The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, May 04, 1910, Image 4
THE CITIZEN, WEDNKSIIAV MAV I, 1010. THE CITIZEN rDBLlBIIF.D KVERT WEDNESDAY AND FR1DAT BY MI CITIZEN rOBLUHINO COMTANY. Entered ns second-clnss matter, nt the post olllce. Honesdale. l'n. SUBSCRIPTION '. . ?1.G0 E. 11. HAKDENIlEltGH. 1'ItKSIDKNT W. W. WOOD, - MANAGER AND SKC'Y D1RECTUR8S C. Hi DOnrLlNQKK. .V. B. ALLEN a IK It Y WILSON. E. B. HARDENBERnll. W. W. WOOD. WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, HMO. Jnpan has now over 1D0 cotton mills In operation, the number ot employees being 400,000. The dally wage ranges from 0 tg 12 cents. What would happen In this coun try If the tariff bars were lowered, as demanded by certain public men representing sections having few If any textile Industries, must be obvi ous. in the words of Representative McKlnlay, of California, "Tear down the tariff walls, and you strike a blow at American industrialism which is the foundation of our pro gress as a people." The strike situation has now reached a condition that calls for only a recording of events as they oc cur. Roth men and manufacturers have had their sides thoroughly ven tilated in the papers so that the gen eral public ought to know now the exact condition of affairs. We are glad to announce that the American Flint Glass Workers Union, who agreed to stand by the men and pay them while they hold out, according to the Independent, are now living up to this agreement and that the nien now and hereafter will receive their weekly benefits. The men are justly entitled to this, for in leaving their positions they were to some ex tent influenced by this promise, and as they have been faithful to their part of the agreement it is gratifying to have them receive this money. We wish the amount they receive was double what they are receiving. The manufacturers seem to take things philosophically, and show no signs of worry. Both sides can now settle down to a clear contemplation of the possible outcome, and as they realize the amount of their losses, it may soften their feelings, steaay their judgment, and agree to crawl into the same bed and be content with their share of the bed clothes. It is un to. both parties to utilize Time as a NURSE rather than as an UN DERTAKER. The defeat of George W. Aldrldge for Congress in the Rochester, New York, district last week attracted wide attention because that district is normally Republican by about 10,000, while this time Havens, the Democratic candidate, was elected by about C.000. It was a special election to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Congressman Per kins, of the Monroe district. It won't do for the Democrats to crow too loudly. It wasn't a parti san victory. It was a Republican revolt on a moral issue. Havens is a clean man, while Ald'ridgo waB a wretchedly unfit candidate who forced his own nomination by the political machine he bossed. The voters resented his connection with the Albany graft and the Republi cans joined the Democrats very properly to take it out of Aldridge's hide, and they have done it. Ald rldge sought vindication at the ex pense of his party, but the voters re pudiated the obligation; they pre ferred a decent Democrat to tainted Republican. That is all there is to it; but that's enough. That election was not a rebuke to any of the bed-rock Republican principles. It was simply and sole ly a popular uprising against an un desirable candidate and his moth ods. The same spirit has been man ifested In otlior Quarters. It Is notice from the people" that they cannot bo fooled all the time. There are as many Republicans in that district to-day as ever, and the very fact that they demand that candidates must bo men of integrity xvlll add to their majority when next election takos place. Cleveland organization upon its "unfair" list because, it is alleged, non-union laborers were employed in tho construction work on its now grnndstand at Cleveland. A gencr nl boycott was ordered, It is said, and members of labor organizations ! were wnrned not to patronize the' club In any city lu which It plays. I The manifesto to Mr. Taft takes! the form of a resolution adopted by ' the Central Trades and Labor j Union of St. Louis. Just why Iti should be assumed that Mr. Taft, being a member In good standing, I has not secured notice via the gen eral bulletins and list of "do not pntronlzo" organizations regularly i sent out, Is not mnde clear. It I would seem unnecessary, If not un-i usual, In a body where tho equality j of the membership must be taken j ns an assured fact, that such spec ial attention should be accorded an Individual. It cannot bo taken ns granted that the solicitude of tho St. , Louis body is due solely to the de-j sire to obviate the necessity of fin- Ing' tho President tho ?5 which Is I fixed as the penalty for patronizing' an "unfair" ball team. Mr. Taft perhaps, if he is as ardent a champ ion of the sport as he is said to be, would not begrudge tho loss of even ' this sum for tho ploasure of wit nessing a really good game. And perhaps he does not prize at Its possible worth the card of member ship he holds In the Steam Shovel ers' Union. He has not worked at the trade recently, it is understood, though at one time he was said to be somewhat adept in operating a steam roller. The significant question, all spec ulation aside, is: What does union labor expect to gain by such a pro ceeding? The leaders in a move ment of this kind certainly do not hope to enlist the general public in a sympathetic boyeptt with any such far-fetched grievance as the basic motive. The masses will fail to see any justification for a proceeding of this kind, because they are un able to find any great wrong to be redressed or any right to be estab lished. The whole affair smacks too much of the puerile and partakes too much of the methods of the pet tifogger to be seriously considered. Organized labor weakens its cause by listening to and indorsing the champions of such tactless crusades. Men and-women ' guard too zeal ously those matters of personal liberty and the individual right to choose how they shall worship, by by whom and where they shall be amused, what they shall read and how they shall vote, to be influenc ed, coerced or even advised by any body of men who seek to dictate because they assume the power, no matter by what mistaken process of reasoning. Entered into Rest TAFT IN TltOUULE, Mr. Taft, who a year or two ago was mado an honorary momber of tho Steam Shovel and Drodgmon's Union, is now threatened with ex pulsion from that order because it lias been arranged that at the time of his visit to St. Louis on Slay 4th n part of his entertainment shall consist of a trip to a ball game In which tho American League team from Cleveland, Ohio, will particl pato, Tho labor unlonB of tho Unit ed States, It transpires, have put the IN WHY YOU TALK NONSENSE YOUR SLEEP. In a paper on the mechanism and Interpretation of dreams, read re-. cently before the neurolgical section of the Academy of Science, Morton Prince of Iioston stated Uiat dreams are in reality psychoses, or types of delirium, and are characterized by the samo general symptoms, if one may speak of symptoms aside from disease. Mr. Prince said he did not believe with Freud that every dream represents the fulfillment of a wish, but rather that it represents tho un fulfilmcnt of a wish or the fulfilment of a fear. One woman mentioned by him al ways dreamed that she was sur rounded by a myriad of cats, and she would usually awake when they seemed to be attacking her or when she was thrown helplessly among them. Under hypnotic influence It was found that in early childhood this woman hnd been greatly fright ened by a pet cat, which had scratch ed and bltton her, and that the mem ory of this occasion, although seem ingly burled doep in tho jumble of past experiences, nevertheless had u certain psychological coloring which caused it to be resurrected only dur ing unconscious states. Such facts, ho said, may explain In a measure tho curious and ap parently utterly illogical single words and -statements coming from the lips of those in delirium, but it will al ways bo found that, just as In many hallucinatory states of tho insano, the mind is working at a tremendous rate, much faster than tho organs of speech can record tho ideas, and hence what comes to our ears from tho dreamer is simply a mass of non sensical words. DEMOCRATIC l'l t AYE R. "O Lord, now that everything is coming our way, purgo every Demo cratic soul of hotalr and vainglory and insert largo Installments of com mon sonso in every Democratic cran ium, and O romember, Lord, our prononcss to make fools of our selves Just when wo have tho world by tho tail and a down-hill pull, and seo that we don't get in had this time." OBITUARY. Mrs. Edmund B. Hardenbergh (nee Susan Kimble Pellett), passed from this life, Satur day, April 30th, at G:20 a. m., the morning brcnklng for her in Paradise! She suffered from a serious affection of the heart for ninny years, but her life was prolonged by tho un remitting care of her loved ones, with tho nld of expert medical skill, until stricken with paralysis at 3:30 Friday morning when the light slowly flickered out, consciousness re maining until nlmost the last, when the out-worn body sank into coma. Funeral services were held at the house at three o'clock, Monday afternoon and Inter ment made In Glen Dybcrry cemetery, tho Rt. Rev. Ethol bert Talbot, Bishop of this Diocese, and the Rector, tho Rev. Albert L. Whittaker, of Grace Episcopal church, offi ciating In Episcopal service, and impressively reading Mrs. Hardenbergh's favorite hymn, "Hark! Hark, My Soul! An gelic Songs Arc Swelling," and the beautiful poem which fol lows. There is no Death! What seems so is transition; This life of mortal breath Is but a suburb of the life elyslan, Whose portal wo call Death. She is not dead the child of our affection, But gone unto that school, Where she no longer needs our poor protection And Christ, Himself doth Rule. In that great cloister's still ness and seclusion, By guardian angels led, Safe from temptation, safe from pollution, She lives, whom we call dead. The bearers and others con tributing to the service were: Mr. Joseph N. Welch, Mr. L. J. Dorfllnger, Mr. Henry Z. Rus sell, Dr. C. R. Brady, Mr. Frank Steinman, Mr. Chas. Smith, Mr. T. Frank Ham, Mr. Thomas Fuller, Mr. Charles Bently, Mr. Judson Yerkes. Susan Kimble Pellett was born in Paupack, Pa., of sturdy Puritan stock on both sides, whose ancestors were prominent in the war of the Revolution, she being the daughter of Gurdon and Sybil (Kimble) Pellett, who also were born in Paupack. Im mediately after her marriage to Edmund Burnham Harden bergh, they came to Honesdale to reside, she soon after was confirmed in Grace church. Beside her husband, two children survive her, Ray mond W., a member of the firm of John M. Ewen Co., En gineers and Builders, of Chi cago; and Clara Louise, at home; also two brothers and two sisters, namely, Ira Pellett, Milton Junction, Wis.; Ches ter B. Pellett, of Paupack, Pa.; Mrs. William Waite, Glenburn, Clara Pellett, Waverly, N. Y. Mrs. Hardenbergh possessed unusual loveliness of character; was a devoted wife and moth er; and her kindly sympathy for nil mankind, "shone as the sun." She was prominent In religi ous and social circles. A mem b,er of The Parish Aid Society of Grace Episcopal church, the W. C. T. U., tho Improvement Society and all other work for tho up-llft of mankind. Lumbermen In Conspiracy. Washington, liny 3. Tho supreme court has held the Grenada Lumber company and some seventy-five other retuil lumber dealers In Mississippi and Louisiana to be a conspiracy in re straint of trade nnd commerce and In violation of the Mississippi nntltrust statute. This nlllrms the judgment of the Mississippi supreme court order ing tho dissolution of the trust. B R A N L E Y -Antoinette Selmn, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Branley, died Monday. Fun crnl was held on Tuesday, Rov. Mr. Llebeck, of Albany, officiating. In terment wns made In the German Lutheran cemetery. K E L L Y The remains of Miss Ellznbcth Kelly, who died at Amster dam, N. Y., were brought to Honcs dalo on Saturday. Interment was made on Saturday afternoon in St. John's Catholic cemetery. She Is a sister to Mrs. John Henscy of Whlto Mills. BUCKINGHAM Emma Doney, widow of John Buckingham, died at her home in Berlin town ship, on Frldny, in her 82d year. The deceased was born in Corn wall, Englnnd, in 1828, coming to this country with her parents In carl life, and settling In Berlin town ship. She Is survived by four daughters and two sons, namely, Mrs. W. C. Spry, and Mrs. George Spry, both of Berlin; Misses Emma and Rebecca Buckingham of New port News; John of Atco, nnd Wil liam Buckingham of Berlin; also by two sisters; Mrs. Win. Karslake of Michigan, and Mrs. II. Knrslako of New York. The funeral was held on Mondny, Rev. John H. Tuthill. formerly of Reach Lako, now of Clif ford, officiating. Interment in Vine Hill cemetery, Beach Lako. CONFEDERATES PLAN BIO PEACE JUBILEE. Plans for a golden peace jubllco to bo celebrated by Union and Confed erate veterans of the Civil war in Now Orleans In 191C, were propos ed to the Dlxio warriors at Mobile, Ala., by the Louisiana delegation of the Confederates now holding their reunion. Tho idea met with instant favor among the veterans, and plans for tho jubilee will probably be tak en up with tho Grand Army of the Republic ns soon ns details can be worked out. It is tho Idea of the Louisiana delegation to celebrate the fifty years of peace during the pro posed Panama canal exposition which New Orleans Is planning for 1915. It is likely that Gen. George W. Gordcn, of Tennessee, will bo elect ed the new commander-in-chief of tho veternna. Commander Evans has determined to retire, and it has been practically settled that tho Tcnnes seean will be his successor. Gen. Gordon has been tho commander of tho Tennessee division for several years. IF YOU OO TO SPEND THE SUMMER AWAY FROM HOME, BE' SURE AND HAVE "THE CITIZEN" FOL LOW YOU. IT WILL BE LIKE A LETTER FROM THE DEAR OLD HOME. P O T T E R Owen Potter, a well known citizen of Honesdale, died of. plura pneumonia Sunday morning after a short Illness at the Commercial Hotel. Deceased was born in Honesdale in 1858, being the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Potter. Owen had been for years employed by the Whitney Bros, livery, nnd was an expert In the handling and care of horses. He w(as well known to the many hund red of commercial men who came here and canvassed this section, and thev Invariably wanted Mr. Potter to pilot them on their trip. He Is survived by one sister, Mrs. George Shattuck, of Honesdale, and two brother, Harry, of Philadelphia, and William of Scranton. The funeral was held on Tuesday from the resi dence of Mr. and Mrs. Shattuck on Main street, Rev. Dr. Swift offlclat Ing. Interment was made in Glen Dyberry. Some single suits to clean up stock, at Menner & Co.'s store, will bo sold out regardless of cost. 4w HENRY 7.. Ut'SSELL. rRESIDENT. ANDREW THOMPSON VICE PRESIDENT. EDWIN F.TOUHEY CASHIER. ALBERT C, LINDSAY ASSISTANT CASHIER HONESDALE NATIONAL BANK. This Bnnk was Organized In December, I63G, nnd Nationalized In December, 1864. Since its organization it has paid in Dividends to its Stockholders, $1,905,000.00 The Comptroller of the Currency has placed It on the HONOR ROLL, from the fact that Its Snrplus Fund more than equals Its capital stock. Wha are YOU ass 9 1 m 1 The world has always been divided into two classes thoEe wlto have saved, those who have spent the thrifty and the extravagant. 1 It is the saver who have built the houses, the mills, the bridges, the railroads, the ships and all the other great works which stand forman's advancement and happiness. The spenders are slaves to the savers. It is the law of noture.S- We want you to be a saver to open an account in our Savings Department nnd be independent. One Dollar will Start an Account. This Bank will be pleased to receive all or a portion of YOUR banking business. 4-M--M- GRAND AUCTION SALE 45 - CHOICE BUILDING LOTS - 45 AT Terrible Croup My little boy, who Is four years old, has suffered n lot with croup. On several occasions wo thought ho was gone. Aftor trying all tho old time rem edies and most of tho new, I came homo ono night at midnight, and my wife said, "The boy has tho croup again supposo you get a bottlo of Hyomol." "Moro junk." I said, "but we will circulate our money so they all will get some." I hnstoned to an nil night drug store, brought it homo. In llvo min utes ho was breathing easier. In fifteen minutes he was sound asleep. It broko tho croup so quickly it scared me. Anyono wishing to euro tho croup of a child, I hopo will glvo Hyomol a trial. Wishing you tho best of success, which you suroly deserve, I romaln, los. E. Clark, 204 Cth St. S. E., Wash ington, D. C Oct. 7, 1009. Hyoniei is a remarkably effective remedy in case of croup and it should bo in every homo whoro there Is a crouny child. Full instructions now to euro croup comes with each out fit. Complete Hyomel outfit including inhaler costs $1.00 at druggists overywhoro and nt Q. W. Pell's. It is guaranteed to euro catarrh, coughs and colds. WILLOW PARK! Located on the upper side of Willow Ave., about opposite the ErieR. R. tt Depot, Honesdale, Pa. Having extended Young street through to tt Tracy street. tt SATURDAY, MAY 7 I AT 2 O'CLOCK P. M. SHARP tt Willow Park Facts. We have 15 of the nlost desirable build ing lots possibly available lotbe people of Honesdale. situated on the upper side of Willow Avenue, about opposite mid within two minutes' walk from the Erie Itullroail Depot, and within llvo minutes' walkfromthecenterof the town. In faet. they ure conveniently readied from all parts of tho town, and conseiiuentlv. con venient to schools, rhurches and manu facturing establishments. Wo have made large Improvements on this property in tho way of large streets and large beauti ful lots, and have extended Young street through to Tracy Street, thus opening up a new. and onoof tho finest sections of tho town. There are houses ot happy home owners already built, ami many more to be built In tho ntar future. WILLOW PARK Is a traet of tilth dry smooth and fertile soil, with a magnificent view, splendid drainage, line air ami an the lown un- iroveineius, now msiauoti rignt up ,u edge ot tho properly, onesdalo Is L' row I ml' fast nnd these lots lire eertain to advance nmidlv In value. Now Is your opportunity. Never again will such desirable lots bo on 'he market at prices practically your own, and on tho easy terms which wo are offering. ZX !'ro tt the it . ii The Best Investment For Savings "THHHK is no doubt that real estate Is tho very best in vestment for small Havings, It is hound to p'ntv anil grow in to money. More fortunes are accumulated from the rise in real estate values than all other causes combined. To speculate in stocks Is risky and even dangerous, hut when you buy real estate yon buy an Inheritance. Tho wise young mull or wage-earner of to day invests his money in real estate." ANDltKW OA HXHGli:. THE TIME tt Saturday, May 7th, 1910, tt AT 2 P. M. tt Sale held on the property and Xi will begin sharply on time, REAL ESTATE IS WEALTH Moro fortunts and more competences XX have been mado In lieal Kstato than the XX combined gold, silver and copper mines XX of the world have produced. No other X-J-Investment can be ut once so profitable X and so safe. XX Ileal Kstate, by Its Increase 'In vulua- XX Hon, often pays one thousand per cent. In X. a comparatively short time, sometimes XX even more. XX Think ot tho wealthy people you know X or know about. Haven't most of them X mado their money or at least their start In HKAL KSTATK? YOl'K CHANCE XX IS JUST AS tiOOI). I4. LOOK AHOUT YOU. Nearly every great tt fortune the world has ever known has I had its beginning In Heal Kstate. Ileal .X Kstate lias always been, and always will ho tho safest, surest and best investment XX for anyone, whether he ho rich or poor. 4-X THIS fS YOUK OPPORTUNITY- ZZ 8TAHT NOW. 1Z FREE $75 IN GOLD - - FREE To flirt hir nilvprtlso thin niont ili'ulrnhln trrt of lots, wn linvn decided tn nlvu awnv TIIIUTY .M ixil.t i,l.w.o r7S m In nil) 4iiwi.iu rr.1.1 fjir.r... 10 eacn aouic nerson uiicnuiiiit mis huio h win isauo a ireo coiiimiii on the thirty drawings for tho f.'.50 gold pieces. All ceupons collected at a. I', if. Drawings for oil 11 T iiiiiiipi.iir tiiii.iu nninni iiiiii niirim, iiwi unin mill run irn I riii'f'H will iih 111 ii'Mri'ii iiiiini.fiiiiri.iv I numbers. You do not have to buy a lot to participate In tho drawings for tho gold, or the festivities of the day. Also boxes of To eaeli adult person attending this sale wo will Issue a free coupon entitling htm or her to n chance thn ftl poll! ttfiK'nn. All cam twins rnllcetcd nt 2. 1. At. Drawings for thn .iiliTnli...ou will h.i mmlnrt. ed at dilfereut times, before and during the sale, and tho gold pieces will be delivered Immediately Sehralft's chocolates tor the ladles, cigars for tho gentlemen Very Easy Terms In order to bring these lots within reach of nil, vo nro otrerlnj them on extremely easy terms; AS J,OW AS $10.00 DOWN AND $5.00 Vim MONTH until paid for, when u Warranty Deed will bo given. MIllCU All DISCOUNT FOR CASH. Possession of lots given ut onee; interest on unpaid Imluiiyes charged after July 1st, 1010. Como to tho sale and buy u lot. It will ho ono of tho best moves you over iiiudo, nnd you will thank us uftcrwurd for tho opportunity given you. HHMKMIiKIt, you can pay rout for forty years and then not even own " shingle on tho roof. OSTERHOUT & DYKMAN LAND CO. ALLEN SSm&mSB, pa. rt 1 1 1 1 t-t-t-ft-ft-t 1 1 1 1 1 1 ft"t-t-tt- tMtt-Mttt -rf"rtt"M Perfect Title Tho title to this property Is abso lutely perfect. Wo hold a certified search of tho property records, from tho County Clerk, showing that there arc no Ileus upon tho property.