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THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1913.
Romance of the Girl Who
Was Tired Out.
By VIRGINIA LEILA WENTZ.
It was a warm spring evening, bo
warm that they had ventured to sit
out on the little wooden veranda.
There was a suggestion of approach
ing summer in the breeze, and tho air
was redolent with lilacs. By glancing
toward tho right It was not difficult to
eee where the fragrance camo from.
On tho other side of tho hedge In tho
deepening twilight was u purple forest
of plumes, and beyond that, white In
the gray light, rose tho old Howard
house, the oldest in tho tiny vlllago as
well as the largest. Seldon Iloward
was the ouly living representative of
Presently the group on Mrs. Jones'
veranda began to speak of Selden,
leading up to tho subject from tho fra
grance of the bushes.
"Them lllocks Is slckishly sweet,"
observed Mrs. Jones hf rself.
"Really nauseating," acquiesced the
boarder who had been spending the
winter hero In this little cottage among
the Berkshire hills. "By the way. I
saw a strange man at tho postofflce
this morning, and I overheard somo ono
say he was Mr. Iloward. Very good
looking man he was and seemed to
know a thing or two."
"That's him," conflrmed Mrs. Jones.
"But why shouldn't ho know a thing or
two? He don't do nothln' but travel
and trapse round tho country. Hardly
ever homo and won't have a thing to
do with tho people In tho village."
The moon was beginning to show
red and low In tho warm dusk, and tho
lilacs made superb black shadow ef
fects on the lawn. Tho little tired out
city girl who sat on the lowest step of
the veranda and who had just arrived
that day had nothing to say. She was
filling her whole soul with tho beauty
of the coming night.
Pretty soon, carrying her lamp, sho
went upstairs to her bedroom. She
looked at the high mound of feather
bed and at tho small window at the
foot into which was already flooding
the spring moonlight. For a moment
sho stood irresolute; then she lowered
the shade, slipped on a cheesecloth ki
mono, drew the pins from her hair, let
ting It fall ab'out her shoulders, blew
out the lamp and followed her whim to
lean from the casement.
It had boon a very long while since
Katherino Hope had looked from a
window over a garden when the moon
was shining. True, from tho window
of their stodgy city lodgings on Elev
enth street, her mother's and hers, she
had leaned out at times when her head
was hot and aching with too much
work and had caught a breath of out
side air. But that was so different.
From that window sho could look out
only on clotheslines, sheds and back
windows of the boarding houses on tho
next street, and there whatever restful
thoughts might come to her were made
havoc of by an accordion, cheap coon
songs or the caterwauling of feline
creatures on the fences below.
And now oh, the feathery, pale flor
escence of tho lilacs over yonder!
Katherino drew her breath in with de
light as their dominant scent came up
to her. If only her dear mother could
be with her to enjoy the beauty of It
nil! But that had not been possible.
When the physician had shaken his
head gravely over his young patient's
wornout condition and commanded an
immediate change in the country it
had been all that mother and daughter
could do to scrape together the meager
savings for Katherlno's rest of a fort
night. And Katherine was not one to
mew and whimper over Impossibilities.
' She was hero now, and sho would
make the best of every moment to grow
strong and well again that she might
go back with new life to her office
work and the companionship of her sac
rificing little mother.
The mild country air and the thou
sand odors of tho spring played upon
her face and lifted her loosened hnlr,
gilded by the moonshine into tho like
ness of an aureole. Her white kimono
foil softly around her; from the posi
tion In which sho held her nrms her
soft elbows were plainly visible, and
her exquisite face, leaning back a bit
against the dark painted frnmo of the
window, stood out like a cameo.
The girl was little conscious of any
thing except tho wonder of tho night,
nor was she aware of one who watched
her a moment from tho shadow of tho
lilacs in tho garden beyond the hedge.
Selden Howard was returning from his
dog kennels, whence ho had gone to
look after a sick collie, when his eye
had chanced to fall upon the flguro in
the casement und in sheer artistic ap
preciation had rested there.
"She's like somo yoimg princess," bo
thought to himself, pursuing his way
toward the big house, "or a goddess.
Her hair's like tho silvery flos3 around
corn. Her name ought to be Perdlta,
Marpessa or Ariadne, now ever in
the world did tho Jones family stum
ble across such a creature?" The glani
tur of tho girl wovo Itself into .his
dreams, and In waking intervals he
pondered on plans for an acquaintance.
"Ah, ha. I have it!" at last laughed he.
Early tho next morning ho went
n-flshlng. As luck would hnvo it, he
secured a well filled creel. On his way
home, without ceremony, bo lifted the
latch of Mrs. Jones' low back gate and
entered. Ho walked right up to the
kitchen window, for there stood Mrs.
Tones rolling tho dough for breakfast
"Good morning, Mrs. Jones," said he.
"I've got such a jolly big creel full of 1
flsh hero that I don't know what to do
with them. Thcro's no ono over there"
nodding toward tho big whlto house
"but my housekeeper, and she's sick
this morning, so I'm wondering if
you'll accept these." With the gllan
try of a knight he held out to her his
"Oh, Mr. Selden!" exclaimed tho good
woman, a bit flustered, but smiling with
unmistakable appreciation. (Would the
heavens fall next? When had Mr. Sel
den Iloward last honored her humble
dwelling like this? Surely not since
his mother died, pour soul!) "Accept
them? Well. I just guess I will! And
so Mrs. Patch is sick! Well, you'll just
stay hero to breakfast. It'll be all
ready in fifteen minutes." This was
as much as Howard had hoped for.
When Katherino Hope entered tho
dining room Mrs. Jones, of course, pre
sented Mr. Howard.
"How do you do, Mr. Howard?" said
sho conventionally, with a smile, a lit
tle tired in spite of tho play of child
ish dimples. But Selden was looking
down admiringly on the fine white
parting that separated tho braids of
"And how d'yo like them, Mr. Sel
den?" asked Mrs. Jones a bit later, re
ferring to tho biscuit.
"I love them." answered ho, refer
ring to tho girl's dimples.
Of course that was only tho begin
ning. After that Selden Howard man
aged almost daily to meet Katherine,
or at least to catch a glimpse of her.
Her lovely, tired eyes and little, quiet
ways appealed to him In an infinitely
more tender and real fashion than had
those of many a pampered beauty
whom he'd met in tho course of his va
One morning Katherine was reading
a popular new novel out on the ve
randa. At least sho was supposed to be
reading It. In reality she had closed
tho book, keeping the page marked
with her slim forefinger. She had only
two days more here In God's green
earth, and the lilacs seemed to bo call
ing her imperatively. Sho had been
breathing In lilacs to that extent that
her thoughts seemed to be fairly scent
ed with them. All at once an impulse
of yielding came to her. Why In tho
world should sho not step over the low
hedge and go Into the lilac garden?
Sho did. Boes hung above the purplo
bloom, and a llttlo attenuated fountain
tinkled In the distance. Oh, It was al
together enchanting! Just then a gold
en eyed sable collie camo leisurely
down tho curved walk to meet her.
"You beauty!"' cried tho girl exult
antly, stooping to pat tho dog's queen
ly head. The collie, with slowly swish
ing tall, gently kissed her behind the
A commanding whistle from around
tho turn of tho walk and then:
"Mollle, Mollio, old girl, where nro
you?" Mollle sat with one car up, the
othor down, as collies will when per
plexed. She loved her master, but
also sho loved her new found friend.
"Ah!" cried Selden, coming upon
them unexpectedly. "But it is beauti
ful to find you In my garden!" he
said, looking gladly upon Katherine.
"Do you know, last night I dreamed
you wero bore. You are very, very
welcome, little lady."
"You see," sho explained helplessly,
trying to hide her telltale blushes, "It
was the lilacs. They called mo."
Suddenly bo took both her hands in
his and drew her toward the bushes.
"Dear lilacs," he whispered whimsi
cally, "she is here now on enchanted
ground and we must keep her. You
belong to my garden," he added mas
terfully, turning full upon Katherine,
"and I will not let you go. Tho house
yonder is very lonely and waits for
you. You will stay?"
Her answer? Well, sho was a girl
and very tired, nnd he was a man and
strong, and it was spring, and they
were among tho lilacs!
Animal and Plant Life.
It has just been computed that the
day fly lives twenty-four hours, the
May fly six weeks, the butterfly two
months, as, alas, also does the flea;
tho fly three to four months; tho ant,
tho cricket nnd tho bee one year each;
the hare and sheep, six to ten years
each; tho nightingale twelve years; the
wolf twelve to fifteen years; the cana
ry bird fifteen to twenty years; tho dog
fifteen to twenty-five years; cattle
twenty-five years; tho horso twenty-
five to thirty years; the eagle thirty
years; the stag thlrty-flvo to forty
years; tho heron, lion and bear fifty
years each; the raven eighty years;
elephant, turtle, parrot, pike and carp
100 years each.
The ivy outlives 200 years; the elm
300 to 350 years; tho linden 500 to 1,000
years; tho locust tree nnd the oak -100
years; tho fir "00 to 1,200 years, and
palm trees 3,000 to 5,000 years. Chi
Australian "Tea Fuddle."
Tho "ten fuddle" Is still In ozue
New South Wales nnd Queensland
writes a correspondent. Tho term has
nothing in common with "fuddlinir"
tho sense in which that word is used
A "tea fuddle" in Australia is a means
of raising money usually at a bazaar
ra aid of somo church or chapel. Tho3o
who enter their names as subscribers
lo tho "fuddle" each subscribe n shll
ling. Their names are pasted on ten-
sups which aro jumbled together on
tea table. Each subscriber, after Y
ins blindfolded. Dicks un n run. fthniilil
he happen to pick up tho ono bearing
his own namo he treta a nrlzo. As thorn
are usually about a hundred entries
tnis very seiaom happens, and the
money, of course, goes to the bazaar
Over Flvo Million Farms in tho
United States Have Cows.
Statistics covering dairy products
in the United States are interesting
at this time. A bulletin summariz
ing the data collected for the pro-'
ducts of 1909 has just been Issued
by the Bureau of the Census, Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor, which
shows that there were 5,140,8G9
farms In the United States for which
the enumerators reported dairy cows
on April 18, 1910. For only 4,413,-
333 of these farms were dairy pro
ducts of any kind reported as pro
duced In 1909, and for only 4,021,-
460 'was the quantity of milk pro
duced In 1909 stated. The total
number of dairy cows on 'farms
April 18, 1910, was reported as 20,-
626,000, while the number on
farms which reported the production
of any kind of dairy products in
1909 was 18,74G,000, or 90.9 per
cent, of the total number, and the
number o-f farms which reported the
production of milk In 1909 was 16,-
069,000, or 77.9 per cent, of the
total. In considering these figures,
It should be borne in mind that there
is no precise distinction between
dairy cows and cows not kept for
milk. In a good many cases enu
merators probably reported as dairy
cows which In fact were primarily
kept 'for breeding purposes and
which were only milked for short
periods, If at all, during the pre
Tho total production of milk re
ported for 1911 was 5,814,000,000
gallons, the true total probably ex
ceeded this toy not less than ten per
cent. There were, on April 15,
1910, a total of 16,009,000 dairy
cows on 'farms reporting this milk.
Assuming that there were the same
number In 1909, the average pro
ductlon of milk per cow would be
The total value of dairy products
of farms in 1909, exclusive of milk
and cream consumed on the farm,
was reported at $596,413,000. This
represents the sum of the receipts
from the sale of milk, cream and
butter fat (amounting in all to
$872,403,000), and the value of all
butter and cheese produced on
farms, whether sold or retained for
homo use (amounting to $224,010,-
The total reported value of dairy
products sold in 1909 was $473,-
709,000, of which the value of
milk, cream and butter fat sold rep
resented nearly four-fifths and that
of butter most of the remainder.
Tho quantity of milk sold as such
was reported as 1,937,000,000 gal
Ions, or substantially one-third of
the total reported as produced; but
It should be borne In mind that a
great deal of milk sold or delivered
to creameries for butter making Is
paid for on the basis of the cream or
butter fat content, In which case the
quantity of such cream or butter fat,
was usually reported on uio census
schedules and not the quantity of
milk. The greater part of the milk
reported as old was doubtless con
sumed as such, chiefly In cities and
villages, hut a considerable quantity
represents milk delivery to con
densed milk and cheese 'factories.
and some small part milk delivered
to creameries for tho production of
butter and reported as milk Instead
of on the basis of the cream or but
ter fat contained.
In 1909 tho leading dairy states,
as judged by the total value of farm
production ('excepting 'milk and
cream used at home), wero New
York, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, 111!
nois, Iowa, Ohio, Minnesota, Mich
Igan and California, in each of
which the value reported exceeded
$20,000,000. In production of but
ter (on farms and In factories com
bined) Wisconsin was the leading
state, 'followed by Iowa, Minnesota,
Pennsylvania, Michigan, Ohio, Illi
nois and New York. A large part of
tho milk produced In New York is
sold for consumption In the cities,
and a largo proportion Is also used
in making cheese, New York ranks
next to Wisconsin In the production
of cheese, and In no other state did
tho cheese production equal one-sev
enth of the production In New York,
In combined production of butter
and cheese Wisconsin led with 279,-
992,000 pounds followed by Now
York with 174,944,000 pounds.
NO MORE OF OM) MATCHES.
That time honored custom of
striking matches on your trousers Is
to become one of the lost arts. Since
January 1 the Amorican manufac
turers can make no more of the old
Tho law prohibits It. Tho Escn bill
'becomes effective In Ohio, and all
American matches aro made at
Akron and Barberton.
Tho Diamond Match people are
making the sesquisulphlde match
which contains tho necessary com
bustible Ingredients, but is non
poisonous. According to the Ohio
lawmakers, the old style match was
dangerous and caused many deaths
from " phossy jaw.
TN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
1 UNITED STATES FOR THE MID
DLE DISTRICT OF PENNSYLVA
In Bankruptcy No. 2365.
In tho matter of LEON G. BID
To tho creditors of Leon G. Bid
well, of Maplewood, county of
Wayne, and district aforesaid, a
Notice Is hereby given that on tho
eighth day of January, 1913, tho
said Leon G. BIdwell was duly
adjudged bankrupt; and that the
first meeting of his creditors will be
held at the office of the referee, In
the borough of Honesdale, county of
Wayne, and within tho said district
upon the 27th day of Jan., 1913, at
10 a. m,, at which time the said
creditors may attend, prove their
claims, appoint a Trustee, examine
the bankrupt and transact such other
business as may properly come bo
fore said meeting,
W, H. LEE,
Referee in Bankruptcy.
Honesdale, January 10, 1913,
Hon. Sant Kirkpatrick, For
mer Revenue Sleuth.
Among the new members of tho
Sixty-third congress none Is likely to
nttract more interest than Sant Kirk
patrick of Ottumwa, who will repre
sent the Sixth Iowa district in the new
house. lie is a Democrat and will suc
ceed to the seat now held by II. E.
Kendall, Republican. He is nearly
Feventy-one years of ago and since
18S0 has been an internal revenue offi
cer, working among the moonshiners
and counterfeiters of tho south. Tho
Hon. Sant has faced death on many
occasions nnd bears many scars of bat
tle, but save for the partial loss of eye-
Bight be Is still hale and hearty.
Ills career as internal revenue agent
has been ono of the most remarkable
In tho history of the service, both from
the point of accomplishment and nar
row escapes from death. The non.
Sant has destroyed more Illicit distil
leries and placed more men In tho
penitentiary than any other man in
the United States. In his body he car
ries over n hundred pieces of lead,
mementos of his clashes, with the
moonshiners during his various raids
Ho has several times raided the no
torious Sidna Allen gang, which shot
up tho court of Carroll county at Hills
vllle. Vn., last spring.
Congressman Elect Kirkpatrick serv
ed throughout the civil war as first
lieutenant of Company K, Second Iowa
Infantry, and Is the only civil war
veteran representing Iowa in either
branch of congress.
Sergeant-at-arms of tho Senate.
E. Livingstone Cornelius, successor
to the lato Colouol Daniel Moore Rans-
dell as sergeant-at-nrms of tho United
States senate. Is n Democrat. lie has
been assistant sergeant-at-arms for
more than a year, a position specially
created for him by the senate.
Ills first position at Washington was
is private secretary to Colonel Hans-
E. LIVJNOSTON15 COllNKLIDS.
dell when tho latter was appointed
United States marshal of tho District
of Columbia by President Harrison.
When Colonel Ransdell became tho
senate sergeant-at-arms In 1000 ho re
tained Mr, Cornelius as his private
socretary. On tho death of his su
perior a short tlmo ago Mr. Cornelius
was appointed to tho position. Tho
new sergeant-at-arms made all the of
ficial arrangements for the funorals of
Vice President Sherman nnd Sonator
Rayner of Maryland.
Jack of Many Trades.
Honry F. Ashhurst Is easily the most
vorsatilo member of thp senate Whon
the whirligig of politics leaves him
Jobless ho will have a variety of pur
suits by which to earn n livelihood.
In his autobiography in tho congres-
1 slonai directory Mr. Aannurst maues
this plain stntomout of facts:
"Has pursued tho following occupa
tions; Lumberjack, cowboy, clerk and
cashier in store, newspaper reporter,
hod carrii-.r und lawyor."
nyno Common Picas: Trial List
Jan. Term. 1913.
1. Knapp vs. Stlnnard,
2. Skinner vs. Dolsen.
3. Kordman vs. Denio ot al.
4. Conley vs. McKenna.
5. Wilcox vs. Mumford.
6. HIttlnger vs. Erie It. R.
7. Sllvka vs. Kolsoy.
8 Honesdale Milling Co. vs. Kuh
bach. 9. Vetter vs. Columbian Protective
10. Box vs. Columbian Protective
11. Bregstein Bros. vs. Rldway.
12. Jordan vs. Lake Lodore Imp.
13. Dexter vs. Blake.
1. Selllck vs. DeBreun.
2. Krelger et al. vs. Salem Twp.
3. Krelger vs. Salem Twp.
4. Wayne Concrete S. & C. Co. vs.
5. Cortrlght vs. Kreitner et al.
6. Kreitner vs. Cortrlght.
7. Tuthlll vs. Erie R. R.
8. Thomas vs. Norton Exrs.
9. Gerety vs. Columbian Protective
10. Congdon vs. Columbian Protec
11 Grey et al. vs. Hudson et al.
12 Wilcox vs. Hanes.
13. Lawson vs. Weltzer.
VV. J. BARNES. Clerk.
GOOD SUMMER RESORT.
Tho Buy-U-A-Home Realty Com
pany has just listed one of the finest
and best-known farms in Wayne
county. It Is located In the heart of
the summer boarding business, in
Waynes highlands. The property
consists of 325 acres and is well
watered both by creeks and springs,
A most beautiful natural lake, con
sisting of 15 acres, Is one of the at
tractive sheets of water in Preston
township. Ideal for the location of
summer cottages. The farm Is 2
miles from the Lakewood station on
the Ontario & Western railroad,
three miles from Poyntelle on the
same road and two miles from Como.
Of the 325 acres 275 are under good
state of cultivation, consisting of
meadows, plow ground and well-wa
tered pasture fields. The balance are
in maple, beech and birch timber.
This farm is especially adapted to
raising hay and for dairying.
There are four dwellings ana' cot
tages upon tho premises. Dwelling
No. 1 will accommodate from 40 to
50 guests. Near this house is a nev
er-failing spring for domestic use
The second cottage contains nine
rooms. 'Good water. Small barn
near house. Home No. 3 is a very
good seven-room cottage furnished
with water by ono of the best
springs in Wayne county. Cottage
No. 4 Is , near beautiful natural
spring lake, which consists of about.
15 acres. The above mentioned
places are located In an ideal sum
inier boarding district visited every
year by boarders from Philadelphia
New York, Scranton and other cities
Other cottages could bo built on the
border of this lake.
Situated upon the premises is a
laundry, coal and wood house com
bined, size 20xG0 feet. The second
floor is equipped for holding enter
The barns are as follows: Horse
barn 2Gx5G feet, with running water;
hay barn 26x36, with two cow sheds
attached 20x50 feet. One building
with scales and wagon house with
underground stable for cows. One
good blacksmith and carriage shop,
with second story for storage.
Chicken houses, capacity for 200.
Barn No. 4 situated near House No.
3, size 30x40 feet, two sheds for cat
tle, with good spring water. Two
other hay barns, size 20x36 feet, and
There aro three apple orchards on
the farm and a small fruit orchard.
The property will be sold for a
reasonable consideration and upon
Ruy-U-A-IIomo Realty Co.,
Jndwln Building. Honesdale, Pa.
and McCal! Patters
Have More Friends than any ot'ier
magazine or patterns. McCdH's
is the reliable Fashion Guuie
monthly inone million onehundrtd
thousand homes. Besides fhow
all the latest designs ot" McCall
Patterns, each issue is brimful of
sparkling short stories and hol.'ful
information for women.
Save Money and Keep in Style o rub.
scribing lor McC'all'a Magatineatunce. Cutis
only 50 cents a year, including any oc.c of
Ihe celebrated McCall Patterns free.
McCall Patterns Lead all others in .
fit, simplicity, economy and mimbtr w
More dealers sell McCall Patterns than any
other two makes combined. None higher than
1 j cents, liny from your dealer, or by mail from
23G-24G W. 37lh St., New York City
N T Mnpl, Copy , ftamlum Culofii. and Pattern vf ufl
CHICHESTER S PILLS
Wyj-. THE DIAMOND 1IIIAN1. A
l'lllsln lied and
boics, sealed wita
J aLe no other, llur or to
Drus-alat, Atk foe VUl.dlllSH-TER'S
DIAMOND IIIIANU TILLS, for 5
years known as Best.Sftit, Always Relltbl
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
Advertising Is "Biz"
Advertising or Bust
Blue Rlbboo. V
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office adlacent to Post Offlcn In nimtnlnk
office, Honesdale, Pa
WM. H. LEE,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR-AT-LAWt
Office over post office. All legal huslnesa
promptly attended to. Honesdale, Pa,
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office Liberty Hnll hnlldlni?. nnnnqltn in.
Post Office. lionesdale. Pa.
ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR-AT-LAW
Office: Relf Building, Honesdale.
nHARLEs a. Mccarty,
J Attorney a counselor- it-law.
Soecial and nromnt attention clven to the
collection ot claims.
Office: Relf Building, Honesdale.
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOIl-AT-LAW
Office in the Court House, Honesdale
SEARLE & SALMON,
ATTORNEYS A COUNSELORS-AT-LAW
Offices latelv occupied by Judge Searle
pt HESTER A. GARRATT,
j ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW
Office adjacent to Post Office, Honcs'dale, Pa.
PB. PETERSON, M. D.
. 1126 MAIN STREET, HONESDALE, PA.
Eye and Ear a specialty. The fitting ot class
es clven carelul attention.
F. G. RICKARD Prop
STONE BARN CHURCH STREET.
LEGAL BLANKo ror sale at The
Citizen ofTlce: Land Contracts,
Leases, Judgment Notes, Warrantee
Deeds, Bonds, Transcripts, Sum
mons, Attachments, Subpoenas, La
bor Claim Deeds, Commitments, Ex
ecutions, Collector's and Constables'
W. C. SPRY
HOLDS SALES ANYWHERE
Architect and Builder
Plans & Estimates
Residence, 1302 EastSt.
The Citizen wants a good, live
ly correspondent In every village In
Wayne county. Will you be one?
Write this office for particulars.
OVER 65 YEARS'
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quickly ascertain our opinion free tvfiettier mi
lurent'nn ts prolmbly piiienliiblft. CouimunlOH
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l'atents taken through Jluna & Co. receive
tpeclal notice, without chnrgo, la tho
K rmndsomcly lllimtratcd weekly. Lnrccst elr
culutlotl of liny nrleiitlllo Journal. Terms, f A a
your: four months, L Bold byall newsdealers.
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Drnncu Ulllcu. C25 F St- Washington, I). C
J. E. HALEY
Have mo nnd snvo money. Wl
attend sales anywhere In State.
Address WAYMART. PA.CR. D. 3
JOSEPH N. WELCH
The OLDEST Fire Insurance
Agency in Wayne County.
Office: Second floor Masonic Build
ing, over O. C. Jadwln's drug store,
( We wIsTi to secure a good
correspondent in every town
in Wayne county. Don't be
afraid to write this office for
paper and stamped envelops
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