is
1537, and the amount of license fees
collected from manufacturers of fer
tilizers since that date Is $26,416,
which has been paid into tho stnto
Low Grade Feeding Stuffs.
The rapid increase of population,
as well as business, especially in tho
mining and manufacturing districts of
Pennsylvania, in recent years has in
creased tho demand for horses, mules,
dairy cows and all the meat producing
animals to such an extent that the
farmers havo not been able to produco
a suiiicient amount of grain to meet
tho requirements of theso animals.
This has led to a large sale of what
are known as "commercial feeding
stuffs," which are made up principally
of the by-products resulting from the
manufacture of flours, breakfast foods,
syrups, beer, distilled liquors, etc.
The number of samples of commer
cial feeding stuffs collected by agents
of the department since the beginning
of the year is 667. Of these flfty-sevr
cn were found to fall below tho guar
antee of the manufacturer with re-
gard to nutriment, and prosecutions
were instituted, resulting in the pay-
ment of $1107.98 in fines and costs. A
fow cases are pending.
Analysis of samples of linseed oil
since Jan. 1 resulted in fourteen pros
ectutlons, thirteen of which havo been
terminated, resulting in tho payment
of $408.72 in costs and fines.
Tho Bureau of Chemistry of the
department, In adldtion to the analyz
ing of feeding stuffs and linseed oil,
has analyzed 134 samples sent to the
department by manufacturers, dealers
and consumers of feeding stuffs. Tho
fees for analyzing these last named
samples, as well as all fines colected
for violatios of tho law, were paid
Into the stato treasury.
Assistance For Gardeners and Fruit
Requests to the department for as
sistance from the farmers, fruit grow
ers and market gardeners have great
ly lncrcasod during the past season.
For the purpose of giving concise
detailed Information on pests and
their treatment twenty special circu
lars on the common destructive insects
and diseases of plants havo been pre
pared, which, together with marked
copies of bulletins, are used in lieu
of letters whenever possible.
The periodical publications of the
department are the BI-Monthly Zoo
logical Bulletin of the Division of
Zoology, published every two months.
and tho Press Bulletin, Issued week
ly. Of tho former, five numbers, ag
gregating 240 pages in editions of
35,000, have been issued to date. More
than thirty-five numbers of the Press
Bulletin have been sent to 901 news
papers of the state, in whose columns
the "Timely Topics on Pest Control"
have been more or lesB regularly re
printed. Bach Issue contains on an
average three articles, so that ninety-
nine separate treatments for pests
have been presented through this
agency to tho millions who road the
In the department's laboratory the
work of classifying and arranging In
sects systematically for the museum
and carintr for the same has been
busily progressing. About 1000 speci
mens have been received since Jan. 1.
Photographs havo been made of in
sects and 200 charts of. insects and
their work prepared.
The Bash! Bazouk.
The bashl bazouk shaves his head ex
cept a tuft at the crown, which is to
be used by the angel to Jerk him to
paradise If ho should be slain by his
intended victim.
Materials In a Man.
This averago man In health has the
material for thirteen pounds of can
dles, one pound of nails, carbon suffi
cient for 800 pencils, bindings for six
teen octavo books, 600 knife handles,
twenty-eight violin strings, twenty-
teaspoonfuls of salt and one pound of
loaf sugar.
We note tho following from a re
cent issue of the National Printer
Journalist, ot groat Interest to tho
subscribers and editor alike:
" When a newspaper gets estab
llshed on a cash-in-advance basis,
this means that thereafter, it any
one Is receiving the paper, he has
ordered It, and, what is more im
portant to both parties to the trans
action, he has paid for tho service
in full. It means, moreover, that
when the term of subscription Is up
the subscriber will not need to take
a club to the editor In order to havo
tho paper stopped, for, after a duo!
and courteous notice is given, it a
renewal Is not made within a reason
able tlmo, the publisher should ac
cept that ns, prima facie evidence
that tho paper is not wanted anoth
er year, and, accordingly, drop the
name of the subscriber from tho
list. '
"There aro so many advantages
to both subscriber and publisher in
this pay-ln-advanco system, that the
only wonder Is that any other news
paper Is run any other way. It does
awny with any unpleasant feelings
that inevitably grows up between an
editor' and his chronic delinquents.
The one dread to meet tho other, be
cause ho knows tho other hates to
meet him. It does away with the
everlasting disputes over credits' and
doblts in the subscription accounts,
which are a constant menace to tho
peace and happiness bf thousands of
country newspaper men.
" It puts an end to tho shameful
imposition which In the old way is
eternally being practised upon hun
dreds of Teaders, by forcing -upon
them, year after year, a paper which
in many instances they do not want,
and to get rid of which seems as
utterly Impossible as tho annihilation
of tho 'hunchback In tho Arabian
Nights. Likewise It precludes the
imposition from the other side, by
which so many well meaning pub
lishers are cheated out of hundreds
of dollars every year, by dishonest
people who would accept and use a
newspaper for life, without protest,
until a bill for the service is pre
sented when they strenuously object
to paying that which they owe the
An Act of Assembly approved
March 2. 1911, provides that the
terms of all public officers elected ln
odd-numbered years shall hereafter
begin on the first Monday of Janu
ary succeeding their election. In
accordance with tho provisions of
this act the terms of Township
Supervisors elected at tho last elec
tion would begin on the first Mon
day of January next. But a subse
quent act approved June 14, 1911,
provides that, at tho municipal elec
tion in the year one thousand nine
hundred and eleven, one supervisor
shall be elected for four years, to
fill the term commencing tho first
Monday of December, 1911. Since
the provisions of those two Acts of
Assembly aro conflicting, tho latter
will stand.
REAL ESTATE. By virtue of
process issued out of the Court of
Common Pleas of Wayne county, and
Stato of Pennsylvania, and to me
directed and delivered, I have levied
on and will expose to public sale, at
the Court House in Honesdale, on
FRIDAY, DEC. 33, AT 3 1. M.
All the defendant's right, title,
and interest in the following de
scribed property viz:
All that southern part of a cer
tain piece or parcel of land, situate
in Preston township, Wayne county,
Pa., beginning at a heap of stones
on the line ot land surveyed to John
Chambers; thenco by tho same and
land surveyed by Daniel Bauman,
north 63 degrees east 107 perches
to a 'beach corner; thenco by lots
Nos. 42-37 of tho allotment of the
Bond tract, north 27 degrees West
320 perches to stones the corner;
thence by lot No. 29 on said allot
ment, south 63 degrees west 107 per
ches to stones corner and thence by
lots No. 39 and 40 of said allotment,
south 27 degrees east 320 perches
to the place ot beginning. Contain
ing 314 acres more or less, tielng the
same land that Thomas Cadwalader
and wife by their deed dated the 7th
day of December, 1830, said deed be
ing recorded in Deed Book No. 7 at
page 256, granted and conveyed to
Bernard and Cornelius Relay, and
the said Bernard and Cornelius Reil-
ly divided the said land property 'by
the said Bernard Rellly taking the
southern half or 160 rods by 107
rods of the said tract and the said
Cornelius Rellly taking the north
I LIGHT; traded Ji
C. C- JjD"WI1T
D. & li. CO. TlflE TABLE
8 30
10 00
10 00
10 00
4 30
a 05
.... Albany ....
. Blnchamton .
10 00
2 15
2 15
2 10
... Philadelphia..
8 15
4 0M
7 10
4 40
6 30
12 30
1 18
7 10
7 65
5 40
8 45
8 55
8 69
B 18
9 24
9 32
9 37
6 20
6 30
6 31
6 62
2 05
2 15
2 19
i 43
2 62
2 67
2 69
3 0.1
3 07
8 45
8 65
8 69
9 18
5 60 1
0 Ol
6 11
6 17
7 13
7 16
9 24
9 32
6 3
6 43
9 39
9 43
9 39
9 43
9 47
9 60
B 47
7 24
9 601
7 27
3 10
3 15
7 31
9 651
half or 160 rods by 107 rods of tho
said tract.
Also all that certain piece or par
cel of land situate in Preston town
ship, Wayne county, Pa., bounded
and described as follows:
Beginning at a stones corner tn tho
lino of .other lands of tho said
Bernard Rellly;' thence by Lots Nos.
43-44 of the allotment of the Cad
waladcrs in Preston township, south
27 degrees east 186 rods to a post
set for a corner; thenco by Lot No.
23 of said allotment, south 84 de
grees west 180 rods to a stones
corner; thence by land of N. L. Ken
nedy, north 5 degrees west 159
rods to a stones by corner in the lino
of land of Bernard Rellly; and thence
along said line, north 63 degrees east
42 rods to the place of beginning;
containing 78 acres and 149 perches
bo the same more or less, and being
the same land that Mary Cadwalader
by her deed dated tho 2nd day of
March, 1843, granted and conveyed
to Bernard Rellly, and the said Ber
nard Rellly having died on or about
January 1, 1866, having mado his
last will and testament In which ,he
devised the said land to his two sons,
Michael Rellly and John Rellly. The
said will having been duly probated
in the office of tho Register of Wills
in and tor Wayne county on the 13th
day of January, 1866, and recorded
in Wayne County Will Book No. 2,
page 243, and tho said John Rellly
et ux having by their deed dated
March 27, 1873, recorded In Wayne
County Deed Book No. 43, at page
76, granted and convoyed all his In
terest in all the said land to the
said Michael Rellly. And the said
Michael Rellly having died intestate
on or about the first day of January,
1896, leaving to survive him a widow
and ono child, Charles J. Rellly, and
the said widow having since died the
entire title to the land above de
scribed became vested in the said
Chas. J. Rellly absolutely.
Upon the premises are a good
frame dwelHng, barn, shed and other
out-bulldlngs and a good orchard.
Land mostly cleared and balance has
somo good timber growing upon it.
Seized and taken Into execution as
the property of M. J. Moran and
Chas. J. Riley, at the suit of The
Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Com
pany. No. 96, March Term, 1910.
Judgment, $300. Attorneys, De
Laney & McCarty.
All the defendant's right, title,
and interest in tho following de
scribed property viz:
All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate in the township of Dy
berry, county of Wayne, and State
of Pennsylvania, bounded and de
scribed as follows:
Beginning at the south-western
corner of a lot of land, devised by
William Hogland, deceased, to Eph
rlam P. Kimble; thence south GO de
grees west 90 rods to the middle ot
the public road leading down the
Dyberry Creek from Tanners Falls
to Honesdale; thence along tho mid
dle of the same, south 28 degrees
east 23 7-10 rods to a corner of Eli
Burltt's land; thenco by the same
and by other land of tho said party of
the first part north 50 degrees east
95 rods to a corner and thence
north 44 degrees west 23 6-10 rods to
the place of beginning, containing
13 acres more or less. Being the
same land that Frederick Hubbard
and Elizabeth Hubbard his wife by
their deed dated the 29th day of
November, 1870, recorded In Wayne
County Deed Book No. 65, at page
247, granted and conveyed to Charles
Tribes. Upon said premises Is a
frame house, barn and other im
provements; land mostly Improved.
Seized and taken into execution as
the property of Charles Tribes at the
suit of Harry B. Ely. No. 131 June
Term, 1910. Judgment, $50.55.
McCarty, Attorney.
TAKE NOTICE All bids and costs
must be paid on day of sale or deeds
will not be acknowledged.
M. LEE BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Honesdale, Nov. 22, 1911.
1. M.
. M.
2 00
10 50
8 45
10 60
12 40
4 09
7 11
7 38
7 14
7 38
9 30
8 45
2 65
a 13
7 25
6 30.
12 55
12 05
10 OS
9 U
8 05
1 35
1 25
1 21
5 60
6 40
6 34
11 25
8 17
8 13
1 64
7 47
7 51
11 14
7 60
7 33
7 17
7 12
7 09
7 05
11 10
10 63
11 45
10 37
.... Canaan
. Lake Lodore ....
. . Waymart
... Fortenla
. . Honesdale
1 03
12 66
12 49
12 43
12 40
12 36
12 32
12 29
6 18
5 11
6 66
4 68
7 S
7 32
7 M
10 32
4 65
10 2U
4 61
4 47
4 44
II 23
7 01
IS 211 7 23
10 14 7 IS
11 l3 7 IS
6 68
6 65
12 2M 4 40