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THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, SEPT, 17, 1000.
School in Chicago Teaches Them
Way to Cut Fresh Employers
GOOD WAY TO FREEZE A FLIRT
Way to Treat Conductors and Eleva
tor Men Words of Scorn for Those
Who Advertise for "Bright Girls"
How Shop Girls Should Dress.
Chicago. How to protect the Inno
cent working girl from the lure of
man has appealed so strongly to Mrs.
T. Vernette Morse that she Is con
ducting a school In the McClurg
Twelve graduates are putting into
practice the theories of Mrs. Morse
regarding the best way for a small
paid girl to handle her opulent em
ployer. They haven't been at it long,
however, so it Is too early to say
whether the newly discovered branch
cf education Is practical.
Until the period has passed when
divorce, breach of promise suits and
marriages may reasonably be sup
posed to have had time to gener.-te,
statistics will be futile. In the mean
time, horo is what those twelve girls
have been taught and what others
are striving to learn:
How to treat a street car conduc
tor. How to treat nr. elevator starter.
How to act In the presence of a
handsome floar walker.
l-'ov to cut r.n employer socially
without losing one's job.
How to demean oneself toward a
man so Isc'dr.g of understanding as
to :dvertlbs for a "bright girl."
Here pre the answers of Mrs. Morse
In the foim In which she conveys
them to her pupils:
"A Klvl is not called on to speak to
iv street car conductor at any time,
unless it Is to call his attention to a
mistake in change or to asl: him for
a transfer. Either of these things
enn be done in a few words and in a
ladylike, dipnllleil way that will pre
i hide any reply on the part of the
" 'Good mornlnp' is all that a girl
ever need ttay to an elevator starter.
Only one other thins I almost for
got to say that she also may say
'Good evening.' As for the elevator
boy, the number ot her iloor is
enough. Too many elevator boys as
sume the airs of the navigators of
"Our class in the treating of hand
some floorwalkers Is our pride. The
operation is delicate and not easily
mastered. But by the raising or low
ering of an eyelash a floorwalker may
be frapped In his tracks, because he
is afraid of being reported to his su
periors. "There should be no accepting or
giving of invitations between a girl
and her employer. Only this hard
and fast rule will prevent episodes
which too often have blighted lives in
the Loop. (The Loop is the name of
the business district of Chicago.) All
personalities and social considera
tions should be eliminated. If a gen
tleman must call on a lady, let him
call at her home, and not at her place
"The shop girl's apparel should be
simple, but artistic. An artistic gown
is always a simple gown. It always
Is good in line and harmonious in col
or that sort of gown, however, that
never will attract attention on the
"But, after all, the point more than
anything else to be considered is the
fact of a young girl leaving her home
for the first time to take up a busi
ness career. If she understands, she
will be safe; but few understand.
First, she has to differentiate between
the home and the business life. Mrs.
Ella Flagg Young, Superintendent of
Schools, is a living example of what
a girl can do if she starts out right.
Properly, a girl should be just as safe
down town as at home.
"As for the oft-used term 'bright
girl,' I don't know what It means.
More than once I have seen advertise
ments for 'bright young girls.' Do
they mean bright mentally, mathe
matically or in personal appearance?
I have asked many persons who used
the term and I have yet to receive a
clear definition of 'bright girl."'
HOOFS, INSTEAD OF FEET.
Boston Medical Experts Expect Them
for Humanity In a Thousand Years.
Boston. Medical experts of this
city predict that civilized man will
hare hoofs, Instead of feet, In a thou
sand more years. No less personages
than Dr. David D. Scannell, surgeon
and ex-Harvard athlete; Lewis F.
Small, an orthopoedist, and Dr. L. It.
G. Cranston and Dr. E. H. Bradford,
both of the Harvard Medical School,
see this probality.
Dr, Cranston says the human foot
has becomo a hind foot or hoof in use,
if not in actual form. Dr, Small says
the civilized races are slowly revert
Ing to hoofs and that we must go to
the Japanese to learn how to walk.
Foot troubles are unknown among
Girls Must Wear Bloomers.
St. Louis, The Superintendent ol
City Playgrounds has issued an order
requiring girls under fourteen years
of age to wear bloomers so that they
may have freer opportunity for oxer
A puce looks os over 1
Guenther of Schoenburg, Frankly
Confeses that Our Girls and
Cities Beat the World.
Now York. N. Y. Guenther, Prince
of SchoenburG, Saxony, Is "doing"
New York. Accompanied by his Good
friend, Baron Hochwaechter, who has
visited America several times, the
Prince, a rosy-cheeked, well-set-up
chap of twenty-two years, Is having
the time of his life. They have been
here only a few days, baring coma
from a tour of Argentina and Brazil,
but In spite of the weather the Prince
has found time to see a great deal of
New York life and to spend one day
with the boardwalk promcnaders at
Prince Guenther is delighted with
everything. Not only is he convinced
that American girls are the most
beautiful and fascinating ne has seen,
but he Is equally positive that our
railroads and cities offer the finest
accommodations to travelers found
anywhere on the globe. He said so
to a reporter In the St. Regis.
"I presume the first question you
wish to ask is, 'What do you think of
the American girl?' said the Prince in
English mastered in the years ha
spent In Loudon as a boy. "She is
magnificent, the finest In the world,
so far as my limited experience gives
me the right to speak. You see I can
!',!.. ' -.t-tyf, "fill ' '''',,".
speak only of the German, English,
South American and American girls.
I have not yet nccn many women of
"There is no dungcv of your being
captured by n Vautll'ul American
heiress this trip, Is there?" was asked.
The Prince blushed becomingly.
"Ach! No!" he declared. "I lam
much too young to tlJ.ntt ot marry
ing" "But if you co to Newport how are
yo going to Kuurd up,:.Ii.t the traps
sc by mothers with marriageable
"I do not thin): It likely that I shall
be troubled. You see I have met
many American g!rls in Dresden,
which is almost, an American city,
and have learned something of their
arts of fascination. Perhaps I am
what you call immune. Is it not?"
The Prince switched the subject to
New York as a city.
"The first Impression of New York
Is magnificent," lie said. "Coming up
the bay it is most impressive, that
line-of-sky. as you call it. Nowhere Is
there such another city. Buenos
. W jwof r sir? 7?
Ayres is fine, Rio Janeiro Is beauti
ful, the cities of Europe are fascinat
ing, but New York Is truly great. It
inspires awe. It is clean, too, quite
as clean as Berlin, at least what I
have seen of it. And the rush! Even
in summer when they tell me it has
died here, as you say, there is so much
to see, so many theatres and roof
gardens. The Prince listened while joys of
Coney were outlined. He as particu
larly interested in the "Loop the
"Do you mean that visitors are per
mitted to ride in this thing?" he ask
ed. "I prefer the charge of a wild
The Prince's six feet of Teutonic
good looks and his boyishness are
sure to cause a stir."
Before he leaves America the
Prince Intends to tako the trans-continental
trip. He is interested in for
estry, of which he will make a special
study for several years at the Univer
sity of Munich, He Intends also to
take a special scientific course at the
University of Paris. For the two
years prior to last September he was
a lieutenant in the Emperor's own
regiment at Potsdam.
"RAT" SAVES HES LIFE.
Deflects Course of Bullet When Hus
band Fires at an Cio Woman.
Columbus, Ohio. That much ridi
culed hirsute adornment of women
the rat was responsible for saving the
life of Mrs. Anna Fairman. The wom
an had troublo with her husband, who
fired a rovolvor at her head. She
went screaming to the street after tho
husband escaped. An ambulance took
Mrs. Fairman to a hospital, where
the surgeons discovered that she had
only a bad scalp wound. They do
claro tho woman's life was saved by
the "rat," which deflected the course
Von Mosciiziskers Wrote Poems
to Flag and Country,
BREATHED SPIRIT OF LIBERT?
Parents of Nominee For Supreme
Court Justice Figured Prominently
In Promoting the Cause of the Union
In the Dark Days of the Rebellion.
Admirers of Judge Robert von
Moschzlskor, Republican candidate for
associate justice of the supremo court,
are directing their attention to the pa
triotic writings of his parents, which
breathed loyalty to the Union during
the Civil War.
Judge von Moschzlsker's father,
Franz A. ron Moschzlskor, was a na
tire of Poland and his mother was an
American, Miss Clara Harrison, of
Philadelphia. The elder Von Mosch
zlskor was of distinguished lineage, on
the paternal side of the old Polish no
bility, and through his mother of the
undent So::on, being a direct descend
ant of tho Elector of Saxony, who sus
tained Luther In his historic contest.
He was a patriot and a scholar. Dur
ing the uprising of ISIS he joined the
forces under Kossuth, and in many
battles fought for the cause of liberty.
Ho was captured by tho Austrlans, but
niter many exciting adventures es
caped to England, whore he became
professor ot German literature in
Kings collets. London. Later he stud
ied medicine, and alter graduation in
Germany came to the United States
and settled in Philadelphia, where he
practiced his prolession.
Both Dr. von Moschzlsker ami his
wife were enthusiastic supporters of
the cause r:f the Union in the Civil
War. Dr. von Moschzlskcr went to
Washington and submitted to con
gress a memorial urging tho establish
ment of ophthalmic hc&pltals and by
other acts fully established his tho--ougli
sympathy with the Union. Attor
coming to the United States he never
returned to Europe, but transferred his
natural patriotism and dcvotlo.i ol
country to the land of his adoption. He
contributed to the newspapers anl
periodicals many patriotic articles and
poems. The intensity of his sympa
thies with the Unionists may be judg
ed by a poem entitled "The Seen and
Unseen Armies," written by him upon
the occasion of the great military re
view at Washington.
The Seen and Unssen Armies.
With quickened breath and proud hur
rah We greet our armies back today;
Their bayonets, glistening in the sun,
Not brighter than their victories won;
Their blcod-stained flags, when now
Commanding homage from a world,
Each m.in his country's boast and joy,
From gene ; o drummer boy!
And they, 1 eroes of the hour,
What thou. . must In their breasts
The men . -se arms have dashed
The cloud that o'er their country lay,
When here, in first and last review,
They bid that country saved adieu!
No monarch's praise these warriors
Their country's grateful love they
Beneath those suits of war-worn blue
What jdy must thrill each tense nerve
Their loaders, viewing them with
Hall them as comrades, true and tried,
While they, oxultinc, greet the form
That led them here through fiery
On winged thought our souls aspire,
Where purified by blood and fire,
With downward glancing, spirit eyes,
They seo that day so blest arise
Around its Chief, in bright array,
Tho army that has passed away!
Its Chief not he who led the way
Through night to victory's perfect day,
But Ho, above whose martyr grave
The whlte-hued flowers of Peace shall
Implanted by the loving hand
Whose life-blood stains a stricken
Upon the assassination of Abraham
Lincoln and while the body of the mar
tyred president lay in state in Phila
delphia, Dr. von Mcschzisker wrote
The State House Bell.
Toll forth, old bell,
With mourntul knell,
his requiem swell
Who lieth here
Cold on his bier!
Ton in each stroke
Of fetters broke
By action grand
Ot this pale hand!
Tho Nation greet.
Tell blood so sweet,
At country's feet,
Was never poured
By deed abhorred!
Yet on this head,
By fiends low laid
On this dead face
Our sad eyes tracer
O'er martyr's crown
By thorns pressed down
The Victory won,
With these closed eyes
Foul slavery dies!
Thou toll on, ol bell,
With mournful knell;
His requiem swell
Who lieth hero
Cold on his bier!
Tell in each stroke
Of fetters broke
By action grand
Or this pale hand!
Judge von Moschzlsker's mother was
bom in Philadelphia, where her fam
ily for four generations resided. Many
of her ancestors were seafaring peo
ple. Her father and maternal grand
father both were sea captains. Mrs.
von Moschzlskor was a great reader
and wrote extensively. A volume" of het
verses Is among the cherishod possos
sions of her son. Like her husband
she employed her pen to impart tc
northerners the patriotism which
thrilled her. At tho battle of Chlcka
manga Brigadier General Steadman,
observing a regiment In lino of battle
panic-stricken and about to retreat
rode forward and, seizing its flag, cx
claimed. "Go back, boys, but the flag
can't go with you." This Incident
prompted Mrs. von Moschzlsker tc
write these lines:
Gallant Steadman! e'en more than the
soldier art thou,
Tho wreath of tho Poet encircles thy
Tho robes of the Prophet thv brave
As springs from thy firm lips that cry,
wise as gold.
For onward, still onward, our prctid
flag must go.
Bearing joy to its friends and dospaii
to the foe;
With liberty, honor and light in its
While life nerves a true arm It ne'er
shall fall back!
And years will but carry It on In their
Its stars, now o'erclouded, triumphant
While from ocean to ocean an nnthem
Of praise from a nation's regenerate
Oh, ye, who in manhood heaven dow
ers with a sword.
To draw In defense of your country
If patience, if faith, hope or courage
"Go back. boys, go back, but not with
you the flag!"
Although both of his parents were
poetic in temperament, Judge von
Moschzlsker would never bo suspected
of following the muses.
All of his writings have been of the
most practical sort of prose. While
he may be said to have Inherited lit
erary instincts from his parents, they
run along different lines. He has con
fined his efforts almost entirely to
writings on the law.
As was forcibly said by Alexander
Simpson, Jr., In his speech placing
him In nomination for the supreme
bench, Judge von Moschzlskor Is "a
writing judge." He has earned thi3
reputation while sitting in common
pleas court No. 3.
While many of his colleagues on tho
bench have doomed it necessary to
put but few of their opinions in writ
ing, Judge von Moschzlsker has soon
lit to burn the mlduight oil and ho has
made an unprecedented record lor the
number of opinions ho has placed on
filo In tho Philadelphia courts.
"When I say to you," remarked Mr.
Simpson, in his convention address,
"that of upwards of four hundred of
these opinions, but five of them hav?
had reversals In the higher courts of
this commonwealth, you know whether
or not Judge von Moschzlsker has
measured up to the duty that has boon
Executive Talks of His Tour
of tlis State.
Philadelphia, Sept. 14.
Governor Edwin S. Stuart, who has
just returned from a tour of the state
as guest of various "Old Home Week"
celebrations, speaks in the most en
thusiastic way of the evidences ot
prosperity he saw upon every hand.
The people of Pennsylvania, ho says,
are happy and prosperous, and there
are indications everywhere of the ben
eficial results of the passage of tho
tariff bill, which does so much to pro
tect Pennsylvania's varied interests,
agricultural and industrial and com
mercial. The governor believes this will be a
great Republican year and that the
people of this commonwealth will ap
preciate the work of the Republican
representatives in congress in the en
actment of tho tariff legislation.
As a personal friend and admirer of
Judge von Moschzlsker, whom he has
known intimately for years, Governor
Stuart was delighted to learn that the
candidacy of the Philadelphia Jurist is
receiving the enthusiastic support of
the Influential men of the bench and
bar, who are familiar with his splendid
record upon tho common pleas bench.
The Republican nominee for tho su
preme court, Judge von Moschzlsker,
Is best known to tho legal profession
through the many opinions he has
written upon a diversity of subjects
and tho fact that these opinions have
been sustained by the highest court in
"Every Pennsylvanlan shotld be
proud of Judge von Moschzisker," re
marked the governor a few days ago.
"It gives me pleasure to speak of his
worth as a man and his splendid rec
ord as a jurist."
Following the formal opening of tho
state campaign at the Lehigh county
Republican meeting at Dorneyvllle,
where nominees for auditor general
and state treasurer respectively, A. E.
Sisson and J. A. Stober, both made
stirring addresses, Chairman Andrews
is planning a series of meetings nt tho
Instance of Uio Republican count v
chairmen in different parts of the state.
The most Important gathering this
month will be tho convention ot Uu
State League of Republican Clubs, to
be held In Altoona, Sopt. 22. 23 und 24.
All of tho Republican candidates havo
been Invited, along with Senators Pen
roso and Oliver, Chairman Andrews
Great preparations havo been mado
for the entertainment of tho delegates
and other visitors, and a large attend
anco is anticipated.
Tlio Kind You Havo Always Bought, and which has been
in uso for over 30 years, has foorno tho sijrnaturo of
- - and has been mado under his pcr-
l jCjzfllAr eounl supervision sinco its infancy.
ury, t-cucsutt. Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and" Just-as-good "are but
Experiments that trillo with and endanger tho health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Fevcrislmcss. It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
Tho Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The KM You Have Always Bought
in Use For Over 30 Years.
THS CCt4TUH COMPANY, TT MURRAY OTRCIT. NCWVORK CITY.
V. li. HOLMES, 1'i:k-I!)Fi.
A. T. SIJAIJLK, Vici: l'i:i;s.
We want you to understand ttie reasons for the ABSOLUTE SECUKITY
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
HONE SD ALE, PA.,
HAS A CAPITAL OF - - - 8100,000.00
AND SUliPLUS AN1") PROFITS OF - 3f.fl.nu0.00
MAKIKLi ALTOGETHER - - iooiuuu.OO
KVKUY DOLLAR of which must be lost before any depositor can lofoai'iilN'lSY
It has conducted a growiiiK and Micce:-sful business for over U5 X'ears. eervino
an increasing number of customers with
Its cash iunds are protected by MODKKN STEEL VAULTS.
All of these tl'incs, coupled with conservative management. Insured
by the (.'AI5KITJ. l'KUMl.VAI, ATTKNTIOX constantly j-Iven the
Itan'.v's alairtya notaliU able Hoard ot Directors :i.suips the natrons
of that SUl'KK.MK SAFETY which Is the lirlme essential ot a cuod
Total Assets, - - - $2,733,000.00
car DEPOSITS MAY be made by mail. -3
W F. SL'YDAM.
tV. li. HOLMES
A. T. SKAIil.K.
T. H. CI.AKK.
TEN CENTS SAVED every day will, in fifty years,
grow to $9,504.
TWENTY CENTS SAVED daily would in fifty years
amount to $19,006.
The way to accumulate money is to save small sums system
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At 3 per cent, compound interest money doubles itself in 23
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At G per cent, money doubles itself in 11 years and 327
If vou would save 50 cents a day, in 50 years you would have
If vou would save $1.00 a day, at the end of 50 years you
would have $95,042.
Begin NOW n
THREE PER CENT. INTEREST PAID
Money loaned to all Wayne cqunteans furnish
ing uooJ security. Xotes discounted. Hrst
mortijaseon real estate taken. Safest and cheap
est way to send money to foreign countries Is In
drafts, to bo had at this bank. & e e
HOUSEHOLD RANKS FKEK.
This company is preparing to do extensive construction
work in tho
Honesdale Exchange District
which will greatly improve tho service and enlargo the
Patronize the Independent Telephone Company
which reduced telophono rates, anddo not contract for any
other service without conferring with our
Contract Department Tel. No. 300.
CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE CO. of PENNSYLVANIA.
II. S. SALMON, Cashier
YV. .1. WARD, Ass't Cashier
fidelity and satisfaction.
I'. 1'. KIMHLE
II. S. SALMON
Honesdale Dime Bank