Newspaper Page Text
the citizen, Wednesday, ootoder ao, ioob.
fla a wa i '
"We learn of God's inllnlto lovo and
From the beauty and fragrance) of
I congratulated myself upon per
euadlng them to take me in, for board
ers were not In their line. That was
ono reason I wished to stay, another
no less Important was the proximity
of their place to a virgin forest, for I
had planned to pass the waking hours
of my vacation with rest and study in
There it was I'flrst saw tho "idiot,"
The apparition loomed up suddenly
before mo. His heavy body moved
gracefully no other word can better
express the ease with which his
clumsy feet picked their way over tho
wild flower and brake. That was my
first glimpse, although I had for some
time been aware of his existence. A
son and two daughters, home for their
oummer vacation, often renewed with
in my hoarlng the evidently never
ending discussion of Influencing the
mother to send him away. Evidently
an old fellow wrapped up in the study
of flowers and trees could have no in
terest in their affairs.
But the "idiot" I watched him
make his way to the edge of tho for
est, ever mindful of tho growing
things about him, stopping to examine '
a flower or rest his hand caressingly
on a tree, sometimes going out of his
way to do so. At the edge of the
forest ho hesitated, then plunged out
Into the open. The light of a setting
sun was full upon him. His wholo
attitude was changed. His shoulders
drooped, his head hung listlessly, his
feet ploughed heavily through the
grass, his clothes, faded and old, were
outgrown. As ho nearcd the house
he appeared even more dejected. A
sorry spectacle! Ho entered a rear
door and vanished from my sight My
next view of him was a nearer one. I
oat with my back comfortably sup
ported by a tree trunk deeply Inter
ested in my book. Something caused
me to look up; almost at my feet he
Btood watching me attentively. He
was a young giant, and I had heard
his brother and sisters sny It would
be better were ho not at large. While
I was neither young nor strong still I
experienced no fear. His features
were hideous, but the eyes were beau
tiful, and I thought the only redeem
ing thing about him until I heard his
voice. That was low and musical as
"You see, you understand!" He
broke the silence which was becom
ing embarrassing. I realized he had
been studying me, how long I did not
know, but felt relieved that he had
apparently come to a conclusion that
pleased him. "They don't see me;
she don't see. They see only this,"
passing his hand over his face and
body, "but you see, you understand!
I try to tell her, but she dont under
stand." He shook his head .sadly.
"But she says she will not send me
away! I stay here all day when they
"You like It here?" I ventured.
"Yes, I like it! You like It, too!
You come every day and never pick
the flowers. I couldn't let anybody
pick the flowers! They understand!
They what do they say to you?"
He waited breathlessly for my an
swer. "Among the flowers and trees
I find rest that I have never known
elsewhere. They give me an Inspira
tion I cannot find among men "
"Yes, yes, you understand! I try to
tell her, but she sees only this."
Again he indicated his hideous face
and huge body. "I know I am not
like them. I used to feel bad and
come here and cry where she would
not see me."
"You dont feel badly any more, I
"No, not for myself, but she don't
know, and I feel bad for her." He
seemed quite unmindful of the tears
that filled his eyes. "I bring her here
sometimes so the flowers can tell her,
but she only cries." He seemed lost
in thought for a few minutes, thea
continued: "111 show you th bueh
some time. That year the blocsomi
were all perfect but one. I wanted
to break that one off, but I didn't I
lei it stay. It spoiled the looks of the
whole buah and I hated It I went to
It every day and hated It Then I
heard them oak her to send me away;
I spoiled everything for them. I was
so hideous and an idiot It made me
mad aad I hated them. I came here
and walked and walked till I was
tired, thaa eat down and went to
sleep. It was morning when I woke
up and the firct thing I saw was that
bush. Thea I felt better. I knew
they didn't understand and I would
stay away. I stay here all day. The
next day when the bush blossomed
every one wa perfect" His eyes
were bright with excitement "1 told
her and ih came with me to see It
I told her I was happy here; the flow
ers and breca made me forget and I
"She m gted, I know."
He looked away. The troubled ex
pression cam to Ms face again. "8ha
cries; aha iant understand."
He tamed to walk away. "See,"
holding a brake aside to expose to my
blurred vUdoa a clump of waxen In
dian pipes, "Vhoet flowers." Hie face
was radtaat and I realized the flow
ers had helped him to target and
among them he had found peace.
It's all right for a woman to save
time, but xnoklnjc eherrv tries with th
tones In "em Is a poor war to do It
Detroit nee jcmml
8NEAKINQ SUSPICION CLINCHED.
Tale of a Portly Personage with Wool
ly Side Whiskers.
"Uh-whllst yo' was gono," said
Brother Smathers, .'elating the news
to Brother Buckaloo, who had beon
on a journey, "a gcn'loman 'peared on
do scene yuh, wid de noration dat ho
was a clarryvoyant and de seventh
son o' suppln' I dunnah what and
was gwlne to hold a secession in do
lodge hall and show signs and won
duhs for de modest sum o' two bits
for folks and ten cents for betwixt
sized child'en; po'tly pussonage, wid
a striped vest and woolly side-whiskers,
and 'bout de shade, ho was, of de
opposite of a fish."
"Wlsht I'd a ben dar," enviously
remarked Brother Buckaloo.
"Wlsht yo' had. sah; uh-kazo I likes
sympathy. Well-uh, de side-whiskered
gen'leman took de money at de do',
and de house was plumb packed; and
deu ho blowed out de light, and
'nounced In a grizzly voice for every
body to set right ..till, uh-kaze for do
fust spearmint he was uh-gwlne to
whirl in and separate their souls fum
"Mum-mum-muh Lawd, sah! Did ha
"Not so's you' could notice It! We
dess sot and sot, and waited and wait
ed, and blme-bye a gamblin' man, dat
wasn't skeered, begun to snawt; and
den he lit a light, and behold de pun
fessah was gonol He'd done separat
ed us smaht growed folks fum our two
bits apiece and de lnnycent child'en
fum delr dimes, and was gone fum us.
Dat's all dar was to It 'ceppln' it
clinches de sneakin' s'plclon I's bad
for lo dese many days, dat a nlggor
wid side-whiskers dess natu'ally kalnt
Mrs. Lyon I'm sorry to hear that
Mr. Ben-Gall is ill.
Mrs. Ben-Gall Oh. it's stomach
trouble again. That party's of Eng
lish millionaires came along; ho had
too much rich food.
Sandy's Delicate Hint.
Sandy and his lass had been sitting
together about half an hour In silence.
"Maggie," he said, at length, "wasna
I here on the Sawbath nlcht?"
"Aye, Sandy, I daur say you were."
"An" wasna 1 here on Monday
"Aye, so ye were."
"An' I was 1 ere on Tuesday nlcht
an' Wednesday nlcht, an' Thursday
nlcht. an' Friday nl:ht?"
"Aye. I'm thinkln' that's so".
"An' this is Saturday nlcht, an' I'm
"Weel, what for, no? I'm sure ye're
Sandy (desperately) Maggie, wom
an! D'e no begin to smell a rat?
When the Bride-Elect Objected.
A young man. who looked every
Inch the bridegroom, stood in the ro
tunda of a Chicago hotel the other
day telling a friend of the manner of
his proposal to his bride. She had
known of his wild ways and fondly
hoped to reform him through mar
riage. "After I had popped the ques
tion and she had accepted me," he
said, "I at once began to talk about
the wedding. 'We shall go away
somewhere by ourselves, my dear,' I
said; there will be no flourish, no
cards, no ceremony' here she inter
rupted me. and, with a dignified sweep
of her arm, declared: 'Mr. , I
shall certainly Insist upon a cere
Down te Brass Tacks.
"It Is a wonderful story," says the
publisher to the new author, whose
manuscript has Just been accented,
"but you have failed in one Important
feature. You do not describe the way
the heroine was dressed when the
hero first met her. You'd better writ
in a paragraph about her clothes, but
try to avoid the conventional."
The Ingenious author, knowing the
sameness of costume descriptloas ta
tho beet sellers, and also knowing how
to make an appeal to the feminine
"Held do floated toward him garbed
in a (X dress, a ft SO hat with a
$98.T6 mirnrflla over a $3T8 leee eeet"
"I deelate," ears the hoaeerwtfe, 1
dont kxtoar wfaat we ore to do wfeea
round steak casta as much as p screw
hones. It Is cectraceeas."
Tee, mam," agrees the marfcatiseit.
"What's a body going to do if thla
1 would advise yea, crura, that be
ta the ease, to eat portethewee."
WtUkoMr Tonne AstorbUt teat at
aQ exehMdTe, la he?
Watteea Way, I dont know.
WfMaaas Oh, he Irnt Why, tkia
morning I saw am ndtax la Lis
aoobile with a BABeeaaaa,
Present Unrest Among Women
The Mating Instinct Between the
Ages of 17 & 19 A Far Finer Set
of Tactics Evolve "Young Ladies" in
their Twenties Says The Delineator.
I think thcro is little doubt that this
world-old statute that the man alono
shall woo has more to do with keep
ing down the mental and moral tone
of woman, with cultivating her igno
ble talents for deceit and Intrigue,
than any of the other forces which
she finds arrayed against her, says
The Delineator. It is not the soften
ing influence of the matrimonial and
maternal states that works so many
miracles, but the abrupt removal of
the necessity to practice a demoraliz
ing self-control, to appear something
that she is not to still much ugly an
ger and resentment I have known
many girls, plentifully endowed with
good looks and charm, to confess that
they have "lain awake nights schem
ing how to get that man," only, in
nine cases out of ten, to find him, lat
er on, quite unworth the trouble.
We are all familiar with the selfish
ness, the shyness, the luck of real
frankness, in what might be called
the Threshold Girl anywhere be
tween seventeen and nineteen. This
Is nothing worse than the mating in
stinct driving her blindly until she
has learned to play her part with taste
and tact. During that period Bhe
gropes about in her still childish brain
for those qualities that will enable
her to hold at least her own in the
great game, and she is the more be
fuddled because of that curious tradi
tion that a girl must seem other than
Of course, with only this old
standard of feminity, and being still
fluid and plastic, the poor things more
often than not model themselves upon
some favorite heroine of romance,
and are only knocked Into shape by
those indefatigable partners, Life and
Tlmo. Some of our Western girls, it
Is true, have a disposition to rush at
a man with both arms outstretched
ono sees it constantly -imong the sec
ond class hordes traveling in Europe;
and this, I infer, is the primitive im
pulse of almost primitive tribes to get
what they want In tho shortest pos
sible time. But even these girls,
when they are walking more thought
fully in their twenties, when they aro
"young ladles," evolve a far liner set
of tactics; they lose the savagery of
ndolcscence, and cultivate those quali
ties which, when persisted In long
enough, make them more than a
match for any man.
OPERATIC STAR WEDS AGAIN.
Madam Lillian Nordica, the famous
American songbird has astonished her
profession by marrying again.
She was recently wedded In Lon
don to J. W. Young, a famous capi
talist of New York and Paris. Her
marriage will not interfere with her
operatic career, as she has signed
contracts which bind her to long tours
for several years to come.
A Thirtean-lnoh Waist
Mile. Polaire, a popular singer of the
Paris stage, hoc been painted and
photographed ac the woman with the
smallest waist in the world. She is
E foot A Inches tall, and her waist
Measures eacUy IS inches. For her
height this is at least 7 Inches short
of a moderate measure. A woman
with a Sfr-laoh waiot is proud of it
There are vastly fewer SO-tnch waists
than walrts measuring It inches. But
what advantage does UUc. Polaire en
joy at jsreeent? Her Httle waist is
distinctly rmffuihionahle. If she goes
oct lased tight she is looked upon by
her sisters cither as a crank or a
Croak. Tba dtreetolre i;tyle has done
away wfth the tight wotet far the time
being, asd these is no immediate rea
tarn tor Ms Trench woman with the
to phime herself an it
To Became Bytphtlke.
K tfea pert of the tomlntae wartd
wMem to aktidag to attain ByOphllbe
pioeesnltoBS, wmOA adopt the Japanese
BseCaed of gtds&ig thoaa tbey would
serely be imared of Baeeees. The
Wiothewi of the Mikado4 realm eoa
slder a 6ut bride a dlagmee, and m
tar wwlis feefan the weddiag tfeer
deat oat dasQr to their abedlaat
niMUftitiwi eYvee teaspoanjtale at rlee
asd cete glasa at hot vwasr, and on
the kriOal dar Che astiMoM aro led
faith as 'ulna j aad rt raits aa heart
QHERIFF'B SALE OF VALUABLE
k- ixrijiij cioiAjLiii-ujr virtue oi process
issued out of tho Court of Common
Pleas of Wayne county, and State of
Pennsylvania, and to mo directed
and delivered, I have levied on and
will expose to public Bale, at the
Court House In Honesdale, on
FRIDAY, OCT. 22, 1909, at 2 p. m..
All of defendant's right, tltlo and
Interest in the following described
All the following described piece
of land, situate, lying and being in
the township of Manchester, bound
ed and described as follows, to wit:
BEGINNING at a stake and stones
corner, being the south-west corner
of a lot of land sold by A. Bennett,
to It. Schnldcr; thence south seventy-three
and one-half degrees west
fifty rods to a stake and stones cor
ner; south sixteen and one-half de
grees east ono hundred and fifty
nine rods to a stake and stone cor
ner; thence north seventy-three nnd
one-half degrees east fifty rods to a
stake and stones corner; and north
sixteen and one-half degrees west
one hundred and fifty-nine rods to
the place of beginning, containing
fifty acres, be the same moro or
less. See Deed Book No. 97, at
page 254. Upon the said premises
are apple and other fruit trees and
nearly all Improved land.
Seized and taken in execution ao
the property of James Van Order,
at the suit of John Reynard. No.
9, June Term, 1908. Judgment,
?150. Lee, Attorney.
All of defendant's right, title and
Interest in the following described
All the following described piece
of land, situate, lying nnd being in
the township of Damascus, bounded
and described as follows: BEGIN
NING at a beech in the north line
of Lot No. 90 in the allottment of
the Edwin Shields lands; thence by
Lot No. 91 south twelve and one
half degrees east ninety rods to a
stake and stones corner; thence north
seventy-seven and one-half degrees
west ono hundred and six rods to a
corner; thence north twelve nnd one
half degrees west ninety rods to a
corner; thence north seventy-seven
and one-half degrees east one
hundred and six rods to the place
of beginning. CONTAINING sixty
acres, be the same more or less.
Upon the said premises is a frame
house and barn, other out buildings,
apple orchard and small fruits, and
nearly all Improved land.
Seized and taken In execution as
the property of Samuel H. Skinner
at the suit of John Reynard. Deed
Book 93. mice fit. Nn. 3a. Mruv-li
Term, 11)01). Judgment, S74C.58.
All of defendants right, title and
Interest in the following described
All those two certain lots or par
cels of land, situate and being in the
Palmyra Township, County of
Wayne, and State of Pennsylvania,
bounded and described as follows.
The first thereof nEniNTN'lNrn -it- n
point sixty feet from the northeast
erly corner oi twenty-tourth and
Twenty-eighth streets In a souther
ly direction: thenrro nnrthorlv in o
line parallel to Twenty-fourth street
one nunarea ana twenty feet; thence
south-easterly on a line parallel to
Twenty-eighth street sixty feet;
thence SOUth-WPSTPrlv nil n lino ntir.
allel to Twenty-fourth street to the
norm-eastern side of Twenty
eighth street one hundred nnri twon
ty feet; thence along said Twenty-
eigntn street in a northwesterly di
rection sixty feet to the place of be
ginning. CONTAINING seven
thousand two hundred (7200) square
feet of land. Being known on the
map or tne Pennsylvania Coal Com
pany as lot fourteen (14) on Twen
ty-elghth street in said Palmyra
The second thereof BEGINNING
at a noint on the enstfirlv slrlo nf
Twenty-eighth street, one hundred
and twenty feet from the south-east
corner of Twenty-fourth and Twenty-eighth
streets; thence easterly on
a line parellel with said Twenty-
f ....... 1 . . L . . .
iuui in mreei one nunarea ana twen
ty feet; thence southerly on a line
parellel with said Twenty-eighth
street sixty feet; thence westerly on
a nne parallel with Twenty-fourth
Street aforesaid one hnnrirpri nnrt
twenty feet to the easterly line of
Twenty-eighth street; thence north
erly along the same sixty feet to the
place of beginning. CONTAINING
seven thousand two hundred square
feet of land more or less. Being
lu sumo two pieces or land convey
ed to Edward Sample and Sarah, his
wife, by John Curran and Mary, his
wife, by deed dated August 13,
1904, and recorded in Wayne County
Deed Book No. 92, page 575. On
said premises is a small frame
Seized and taken in execution as
the property of Edward' Sample and
Sarah A. Sample, at tho suit of
George H. Cook. No. 245, May
lerm, iwui. judgment, ?177.
M. E. Simons and V. A. Decker,
All or defendant's right, title and
interest in tho following described
All that lot of land situate in the
village or White Mills, Texas town
snip, wayne county, Pennsylvania,
and bounded and described aa fol
lows: BEGINNING In thA mlrlriln rf
the public road leading from Hones-
uuio iu nawiey at tne north-east
corner of R. P. Smith's land; thehce
along the middle of the said public
road south fifty-nine nnd one-half
degrees east thirty-ono and one-half
feet! thenrn hv ntnar lnnrta rt Tt-q
Ellison south thirty-six and three-
iiuuiier uegrees west ninety reet to
the berm bank of the old Delaware
& Hudson Canal to a stake; thence
aiong cam berm hank north fifty
nine and one-half degrees west thlr
ty-one and one-half fwfc tn n nnat'
thence hv Innri nf P T cjmlth nnoth
thirty-six and three-quarter degrees
euai. ninety reet to tne place oi be
ginning. The bearings of the lines
are the angles the lines make with
the true meridians. CONTAINING
zai'j square feet. Be tho eamo
moro or less. Being tho same land
which Mtnnr Prnum of !! nnnvava
to Alvln J. Brown by deed dated
the ninth day of May, 1905, and re-
coruea in wayno uounty, in Deed
Book, No. 93, at pago 474.
Seized and taken in execution as
the property of Alvln J. Brown at
the suit of Honesdale Realty Co. No.
19, March Term, 1909. Judgment,
All of tho defendant's right, title
and interest in tho following describ
ed property, viz:
All that certain lot, niece or par
cel of land situated in the township
of Manchester, county of Wayne, and
State of Pennsylvania, bounded as
BEGINNING at a stake and stones
corner in the line of Jacob Kellam
on the southwest bank of the Little
Equinunk Creek; thence south 14
degrees east 24 rods to stones cor
ner; thence south 71 and one-half
degrees west 28 rods to stones cor
ner; thence north 51 degrees west 42
rods to stones corner; thence north
25 and one-half degrees west 22
rods to stones corner; on the south
west bank of the creek; thence the
several courses and distances along
the creek on the southwest bank to
the place of beginning. CONTAIN
ING 12 and one-eighth acres more
or less. Being the same piece of
land J. T. Barnes and Peter S.
Barnes sold to James Jones (under
the name of James Reaves) and be
ing the same land which E. M.
Spencer, Esq., Sheriff of Wayne
county sold to W. W. Westbn on the
28th day of April, 1876, as property
of James Jones and recorded in
Sheriff Deed Book No. 4, page 428,
etc. Being the same lot sold to
Wm. Tyler by deed February 1st,
1892, and recorded In the office for
recording of deeds in and for Wayne
county In Deed Book No. 71, page
.66, etc. And being same land which
Wm. Tyler conveyed to Mary Tyler
oy aeea dated May 12th, 1902, and
recorded in Wayne county in Deed
Book No. 91, page 130, etc. Upon
said land Is 2-story frame house and
frame barn nnd nearly all improved
Seized and taken In execution as
the property of Mary E. Tyler at the
suit of Elijah Teeple, assigned to
W. G. Hawley. No. 219, March
Term, luos. Judgment, J 144.
Take Notice. All bids and costs
must be paid on day of sale or deeds
will not be acknowledged.
M. LEE BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Honesdale,
Sept. 23. 1909.
"REGISTER'S NOTICE. XntiVn is
XL hereby given that tho accountants
Herein named Have settled their respective
.'Wpnnnte In tin, ..111.... jr ,l.. !.... ..t irmn
of Wayne County. l'., mid that the same will
uc iiiufraira hi. mi-1 rpiiaiis i;ouri oi said
county for continuation, at the Court House
In Honesdale, on the fourth .Monday ot Out.
First and final account of S. B.
Scrgent, acting executor of the es
tate of Mathew Clemo, Dyherry.
First and final account of W. H.
Bullock, executor of the estato of
Mary Ballamy, Dyberry.
First and partial account of Wil
helmine Smith, executrix of the es
tate of John H. Smith, Honesdale.
First and nartial nernnnt nf Hf
N. Robinson, executor of the estate
Of Franklin H. Rohlnnnn. Tovna
First and final account of Perry
unpin, aaministrator or the estate o
Catharine B. Gilnin. Stprllnr-
First and final account of Charles
W. Schrader, administrator of the
estate or ocle Rust, Texas.
First and partial account of A. B
Hazlett and Jennie McDonnell, exe
cutors of the estate of Sarah H. Haz
First and fin.il
R. Haggerty, administratrix of the
estate of Frederick Haggerty, Texas.
First and final account of Mary
A. Mitchell, administratrix of the
estate of David S. Mitchell. Ttpritn
First and partial account of May
i. roster, now way ai. Davies, test
mentary guardian of George O.
Foster, a minor child of Clarence E.
f oster, Honesdale.
Final account of nennro n p
tiss and George E. Moase, executors
of he estate of Martin Prentiss,
E. W. Gammell, Reeister
Ilonesdale. Sept.ffl. 1009
We have the sort of tooth brushes that are
made to thoroughly cleanse and save the
They are the kind that clean teeth without
leaving your mouth full of bristles.
We recommend those costing 25 cents or
more, as wo can guarantee them and will re
place, free, any that show defects of manu
facture within three months.
O. T. CHAHBERS,
Opp. I). A H. Station. HONESDALE, PA.
We Want Your
You will want us to
have it when you eee
our samp lea and hear
s OUR PRICES 3 a
Call at tbi office When
in need qf anything
in the line of
Attention is called to tne STRENGTH
The FINANCIER of New York
City has published a ROLL Oi
HONOR of the 11,470 State Banks
and Trust Companies of United
States. In this list the WAYNE
COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
Stands 38th in the United States
Stands 10th in Pennsylvania.
Stands FIRST in Wayne County.
Capital, Surplus, $455,000.00
Total ASSETS, $2,733,000.00
Honesdale. Pa., May 29 1908.,
Time Card In Effect 8ept. 14th, 1B09.
0, O rt
u P S 2
M a a S
a K B o
7'JOlArN.Y. AMSt. Mr
n o.v l 00Ar,
,t uuooia i.vi
10 5012 4.-,'
" ..Starlight.... "
" Trestoa Park "
" ..Wltmood... "
" ..Poyntello... "
" Pleasant Mt "
" ..Unlondale.. "
" .Forest city. "
" CTb'ndalo Yd "
" .Carbondale. "
" Wblto Ilrldca "
" .Maytleia Yd. "
" ..Archibald.. "
" .... Wlnton....
1 2 29
8 S6il0 ESl
8 8210 3 "
8 2S110 23
W 2sJ " ....Throon "
.Park Place.. "
10 15 Lt... Bcrantoa ... Arl
Additional trains leare Caroondalo far Mar.
field Yard at 6.50 a. m. dally, and 5.33 p m dally
except Sunday. Additional trains leave May
CeldTard tor Carbondale 6 38 a m dolly and 5 X
p. m. dally except Sunday.
3. C. ANDimox, J. B. Wsui,
Trafflo Manager, Traveling Agent,
58 Beaver St., New York, Scraaton, Fa
74 BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS
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Our KUIjERS OF THE AVOHLD
picture cards arc printed in beauti
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each card is given to an up-to-dato
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