Newspaper Page Text
mUintD EVEBY WEDNK8DAT AHB FBIDAY BT
the cmzEN ruBUsnnro coutaht.
Altered as second-class matter, at the post
office, Honesdale, Pa.
. B. HATtDENBEItOH. - - PRESIDENT
Vf. W. WOOD. - - MANAGER AND SECY
C B. DORFUSOKK. M. B. AIXEX.
BEXBY WILSON. E. II. IIAHDEJOIEEOII.
W. W. WOOD.
BDBSCRIPTION: $1.50 A TEAR. IN ADVANCE
FRIDAY, MARCH 2G, 1B0D.
Evolution of the Peacemaker.
Recently Berlin apprised the world
Jn no uncertain tones that Germany Is
Interested In the Balkan question. Evi
dently the kaiser has learned through
his little tilt with the public that It is
better by long odds to say n strong
thing occasionally than to keep feed
ing out sensations. In all his utter
ances on International affairs the Ger
man emperor has been consistent with
the old doctrine of the realm that n
nation can have peace only when It
can command respect. That was when
Germany saw possible enemies In Its
Now when the Ualser speaks for
Germany as a world power there Is In
his tones the same old ring of assur
ance that the nation Is strong enough
to command respect. Once the power
behind the Imperial frown or threat
was a big army. Now it Is a big army
plus a big navy. Once the cry of the
-would be peacemaker of Europe was
for a big navy; then it was for a big
ger navy. Now the same Hps demand
the biggest navy in order that all the
world shall respect Germany's will and
mandate. The first martial Hohen
sollern ransacked the earth for big
soldiers to inspire his neighbors with
fear. The Prussian who now alms to
do as Frederick the Great would do if
he were here wants the biggest navy
ta order to command: the respect of
the world, and the world must either
take his word for it that he seeks the
general peace or It can keep Ger
many's navy down to second or third
"Optometrist" is the new term applied
to that skilled class of people who make
a specialty of iitting glasses to defective
ryes, familiarly known as opticians
An optometry bill is now pending in the
legislature at Harrisburg. Several states,
including New York state, already have
optometry laws. The passage of this
bill will force illegitimate so-called opti
cians and spectacle fakirs out of busi
ness, and will be a blessing to the public
at large. In order to qualify as an op
tometrist after the passage of the bill,
the applicant will have to pass a rigid
examination upon the refractive, mus
cular and accommodative anomalies of
the eye. These examinations will be
given by a state board of optometrists
appointed by the state.
New Yorkers have an eighty cent
gas statute riveted down, but that
doesn't prevent the meters showing a
dollar rate consumption when tho col
lector calls with his no-pay-no-gas ulti
matum. The way things are a big' navy
seems to stand for a bigger navy, and
the way things look the biggest navy
will soon be the only one to have 'any
standing at all.
Some one must have let loose among
the English suffragettes Bourke Cock-
ran's campaign epigram, "Better riot
Returns on the Inaugural day casual
ty list will be coming in dally way up
to the glorious Fourth.
Something that should be found in
every needlewoman's workbaskct is a
Nttle contrivance of glass to slip on
the finger to protect It in embroid
ering. It is almost impossible to do
embroidery over the finger and not
occasionally prick the finger unless one
provides herself with some sort of
When sewing a collar to a waist do
not nllow any fullness to occur across
the back of the waist unless the waist
Is designed for it If the neck has
stretched a little and is too large for
the band, let the fullness come from
the front of the waist to a little lu
front of tho shoulder seam.
The woman who understands Mex
ican drawn work, the net stitch, can
now make for herself one of the dainty
flrawu work handkerchiefs with a bor
der six inches deep. They are fash
ionable at present and will be found
among the luxuries displayed in the
art stores, and quite expensive are the
A girl who is handy with "her needle
should be ready with collar and cuff
accessories in an entirely new effect
that will be much worn during the
spring season. The collar Is a straight
band turnover, and the cuffs turn back,
lightly pointed on tho outer edge. The
material employed is a very fine cross
barred muslin, worked with a colored
mercerised thread. A row of dots is
set on, one dot In each square, alter
nating with a row left plain, the rows
going ap and down. Both collar and
ruffs are finished with a narrow hem
of lawn In the color used for the decoration.
OUR NE1 Wmm MACHINE
THE MERGAHTHALER LINOTYPE AND ITS
Most Useful Invention of The Age. Over 13,000 American Built
Linotypes In Daily Use Throughout The, World.
give herewith an illustration of the New Typesetting Ma
chine, which is about to be installed in TUG CITIZEN"
office as a part of its up-to-date outfit.
Years of continuous experiment and
money were required for the invention of the greatest typesetting machine, which
is called the "Mergcnthaler Linotype." The word "linotype" is a coined word,
which means "line of type." The Linotype is conceded to be the most remark
able machine ever invented, and is scarcely second in importance to the wonders
wrought by electricity. Its invention and
in the printing business. The Mergenthaler Linotype was the first commercially
successful composing-machine, and is to-day the standard composing-machine
everywhere. It marks the first and only successful departure from the long-established
forms of type-composition. The last great improvement was the pro
duction of a machine inwhich the "linotypes" were produced instantly and ready
for use on the press by the mere fingering of keys like those of a typewriter. The
keys serve to assemble temporarily a line of matrices made of brass, bearing in
dividual characters or dies, a Roman character in the upper or regular position,
and the Italic or black letter in the lower or auxiliary position, against which the
slugs or "linotypes" were cast in type metal.
The Linotype is a single machine, operated by one man, producing at a single
operation the finished product directly in response to the operation of the key
board. It composes matter more readily and more economically than can be done
in any other manner. It does away with worn and battered type, and always
gives a new, clean dress. Matter may be.kept standing indefinitely, at the mere
cost of Linotype metal.
The Linotype is guaranteed to be capable of setting 5,000 ems of solid nonpareil
per hour, and this output is widely obtained every day in commercial offices by
first-class operators. The two most recent records on a Linotype were made by
Mr. Nichols of the Salt Lake (Utah) Herald, and Frederick Koelle, Jr., of the
Philadelphia Inquirer. Mr. Nichols set
seven hours and fifty-two minutes, making
eight hours. Mr. Koelle, on Mav 11,
hours, working' off the hook.
The inventor of the Linotype was Ottmar Mergenthaler, a German clockmaker.
It has been stated many times that Ottmar Mergenthaler died in poverty, while
others reaped the reward of his genius ;
thaler died a millionaire, in 1899, and his
less than $50,000 a year since that time.
From the Middletown N. Y. Mercury.)
Miss Carolyn B. Weidmann, of this
city, and Walter Richard Watts, of
Honesdale, Pa., were married Thursday
evening at seven o'clock at the home of
the bride's brother, Doctor L. G. Distler,
11 South St., this city. Rev. E. Van
Dyke Wight, pastor of the Presbyterian
Church, 'performed the ceremony. The
only witnesses were Dr. and Mrs. Distler.
The bride was married in a tailor-made
traveling gown of light green.
Following the ceremony a wedding
supper was served and Mr. and Mrs.
Watts left on Erie train 5, at 9.32 for a
wedding trip of three weeks in the west.
They will be at home atHonesdale,Pa.,
after April 15. '
The bride is a daughter of the late
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Weidmann. She
was born here and has been a resident
of this city all her life. She is a most
highly esteemed and accomplished young
woman and is a painist and a vocalist
of merit. She is a member of Grace
Episcopal Church of this city, and of
Queen Esther Chapter, No. 163, Order
of the Eastern Star. She made her
home with her brother Dr. Distler.
The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
Graham Watts, of Honesdale, Pa. He
is well known socially and in a business
way in Honesdale and vicinity, being
connected with his father in the hard
ware business in that place.
A Safety Holder.
The person who delights in a foun
tain pen, but is always in fear of the
Ink spilling out, now finds comfort In a
safety holder. This is 'in nickel and In
wood and costs very little.
It can be attached to any fountain
pen and keeps it from spilling a drop
Lemon Juice Whitens Rloe.
It is said that a dash of lemon Juice
added to the rice while boiling will
not only whiten the kernels, but will
add Just a' suggestion of the lemon
flavor. This will be found to be a
Stella Does she find the picture pus
Bella Ob, no, 8h Is used to piec
ing her husband's excuses together.
"Our new cook Is dreadfully slow."
"go ta ours. When we Invito people
for dinner we tell her they're cealBff
for luncheon," Harper's Baiar,
the expenditure of a great amount of
introduction has effected a revolution
100,300 ems of corrected nonpareil
an average of 13,287 ems per hour for
1907, set 155.800 ems of agate in twelve
but this is not a fact, as Ottmar Mergen
family royalties have never never been
Harry L., the four months old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moulter, died of
convulsions, at their home at Seelyville,
on Wednesday evening. The funeral
will be held on Saturday, with services
at 1:30 p. m., and interment in the Dar
Miss Katie Quinn, formerly of Mill
Rift, Pa., died in J. Hood Wright Hos
pital, New York, March 31st, of nephri
tis, aged 33 years. She was ill only two
days. She is survived by one sister,
Mrs. Padien, two brothers, John, of
Mill Rift, and Thomas, of Lackawaxen
The remains were taken to Port Jervis
for interment in St. Mary's cemetery.
Mrs. Leonora Startup Hoar, widow of
James Hoar, and sister of William and
James Startup and Mrs. Pierce, former
Honesdale residents, died at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. VanVredenburgh
in Weehawken, on Thursday last, Mar.
18th, 1909. Mrs. Hoarwas born in Bath,
England, in 1829, the daughter of James
and Sophia Startup. One brother, Wm,
Startup, a son and three married daugh'
ters survive her. Also several grand'
children and great-grandchildren. In'
terment in the .biienvilie, H. i ., ceme
The Rev. Henry Martyn Medway,
Rector of the Church of the Advocate,
one of the most prominent of the Phila
delphia churches, will be the special
Lenten preacher at Grace Episcopal
church, Friday, at 7:30 P. M.
Grace Episcopal Church Sunday ser
vices: 10:30 A. m., and 7:30 p. m. Week
day Lenten services as follows :
Tuesdays, 4:15 p. M. Children's serv
ice ana aaaress on tne raraDies.
Wednesdays, 7:30 r. m. Litany and
Thursdays, 4:15 p. M.- Penitential of-
nee and sermon.
Fridays, 7:30 r. M. Evening Prayer
Rev. A. L. Whittaker will bold aerv-
ice in the Presbyterian church, at Way
mart, on Sunday, at 3 p. M.
The ubuhI services will be held at the
Baptistcburch, on Sunday. In the even
ing there will bo a stereopticon service
with' pictured hymns and scripture
truths'. Mrs. Archer will sing. Every-
Rev. B. D, Mlnch will begin meetings
at Lackawaxen, on Monday night, March
29th, using the stereopticon to illustrate
the old story.
March 23d. Miss Grace Gillner and
two students from the Stato Normal
School, at Bloomeburg, are spending a
week's vacation at Mrs. P. W. Gillner'B.
Floyd J. Cross came up from Wyo
ming"8eminary on Friday and returned
John A. Dreher and son, of Toby
hanna, are spending a few days at the
home of the former's brother-in-law, H.
An infant about three months old, of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Acker, was buried
at the Hazelton burying ground to-day,
Rev. Mr. Billas, of Hollisterville, of
ficiating. Mr. and Mrs. George Stevens have a
young son, and now report says that they
have scarlet fever.
Orville Cross is still at Dr. Burns's
hospital in Scran ton, but is doing well
and is expected home soon.
Mrs. A. J. Cross attended the funeral
of Mrs. Harriet Wolfe, at Gouldsboro,
Mrs. Phoebe Yates is in a precarious
condition, and liable to die at any time.
The G. A. R.'s held their regular
monthly meeting last Saturday.
Rev. S. B. Murray, of Ariel, preached
here last Sunday, and in a week or two
we will have a new minister.
Mrs. Edward McMillan's father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Blackman, came
from Connecticut last week. Two of
Mr. McMillan's sisters are also here.
To-day, at about 12:30, Rev. Edward
McMillan quietly passed away, and will
be interred at Newton, N. J., on Friday,
District President Rev. M. D. Fuller, is
expected to preach Thursday afternoon,
at two o'clock. Mr. McMillan came here
three years ago, and about six months
ago was obliged to give up preaching,
and after spending two months in a
Brooklyn hospital his health constantly
grew worse, and to-day, surrounded by
friends, he calmlv sank to rest.
March 25th. Charles Mallett, of this
place, spent last Saturday sawing wood
in Cherry Ridge.
Anna Harder, of Cherry Ridge, spent
Saturday and Sunday with her sister,
Mrs. C. Mallett.
Joseph Tuman is making great prep
arations to have his ice cream parlors
ready by Easter.
John Schneider hatched forty chickens
out of one hundred and twenty-five eggs
This is his first hatch.
Jacob Brutcher, of Narrowsburg, and
Herman Utegg, of Swamp Brook, called
on John Schneider, on Sunday.
A surprise party visited at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stephens, on
Saturday evening, it being the birthday
of their second daughter, Mildred. The
following young people were present:
Florence and Lulu Weber, Sophia and
Katie Gntheil, Martha and Esther Falk
Hazel Wood, Lucy Cosgrove, Frank
Falk, Glanville and Ray Parsons, Albert
Mallett, Elwin and Mortie Wood. After
enjoying themselves at different kinds of
games, Frank Falk and Mabel Stephens
entertained them with violin and mando
lin selections, which were enjoyed by all
After partaking of something to eat and
drink, they all departed for their homes
feeling much better for a good old time
Frederick Mallett called m town on
Tuesday, to see some of his old friends
Wm. Daniels and Merten Beatle went
to Hamburg, N. J., on Tuesday, to work
in a paper factory.
The White Mills basket ball team don
want to play in Milford again. They
Bay that the basket was too small or the
ball too big. "Good eye, boys; good
March 23d. H. E. Snediker is suf
fering from a severe attack of quinsy,
His two little daughters are also on the
Mrs. James Dann is ill, with a bad at
tack of pleurisy.
W. J. Varcoe is on the sick list.
Mrs. Arthur Curtis is still unable to
use her foot, owing to a bad case of
blood poisoning from which she has suf
fered for the past ten weeks.
There were no services in the Clinton
Centre church, during the daytime on
Sunday, but all who could attended the
Aldenviue church, where sixteen were
baptized, all but two being from the
Centre Church, and at the above church
the closing session of Evangelist Killer
man's work in this section was held in
the evening. Mr. Maddon, of Scranton
came up for the Saturday night and
Sunday meeting, to sing for us, and be
certainly gave great pleasure and hap'
piness to all who heard him, one old
lady in her seventies exclaiming, "Oh
if I could only sing like that!"
Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Cramer, from
near Bethany, were guests at George
Cramer's, on Monday.
Braman and Sell am,
March 22d. The Ladies' Aid Society
met last Thursday at the home of Mrs
Heman Cole. There was a good at
tendance, and $4.25 was added to' the
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. George Blum
Jr., an eight pound girl.
Some of the men who went to Hones
dale, last week,- as witnesses for H
Weitier, were relieved of their watches
and small-sums of money. It was taken
from their pockets while they were asleep
in the hotel.
Mrs, George loung, who has pneu
monia, is somewhat better at this writ'
ing. ur. uorsott; -of Kiieyviue, nas the
Hamilton Braman, of Carthage, N. Y.,
again with relatives" and friends at
Henry Hineman, of Port Jems, was a
caller here last week. .
Emma Stalker went to Long Eddy, on
Wednesday, to take care of Miss Olive
Gould, ior two weeks.
TJswick and Lateville.
March 19th. The St. Patrick enter
tainment held at the P. O. S. of A. hall
Lakeville on the evening of March
17th, was a great success in every way.
Much credit is due Miss Beahen, the
Lakeville teacher, for her untiring ef
forts in drilling the children and in tho
arrangement of the entertainment. We
ish to thank all those who participat
ed in the entertainment and helped to
make it a success; especially tho ladies
of Wilsonville, who brought their instru
ments with them and entertained us
with some excellent music. Thanks are
also due the young men. We were de
lightfully surprised to see so much home'
talent displayed at this place. Net pro
Charles Locklin and family moved
back on their farm at Lakeville on
Thursday of this week.
There was a gathering of young people
at the home of Gladys Pcnnell on Thurs
day evening. There were four from
Hawley, namely Mary DeGroat, Pansy
Hale, Erastus Seely and Harold Orr.
Besides those fourthere were nine others
from this vicinity present.
Dr. H. B. Ely, of Honesdale, was call
ed to attend Jacob Everly, of Audell, on
Friday of this week.
Miles Bishop, of Lakeville, is visiting
his sisters at Honesdale. He was taken
ill while visiting at the home of Mrs.
William Seeger had a telephone plac
ed in his home to-day.
Harold Crane, who was vaccinated a
week ago has been very sick for a few
days, but was out to-day, and he and
his sister, Jennie, went to Honesdale
Mrs. Robert Lovclass, of Lakeville, is
visiting relatives at Sterling this week.
Laura Winerabin went to Ledgedale
on St. Patrick's Day to work for Mrs
M. 11. Harloe.
On the 21st," Rev. W. T. Schcnck will
preach his last sermon here before con
ference. We hope he may be returned
March 23d. Miss Olive Haley is visit
ing her sister, Mrs. William Wright, at
Mrs. Minnie Mills and son, Lesley,
6pent Saturday and Sunday with friends
Galen Perry, of Carbondale, visited
friends in this section Sunday.
William Cole had five sheep so badly
bitten by dogs in his own barnyard one
day last week that four of the five had
to be killed : leaving four small lambs,
a few days old, to be raised on a bottle
Mrs. Rivenburg, of Jermyn, is visit
ing for a few da's with her sister, Mrs.
Charles Dennie, here.
Joseph Bayliff, of Vandling, spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Warren Buck
Up to the present writing Charles
Dennie has made 24 gallons of maple
syrnp and J. E. Haley has made 22
gallons ; which is about one third of last
season's run up to the same date.
Orville Swingle shot a large red fox
Emmet Swingle is getting ready to
turn his residence inside out and build
David Wonnacott called on friends at
Honesdale on Sunday.
One of our neighbors sent off some
time ago for a pair of imported chickens
which arrived all O. K. last week. They
are all black, excepting the head, which
looks like a large, white Easter bonnet.
It is rumored that Arthur Robinson
is about to purchase the late Mrs.
Short's farm, located here.
Mrs. William Wood, who has been
quite ill for several weeks, is slowly im
March 22d. About forty friends met
at the home of Rev. and Mrs. Rosen
berger last Tuesday evening, to welcome
them back at the beginning of this con
ference year. A very pleasant evening
was enjoyed, after which a bountiful
supper was served.
We regret that so many of our friends
are sick. Among them are Mrs. H. O.
Silkman, F.S. Keene,Mrs.G. M. Black,
Mrs. Philander Black, and little Alice
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Turner are talk'
ing of moving from our town. If they
go we shall miss' them.
A. M. Sherwood has returned to his
farm after working for the Artesian Well
Drilling Co., for several months.
Mrs. W. W. Kellam has returned from
her stay with Mrs. Elston Bartalow, at
The funeral of John CJromlich was
largely attended by relatives and friends,
Sunday morning at the M. E. church
of this place.
The W. O. T. U. met with Mrs. G. M.
Black for the March meeting.
March 22d. Nelson Sherman spent
a few days ot last week visiting fries
Hugh and Edward Warwick are both
laid up with'' rheumatism.
Olin Yale is helping Warner Bass re
decorate his new' apartments at Riley
ville. We are sorry to part with Mr.
and Mrs. Bass, but what is Cold Spring's
loss is Rileyville's gain.
Reed Gager, of West Chester State
Normal, and Elmer Taylor, of Cafayette
College are home on their vacations.
Farmers in this vicinity are anxiously
waiting for warmer' weather. Everyone
that has a sugar bush has "tapped" it
hut the weather is so cold sap does not
run very freely.
Mrs. Ella Douglass has returned from
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Yale and Mrs.
Mattie Gager spent Sunday at Tanner
Falls with Mr. and Mrs. Otto Douglass.
March 24th. George Heller, one of
theenterprisingcontractors of thisplace,
went to Liberty on Friday last to at
t:nd the State Convention of Odd Fel
lows. He represents the Narrowsburg
H. E. Twitchell, of Lackawaxen, was
in town on Saturday.
Henry Lange returned from Halstcad
J. J. McCullough arrived last week to
spend some time at Milanville.
Mrs. S. Gordon and daughter, Miss
Cora, will return to Middletown, N. Y.,
Mrs. D. H. Beach spent Tuesday with
her friend, Mrs. Mary Calkin at Cochec-
ton, N. Y.
Reeves Sampson went to Kimbles,
Miss Ella Calkins has returned to-
Fosterdale, N. Y., after spending a few
days with friends here.
Miss Cora Gordon was the guest of
her cousin, Mrs. W. W. Appley at Co
checton on Tuesday last.
SCHOOL TEACHERS If you have a few
hours each day that you can spare from you
work we will snow you how to increace you
earnines. Drawer 5 Honesdale Pa.
FARM of 182 acres for sale. Good house, a
barn that will accommodate 40 cows, 5 horses
and 100 tons of hay. Farm well watered.
New chicken house that will accommodate
200 chickens. Laree silo. No better tarra in
Wavne county. Situated one-hall mile Irom
village. Inquire at The Citizen office.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
le Kind You Hsvs Always Bsagfct
TUC PITI7CW Has made ar
I nC LI I ILCn rangements for
A FIVE MILE
WHICH WILL TAKE FLACE ON
0rsS" MAY 31
5 Handsome Gold and
Silver Medals will be
Awarded the Winners !
g: ENTRANCE FREE
To all competitors livinz in the county,
exclusive of professionals ; entries to be
made at any time prior to April 15th.
ALL CONTESTANTS will be re
quired to submit to a physical examin
ation by competent physicians, to insure
proper endurance condition for race.
FURTHER DETAILS includincin
structlons tor proper tralnlne, will ap
pear in succeeding Issues of The Citizen.
Ilr. C. It. ItRADY. Dentist Honi9ilali Pa.
Office Hours 8 a. m. to 5 p. m.
Any cvcnlnc by appointment.
Citizens' jibone, 33, Residence, No. X.
For 10 Days at
$12; for $. 8.QQ
$1& for. $1S.0G
$ 8. for $ 4.50