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FOR CHILDREN’S PARIIES
It goes without saying that elabo rate dishes have no room at a child's party Kverythlng should be dainty and attractive, but not so rich as to leave an aftermath ol midnight pains in Its wake The success of th>- atfair depends largely upon small, ingenious devices An appropriate menu lor this sea son might run as follows; Hot Bouillon in Cups With Am rual Crackers. Assorted Sandwiches Currant Tarts Stuffed Dates Patty-pan Cakes Angel Food Ice Cream Fruit Bonbons Cocoa Bouilon. This should be made the day be fore the party. Get four pounds of beef, one knuckle of veal, one car rot. two small turnips, a sprig of celery, one very small red pepper pod two small onions, salt, and six quarts of water; boil six hours and stre'n through- a sieve Set in a cool place uncovered until it gets quite cold The next day re move the grease, which will have hardened ino a solid cake Wher. ready to use, heat, season with salt and pepper, and if not dark euough in color, add a teaspoonful of kitchen bouquet Serve in little cups not more than naif filled for the chil dren and pars the animal crackers with it Chicken Sandwich, C'h •: - .’d chicken very fine, sal! and pepper lo ta-sle, and moisten with some of the stock in which it was rooked Spread between thin slices of buttered white bread Nut Sandwiches. These are easy to prepare and possess the ;<ddit’onai merit of no getting the children’s fingers sticky or greasy. >ou can buy the nut butte: already prepared, or chop the nuts yourself. The easiest way is to run them through the meat chop per. Any kind of nuts may be used, alone or mixed. Salt lightly, moisten with cream, melted butter or may onnaise and spread between slices of white, whole wheat or graham bread. Whichever bread is used, it must be mci“t. cut thin and freed from crusts. Then cut in small diamonds or triangles Patty-pan Cakes. JRub to a cream three-fourths of a cup of butter and two cupfuls of sugar. Add the yolks of four eggs beaten until very light, a saltspoon ful of mace and a teaspoonful of vanilla. Beat the whites of the four eggs until stiff and dry. and let them stand while you add alternate ly and little by little to the mixture one cup of milk and three cups of pastry flour thoroughly sifted with a teaspoonful of cream tartar and a half teanpoonful of soda. Beat well, then add the whites This makes about forty of the small patty tins. When cold, ice with different colors. Make some in pale green some in delicate pink. In yellow, in white and chocolate brown A lit 11* juice of spinach added to some o‘ the frosting gives the green cochi neal gives the pink, or you can us the pink powder that rom.'S with gelatine. Chocolate furnishes th« tinvii. and yolk of egg or the oil from lemon tind, the yellow Angel Cake. Silt together five times one on; of granulated sugar and one cup o! flour measured after sifting Urea! the whites of ten eggs into a large bowl or deep platter, add a salt spoonful of salt and whip with a wire beater until they foam. Add to the egg a haJf teaspoonful of ■ Hifted cream of tartar, and resume | the beating until the whites are | very stiff. Cut and fold the sugar and flour through the whites ol j the eggs, and turn at onee Into the tins, which ‘ hould be in readiness. If you have a regular angel cake tin it will need no greasing or lining 1 otherwise, use a tsar tin und line with paraffine or buttered paper if j it shows signs ol' baking too rapidly. The cake may be flavored with va j nilla, almond or rose. Wien cold j ice. cut In squares and decorate [each one w'th a candied cherry [ violet or rose leaf Biscuit and Honey Sandwiches. Make a goodly number of litt'e baking powder biscuits, cutting then' out with the top of a tea canister While still warm, break open, spread lightly with butter and put t hi tiniest bit of strained honey in each | taking care that it does not conn near enough to the edge to get the fingers sticky. Press the top and bottom of the biscuit close together Grated maple sugar may take the place of the honey. Fig Rolls. Scrape out the soft portion of as many figs as are needed, rejecting the skins. Rub this to a paste and moisten with, a little lemon juice or currant jelly. Rutter either white or brown bread, cutting the slices a-s tliiti as possible. Remove the crusts, spread with the paste and roll carefully. Press for a moment until there is no danger of the roll opening then tie wi*h narrow baby ribbon of tiny color. Chopped preserves or jam may be used instead of the fig. Cheese and Olive Sandwiches. Stone and chop ripe or green olives fine, and beat into a cream cheese. Add sweet cream and salt and paprika to season Spread on thin slices of white or brown bread and press together. One pint of any chopped filling will make twenty five sandwiches. Stuffed Date*. Steam the dates until plump. Wit! a sharp penknife make an Incision in one side, take out the stone and fill the cavity with nut meats, whole or chopped, and a little preserved ginger or maple or chocolate fudge. "PEOPLE DON’T LIKE ME.” "People don’t like me." There are many very worthy wo men who make this remark, some with perplexity, others with sur prise, and a third class with quite an air of pride. People who wonder at the dislike they inspire are usually the dear souls who seem never to have pos sessed any tact or else to have lost it long ago. Perhaps you are telling how your daughter, who is consid ered a clever girl, has failed in an examination. The tactless one smiles sweetly, ignores the severity of the test, end the fact that the girl is full young for it, and says, with a shake of the head. “ I never place my daughters on a pedestal 1” And then she wonders why you dis like her. Then there are the ' warriors, who are always ready to fight and dispute anything that is said. If you say that Mrs. A. looks particu larly well this morning the "war rior" is certain to retort that she wonders you never noticed how red Mrs. A.’s nose was from indiges tion, of course. You can’t say a word without being snapped up and contradicted, and naturally this does not make for friendship. Everybody knows the woman who seems—it .nay be only seeming — to think that you are telling un truths whenever she meets you. She prides herself on her skill in unmasking deceit, and says quite proudly that "people don't like me because 1 see through their little tricks bo soon." The smallest blush or sign of confusion under her penetrating gaze is taken as a mark of guilt, and before you realize It she has mentally torn your charac ter to pieces. To do this kind of woman Justice, she is generally very straightfor ward herself and has a particular horror of falsehood. Hut she'd see a much better side of people if she trusted instead of suspected them, and there wouldn't be so much need then to talk of “seeing through people." She w-ould be popular, too, instead of being shunned for that aggressive manner of hers, she Is really a nice, honorable woman. “Oh, wad some power the giftie gie ua To see ourselves as lthers see us," says Burns, end if some good fairy could visit these unpopular people in their sleep and make them dream the real truth, there would be more happiness and goodwill in this world of oura.-—Ex. A LINEN SHOWER. A linen shower given recently Outside showed the girlish spirit that prompted the prettily arranged affair. It was quite a secret, too. and was planned at the home of one of the promoters. When the bride-elect arrived, one of the young women tied a pretty little sunbonnet on her head, and the other guests very solemnly pre sented her with a willow clothes basket. The presentation speech was of a fun provoking nature, full of the great responsibilities of wash day, and, most impressive of all. what to do when the laundress falls to arrive, Solemnly and in a very ladylike manner each one then stepped for ward and presented a cake of laundr/ soap. Then the parlor door was opened and there upon a clothes line hung an arrray of linen pieces such as would delight the heart of any young woman about to enter upon her home duties. The articles were all pinned onto the line with decorated clothes pins. USE CHAMOI3 ON HARD WOOD. | Mahogany and other hard woods can be kept In good condition by wiping off with a chamois skin wrung from cold water and immed iately polished with a dry piece of ' chamois. j THE QUARREL. Alas, how slight a cause mu) move Dissensions between hearts that love; Hearts that the world In vain had tried. And sorrow tut more closely tied. That stood me storm when waves were rough, Yet In a sunny hour fell off; Like ships that have gone down at sea. When heaven was all tranquility. \ something light as air, a look. \ word unkind, or wrongly taken. Oh I love that tempests never shook. A breath or touch like this hath shaken. And ruder wordH will soon rush In To spread the breach that words bo gin. And eyes forget the gentle ray They wore in courtship's sunny day And voices lose the tone that shed A tenderness round all they said: Till fast declining, one by one The sweetnesses of love are gone. And hearts so lately mingled seem Like broken clouds, or like the stream That smiling left the mountain’s brow As though Its waters ne’er would sever, Yet ere it reached the plain below Breaks into floods that part forever FOR PRETTY ARMS. Many wonitn with shapely shoul ders and well rounded upper anus are distressed by sharp elbows and scrawny foreanus; but they need not despair. The most finely round ed ann and elbow and the shapeliest hand appear ugly in certain poses, you may obseive. If, then, you would have pretty arms and elbows, train them to gracelul poses, remembering that curves in themselves suggest grace. Use your mirror in practice. Wrists can hardly be too slender, btit in many ins'ances they arc joined to the hand very much as the average handle joins the object to which it belongs, instead of in a gradual slope. This effect can be minimized, if not wholly reme died, by frequent pressing of the sides of the hand together over the palm with the other hand Also clench the fist and twist the wrist strenuously first one way and then the other, as far as you can. Massage will help to fill in ho1 lows and to round out wrists that are too thin and flat to be lovely. Hold an arm in the palm of the hand and move the thumb along the flesh with a rotary motion For exercise turn the arms at the el bows vigorously, first in. then out; and, using the elbow as a hinge, lift the hand as though it were a heavy weight. Massage also must be used to help In building flesh around the bones and joints of the elbow. The skin of the elbow, which should be as soft and as white as possible, is apt to be neglected and become rough. In such case pumice stone will be needed. When the skin is back In condition, generous us© of soap, water, and a fresh brush will keep it so; but don’t neglect it. An excellent preparation for whit ening the arms and hands is quince lotion, made by simmering drachms of crushed quince seed in a pint of water and straining. Rub In as you would glycerine. WHEN YOU MAKE TEA. If allowed to stand steaming for long, tea is nothing short of poison, for then it is converted into a con centrated extract of tannin, which has a most irritating effect on the wall of the stomach, producing a secretion of acid liquid, causing heartburn and perhaps injuring the delicate mucous membrane to the point of ulceration. There is also another deleterious substance present in tea called thein. and this has a specially pernicious influence on the nervous system when taken in excess. If tea is drunk within a few minutes of being made, there is just enough of this alkaloid to produce a pleasant, re freshing effect without any harm be ing done. Yet even when prepared in this way, but taken too frequently, the accumulated effect of repeated doses is as injurious as a large one, causing nervous irritability and sleeplessness. Bellows Is in New Location George L. Bellows, proprietor of the Bijou tobacco and confectionery store, better known to many as “The Prophet.” has changed locations. That is, he has moved his place of business from lower Front street to the room in the Red Cross build ing formerly occupied by the Vlctrola Shop. Mr. Bellows has now moved prac tically all of his stock. He was open for business at his new stand early in the week. His new place is much larger than was the old one, and consequently he has been able to add several new attractions Interesting Items from Stageland John I’hllli,) Sousa celebrated bis .sixty first birthday on Nov 6. In honor thereof his recent march com position. "The New York Hippo drome March." was played in cafes and theatres throughout the country at 4:10 p m.. at which moment Sousa himself waved the baton on the stage of the New York Hippo drome. « « * Grand opera at popular prices is going to invade the Bowery' in New York. Among the singers will be foreign artists driven to this country on account of the war 9 9 t The title of the new play in which John Drew and latum Hope Crews are shortly to appear Is "The Chief." Nance O’Neil has abandoned her contemplated theatrical tour to ap i pear in pictures for the Lubin com pany. K T- * Why do actors go into the movies? George Beban’s share of the film called "The Allen” is said to be to date $80,000! “Sherlock Holmes” and "Secret ' Sendee” will be played this year i by William Gillettes, Joseph Itrennan. j Edward Fielding, Edward Mordaunt, i Marshal Vincent and others. Miss Dorothy Jardon, instead of j being Raymond Hitchcock's leading woman In the review George M. | Cohan is writing for that star, will go into the two-a-day. The Woman's American Club ol New York has sent a set of resolu tions to theatrical producers asking that they engage none save Ameri can actors. “Try It Yourself” is an addition to the imposing list of admonitory and exclamatory titles. This one belongs to a farce by a new writer. John Richards. Miss Anna Held, when last heard of. was nursing wounded soldiers in Paris, whence ehe fled from Swit zerland, last August. . * « « N. C. Goodwin refused an advance of $10,000 on a six months’ contra't ■’ t $2,000 a week to act for the I movies, stepped oul of the deal and is now rehearsing "Never Say Die" in which he has been acting two seasons. John Cort's new operatic produc tlon, "The Princess Pat." according to New York critics, is a huge suc cess and is due to live a long and happy life. Preparations are being made for its presentation in Great Britain, France, Italy and Australia. * ♦ • IN CELLULOID LAND. "The Wishing Ring." featuring Vivian Martin, was greeted with two packed houses at Thorne's last Sunday and Monday nights "The Yankee Girl" is the name of the first film In which clevet Blanche Ring will be seen New York Clipper: Harold Lock wood, May Allison and the Ameri can company, directed by Thomas Ricketts, is working on the San Diego Military Reservation, taking scenes for the big feature written by Kenneth Clark, of The Saturday Evening Post, to bo called "The Buzzard's Shadow." This picture is more replete with thrills than any release in which Mr. Lockwood has appeared, and his admittedly daring personality fits the role of Sergeant Barnes, U. 3. A., to a nicety. Miss Allison has a very important am’, highly dramatic part, as does Wil liam Stowell, who essays the “heavy" characterization, an army surgeon who places a young and innocent girl in a compromising position, and who, in reality, is a “human buz zard." although the shadow of the buzzard of the air is the Inspiration for the title. "The Ballet Girl" is one of tilt latest feature films starring Alice Brady. The photo play is based upon the play of “Carnival," which Grace George made famous. Miss Alice Brady is one of the most famous screen personalities of tin time. She is famous by name and famous by merit—a combination that possesses an irresistible drawing power whenever a picture in which she appears is shown. In "As Ye Sow," the picture shown at Thorne’s a few weeks ago, she made an im mense li it with Fairbanksans. EY ES AND EYEBROWS. The eyebrows are most valuable in giving character to the face, ami j ft is very important that they should ; be made as even and as nicely shap i ed as possible. If your eyebrows are thin and light you can darken and thicken them by rubbing a little vaseline into them at night and brushing them carefully every morning with a small brush. When you have continued this treatment for a cou ple of months you will find your eyebrows are twice the thickness that they used to be. and several shades darker in color. If your eyebrows are too thick and too much spread abroad on the ; face, you should lay one finger on each side of each brow, beginning in the middle, and draw the fingers gently along in the line that you j wish the brows to follow towards the comers oi the eyes. Do this whenever you happen to i think of it, and, after a while you ; will find that your brows begin to ! shape down into the lines which you have traced, instead of being "spread about like.” A little vaseline also helps the eye-lashes to grow though they do not respond to treatment quite so readily. If your eyelids are red and j a little swollen it is probably a j sign that you are not getting enough sleep, or that your bed is In a wrong position—a most important i point which people do not always understand. Whenever possible the back of ; the bed should be towards the win dow, in ordei to screen the face from the light. If this Is not possi ble it should stand sideways, not facing, as glare and light on tlie eyes is extremely bad both for them and for the whole face. The sleeper may be used to the glare, and may not take any con scious notice of it, but all the same she screws up her eyes in her sleep, so that they get wrinkles round them before their time; and she makes ugly, unconscious grim aces in her efforts to shelter her eyes from the light. These grimaces after a time get printed on the face and spoil the expression. Never rub the eyes, especially when you wake in the mornings. It is a very bad plan, for It reddens the eyelids and tends to spoil the eyes. Keep your fingers off them altogether. If the eyeB are at all “sleepy”— that is to say, if they have little yellow crusts about their rims— you must wash them with boraclc acid lotion, using an eyeglass so that the lotion may work right into the comers. FLAT CHEST REMEDY. "The only excuse for a flat chest," declares Elizabeth Amsden, soprano ot (he Century Opera company, "is ignorance and laziness, for the con dition can be prevented or cured bv a simple, natural process of correct carriage of the body and deep breath ing. "It is mmv‘ often the case that weak and hollow chests are the re sult of slumping shoulders than that slumping shoulders result from weak lungs. However, if the lungs are inclined to weakness, the first step toward strengthening them is to give them more space, to expand them, which, incidentally, correct carriage of the body brings about.” Following are exercises which Miss Amsden having tested personally suggests as best calculated to make the “correct carriage” habitual: 1. Stand erect, bring the fists to the shoulders till they form a straight line with the back, at the same time taking a deep breath. 2. Hold while inhaling and exhal ing three times rhythmically. 3. Inhale slowly, the fists still at thr- shoulders, then while exhal ing vigorously, force the elbows to touch the sides at the waist. 4. Inhale, and as slowly and vig orously raise the elbows into lino with the shoulders and lower them back again. Repeat throe times. Again: 1. Rise high on the toes, inhal ing deeply. Hold both breath and position through six counts, then slowly exhale as you descend. 2. Describe as wide a circle as possible with the shoulders, the anus hanging limp. It may help to keep the chest up and out to Imagine carrying a yoke across the shoulders, as the farmer does, a pail of milk hung from either side. But even u full chest may have the contour disturbed by little hol lows. To fill these out massage with cocoa butter, and patting the flesh with the fingers dipped in cold wa ter will hasten results. An excellent substitute for the cocoa butter is made by melting thirty grams of lanollne with two grams of oil of sweet almonds in a double boiler, stirring all the while, and then as the mixture cools stirring in half a gram of tannin. REMOVE STAINS FROM HANDS. Don’t despair when you tip the ink bottle over on your hands or do anything else to bring stains to your fingers. Here Is a remedy, given by a manicure specialist, which is warranted to remove stains of any sort from the hands: Mix a little baking soda and powdered pumice stone together and moisten the mix Sunshine Safety Stand Lamps DREADNAUGHT WIRE SYSTEMS for Kerosene and Gasoline All Kinds of Stoves, Sheet Metal and Plumbing ooods TANANA SHEET METAL WORKS P. O. liox 345 Phone 18614 Hire with i>eroxide of hydrogen until it is the consistency of cream. Rub the stained skin with this mixture, and behold, as if by magic the stains disappear. "Others may ree ommend lemon juice or sulphur fumes, or one of the other bleaches,” says this clever manicure, “but Just try my remedy when your fingers are stained and you will never de sire to try any other.” N. Y Ameri can. _ NOTICE OF FORFEITURE To F. G. Manley, ('. Lamb, Tv. Woodson, Frank Lawson, Frau, Boarman, Henry Stroup. Julius Myer, Clarence Berry, Theodore Witte, Robert Dunn, L Stroup, judgment of creditors, their heirs, administrators, executors, assigns representatives or any other per sons claiming interests therein You and each of you are hereby notified that during each of these years 1910, 1911, 1912, 1912, 1914 and 1915 we have expended one hundred dollars ($100) in labor an improvements on the Narrow Chan nel, Atlantic, Colorado, Pacific, Box Canyon. Oregon, Arctic, Missouri Amalgamated Fraction association claims, on Goldstrearn, from Moose creek down stream, Fairbanks min ing and recording district of Alas ka. in, order to hold said placer mining claims under the provisions of Section 2221 of the Revised Sta tutes of the United States, said labor constituting the annual assessment work for the years mentioned. lou are further notified that it within ninety (90) days after the last publication of this notice, you as co-owners having an interest in the above named placer mining claims fail or refuse to pay the undersigned your proport ion of the ex penditures requested to hold said claims as aforesaid for the years 1919. 1911, 1912, 1912. 1914, 1915, your into: esl in said placer mining claims l'oi which you failed to pay your shar" will become the property of the uu (iersigned, under the provisions of said section 2224. Revised Statute" of the United States. D. L. THOMAS. J. P. NORRIS. Date of first publication Nov. 29 1915. Date of last publication March fi, lOlfi. NOTICE OF FORFEITURE To O. H. Bernard, Mrs. Anna Ber nard, F. J. Maess, James Kelley and Peter Yaclion and Joseph S. Ster ling, judgment creditors of James Kelley. 6. H. Bernard and Mrs. Anna Bernard, their heirs, admin istrators, executors, assigns, rep resentatives or any other person claiming interests therein: You and each of you are here >y notified that during each of the visit's 1913 and 1914 ! have expended )ne Hundred Dollars ($100) in la '■or and improvements on the Berton ■issoe'atlon placet mining claim, lo ate 1 on Hold Hill, on the left limit if Cripple creek, a tributary ol Hie Phena river, in the Fairbanks mining and recording district of Alaska, in order to hold said placer mining claim under the provisions of Section 2324 of the Revise I i Statutes of the Fnited States: said labor constitute^ the annual as sessment work for the years men Honed. You are further notified that il within ninety (90) days after the hist publication of this notice, you | as co-owners having an interest ir the above named placer mining claim, fail or refuse to pay the un dersigned your proportion of the ex penditures required to hold said claims as aforesaid for the yea;t> ,1913 and 1914. your interest in said ! olaoer mining claim for which yon j failed to pay your share will li mine Ihe protierty of the under j signed under Ihe provisions of said i Section 2324. Revised Statutes of | the Fnited States. LUTHER F HESS First publication. October 2.9, 1>P • j Last publication. January 31. 19U! NOTICE OF FORFEITURE. To F. J. Baker, his creditors, heirs, ex editors, assigns or other representa 1 live.- or other persons interested therein, and B. F Pryor, admin is trator of the estate of F J. Baker, deceased. You and each of you are hereby notified that during the years of 1912, 1913, 1914 and 1915, I have expended $109 in labor and improve ments on the Wise Mike and Red Flag lode mining claims, otherwise known as the Newsboy extension, on Pedro Dome, near the head of Cleary creek, Fairbanks mining ant! recording district of Alaska, in or der to hold ;aid lode mining claims under the provisions of Section 2324 of the Revised Statutes of the Unit ed States, saiei labor constituting the the annual assessment work for the years mentioned. You are further notified that If within ninety (90) days after the last publication of this notice, you as co-owners having an interest in the above named lode mining claims | fail or refuse to pay the undersigned your proportion of the expenditures requested to hold said claims as aforesaid for the years 1912, 1913, 1914 and 1915, your interest in said placer mining claims for which you , failed to pay your share will become the property of the undersigned. , under the provisions of said section . 2324, Revised Statutes of the Unit ed States. MIKE STEPOVICH. First publication, December 13, 1915. lAst publication, March 13, 1916 i Ladies! If you want Calling Cards Place Cards Tally Cards Other Cards Correspondence Cards Program Pencils Fine Stationery Wedding Stationery Writing Tablets Tissue Paper Blank Books Call at The Citizen Office or Phone 262 BILLY GORHAM GOLDSMITH HAS OPENED A WORKSHOP ON CUSHMAN ST. PHONE 119W. OPPOSITE GORDON'S GLASS BLK HEALEY’S CASH STORE ONE PRICK TO ALL Quality considered, we allow no on* to undersell us. If you can t come PHONE 56-a PLACE TO EAT 01VEN DAV AND NICIIT THE BEST OF EVERYTHING Tli at Can Be Procured In the Fating Line FRt NT STREET. The Square Ileal T. H. Deal. Manager. WHOLESALE A '4 D RETAIL Merchandise and Provisions We Cater to All 104-d s Second avemu- near Lac* Phone 32. First Class Accommodations FAIR VIEW HOTEL MISS MARY HART. Your r’atronage Solicited. FRONT STREET • Phone ?45a DON'T LET YOUR CLOTHES SPOIL YOUR GOOD LOOKc KEEP THEM IN GOOD ORDER BRING THEM TO MARKS, the TAILOR Next to Fairbanks Meat Market. R.M.CRAWFORD# Co. Conveyancing, Notary Work Real Estate, Mines Loans Tanana Valley R.R. TIME CARD Effective Novemb'r 1, 1915. Subject to change without notice TRAIN FOR CHATANIKA DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY. Leave Chena ... 7:15 a.m. Arrive Fairbanks 7:45 a.m Leave Fairbanks 9:00 a.m. Leave Junction .9:15 a.m. Leave Ester . 9:25 a.m. Leave McNeer .9:55 a.m. Leave Fox . .10:40 a.m Leave Gilmore .11:10 a.m Leave Hidgetop 12:10 p.m Leave Olnes .12:40 p.m Leave Little Eldorado .12:55 p.m Arrive Chatanlka . 1:00 p in RETURNING. I^eave Chatanlka . 1:45 p.m Leave Little Eldorado .. 1:55 p.m Leave (lines . 2:10 p.m Leave Hidgetop . 2:45 p.m Leave Gilmore . 3:50 p.m Leave Fox . 3:50 p.nt Leave McNeer . 4:20 p.m Leave Ester .4:40 p.m. Leave Junction . 4:45 p.n.. Arrive Fairbanks . 5:00 p.m Leave Fairbanks . 5:25 p.m. Arrive Chena . 6:00 p.m. Eagan &. Griffin's Stage connect; at Gilmore for Fairbanks Creek Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Stage connection at Ester Siding for Ester City. Stage connection at Chatanikafor Cleary City. W. H. JOSLIN, General Manager.