The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, October 26, 1910, Image 4
Tin: crnzKX, wwakhhav, oct. bo, iimo. THE CITIZEN runusiiF.n kvkhy wkdnebday and khiday nv tub ciT!zr.N runusniNii company. Entered ns seooiut-clnss matter, nt tlicpost olllrc. llouusdnle. l'n. BUUSCniPTION K, B. IIAHDKNHKHdH, lMtKSIDKNT W. W. WOOD. - MANAOKK AND SKO'Y o. n. DORruMiKR. m. n. AM,r..v. HKNRY WILSON. 1C. R. HARDKNBERGII. W.W.I (KID. WHDXUSDAV, OCT. 1!0, 1111(1. KKPUIUilUAN TICKET. l'or Governor JOHN K. TENEIt. For Lieutenant Governor JOHN M. REYNOLDS. Secretary of Internal Affairs HENRY HOUCK. Stnto Treasurer CHAS. P. WRIGHT. For Congress, C. C. PRATT. For State Senator, WINFRED D. LEWIS. a DoniQcratlc tariff It 111 oarnor knows wlint Hint will moan I because lie recalls what tho enact- j mont of tho last-Democratic tariff 1)111 meant. There Is but one way : rjj for the laboring mnn to protect him- self against destructive Democratic tariff revision, Ho must voto the 1 Republican ticket. A vote for the Keystone ticket will bo a vote for a llryan Democrat for governor. It will bo a voto for Democratic candi dates for tho Legislature, who, If elected, will voto for a Democrat for' United States Senator. It will be a vote for Democratic candidates for' Congress, who, If elected, will voto to substitute free trndo for tho pro tective tariff system. Can anyi working man in this stnto afford to voto the Keystone ticket? Every wage! OUR CANDIDATE KOK KKN'ATOIt. Representative Young .Man Whom You May Vole how WONDERFUL TYPESETTER. Cnndldnte Fuorth Is having printed In a Scranton office a four sheet pamphlet for distribution among the voters of Wayno county. His reason for hnvlng It printed in Scranton Is best known to himself. COUNTY, tleproscntatlvo, H. C. JACKSON. KERRY was clectel Stnto Treasur er for n term of two years nt $8,000 per your. Ho was present In his oftlco nt tho cnplrol sixty-nine days, nnd drew $10,000 from tho, Stnte Treasury. This is nt tho rate of $2ttl.88 per duy. Who can bliune him for being n reformer nnd hnvlng the Itch for ofllce? What's the matter with Jackson? He's all right! is heard in every hamlet In Wayne county. It Is sur prising how united the farmers are on having H. C. Jackson represent them in the next legislature, and they nre entitled to a representative. No body can blame the Democratic farmers for swinging away from their candidate and rallying around Jack son this year. The farmers have not had a real farmer candidate In many years. It's either been a lawyer, doctor, storekeeper or liquor dealer and mostly every one of them from tho business center of the county. Let every farmer stand by Jackson this year! The Democratic candi date has had eight years of office and now wants to have two more years. His motto: A SQUARE DEAL AND. EQUAL maul's TO ALL Is a farce. The only way to make square deal Is to -vote for Jackson. It has been the, custom for years to give successful candidates two terms but the square dealer wants five terms. Everybody vote, for Jackson and Home rule. Harvey Huffmnn, whose name and picture adorns the pages of the Dem ocratic nnd reform jouinnls of this senntorlal district has had the cur tain rung up on his past offlclnl life nnd he now wishes he had not wast ed his time In securing the nomina tion for Senator. Harvey camo to Wayno county Just before the pri maries, cavorted around among the saloons, "set them up for the boys," and just impressed the saloon men that he would be an ldeai man to go to Hnrrlsburg to protect their lner ests. After he had ko saloon In terests all fixed up he worked the anti-saloon racket In Monroe and managed to get the Keystone endorse ment, In exchange for a promise to vote for local option. After bagging that prize he starts in and grabs the Prohibition nomination, but while he was doing these acrobatic stunts somebody tore the cover off his of ficial record and exposed to view things; very naughty things Harvey had done at a time when he little thought of. his future aspirations. Monroe county Is all on Are with in dignation and it looks as If Harvey would stay home or move away. TENER AND THE WAGE EARNER In a recent address to a gathering of miners Representative Tener dls' cussed the attitude of the Republl can party In this state towards la bor. He referred to the many wholesome laws for the advance ment of the wage earner enacted by that party and continued: "Of this record we nre justly proud, and we point to our., ac tion in the past as a guarantee of our Intentions In the future. We realize that tho develop ment of our industries has brought with it new problems, new dnngers and altogether complex conditions that demand and deserve consideration and treatment by the law-making and law-adminlsterlng powers of our Commonwealth." Mr. Tener then outlined some of tho recommendations ho will sub mit to tho Legislnture for the en actment of further legislation In tho Interest of laboring men and wom en. Ho referred especially to meas ures for the protection of tho life and health of those who toll In tho mines and factories and emphasized the importance of tho employers' liability law, whoso operation, he said, should bo broadened In justice to tho wage earner. It will bo to tho interest of every working man In Pennsylvania to voto the Republican ticket this year. A better friend of labor than John K. Tener has never been presented to tho people as a candidate for Governor. His record as a citizen nnd as a public man In every senso confirms this statement. The pledge he made the wago earners to sup port their cause to the measure of his ability and Inlluenco was not a campaign platitude. He meant every word ho uttered. With John K. Tener as governor labor will bo assured of a "squnro denl" at liar rlsburg. Tho election of Mr. Tener and tho other candidates on the state ticket is not the only phaso of tho cam palgn with which labor 1b concern ed. On November 8th this state will elect u Legislature nnd thirty- two members of Congress. Tho leg lslaturo will name a United States Senator. That Senator should bo a Republican. Each of tho thirty-two men Pennsylvania wU send to tho House at Washington should bo a Republican. Tho welfare of labor demands this. If tho Democratic party comes Into power It will pass Nincty-Ono nt Shiinkvllle. Ninety-one years ngo on October 1st the venerable Benjamin Franklin Spangler of Shanksville, was born in a log cnbln at Stoyestown. His par ents were Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Spangler. Mr. Spangler who makes his home with his daughter, Mrs. W H. Floto. of this place, was the honor guest at n birthday celebration. Many of his children reside in Johnstown and they arrived here on the early morning train. Mr, Spangler, who wns In bed at the time, had no know! edge of the celebration, and when ho wns aroused from his slumber and came down stairs he met tho mem' hers of his family face to face. At ter a good handshaking, he 'called their attention to the number of birthday postcards he had received, 140 In all. These tokens of love 'came from different parts of Somerset county and many from Johnstown. Mr. Spangler is in the best of health. He retires at an appointed time and always arises in the morn ing in the best of spirits. He Is the last survivor of the old Spangler fam ily, five brothers and four sisters hav ing died when they reached the ago of seventy or past. He is a grandson of Mnjor Daniel Stoy, founder of Stoyestown. Major Stoy was a sold ier of Revolutionary fame. Although born In Stoyestown, Mr.'Spangler hus been making his home at Shanksville for the Inrger part of his life. WINFRED D. LEWIS. Winfred D. Lewis, who Is the can didate on the Republican ticket for 'Uate Senator from this district, is a young mnn 31 yenrs of age. A lawyer by profession, who began life around the breakers and coal mines of his nntlve town. He went to school when he hnd a chance, stud- led hard and graduated. Later he went to work and earned money enough to pny his wny through Por klomcn Semlnnry, nnd nfter grndunt- Ing taught Latin and Greek in that institution ror over n year, from there he worked his way through Princeton University, finally graduat ing with high honors. After his collegiate yenr he entered a law ofllce and later attended Dickinson Law School at Carlisle. He was ad mitted to the Carbon county bar and now hns an extensive prnctice with offices nt Lnnsford nnd Mauch Chunk. He stands high In his pro fession, and is highly respected In his community. He Is n clenn cut young mnn who Is bound to win In the battle of life. He will carry Carbon county by a large majority. Monroe county although a Demo cratic stronghold, will give him a surprisingly big vote ns his reputa tion for uprightness and squnre denl- lng appeals strongly to both Demo crat and Republican voters of thnt county. It Is expected that he will lead his Democratic competitor in his own county. The young men all over the district are out strong for htm, working tooth and nail to elect him, and the cry of "Give the young men a chance Is being taken up on every hand, and election day will And young men, both Republicans and Democrats, lining up for Win fred D. Lewis. Wayne county young men have been asking for a chance to vote for a representative young man. Here Is the chance, boys. A Prencher Who Docs Not Relieve In Prohibition. VOTE FOR PRATT. Feast of Tabernacles. Jewish people throughout tho world, celebrated the Feast of the Tabernacle last Wednesday. Services started In the cities Monday evening at 7.30 o'clock with both music and sermon. The conclusion of tho fes tive season will bo Tuesday of this week. Tho Feast of Tabernacles Is called In Hebrew Succoth, and falls upon tho fifteenth of TIshrl In the Hebrew calendar and lasts eight days. The eighth day Is called the Day of Sol emn Assembly. This feast Is ordained In Exodus xxlll, 1C; xxxlv, 22, where It Is call ed the Feast of Ingathering, and In Leviticus xxlll, 34, and Dout. xv, 13. In Leviticus we read, "Ye shall dwell In booths seven days that your gen erations may know that I made tho children of Israel to dwell In booths, when I brought them out of tho land of Egypt." This passage, It will be noted, sets forth tho historical signi ficance of tho feast. Its agricultural character Is suggested by its other name, the Feast of Ingathering. Tho Israellto who, in obedlenco to tho Divine command, left his house for the week of tho festlvnl nnd took up his abode In a booth or tabernacle nnd lived through, as It were, an Im portant epoch of his people's history, as thereby replenished tho springs of Jewish sentiment. Ho was also thereby taught to remember that juBt as Israel In the wilderness was pro tected by God, so Is he being guarded" In his earthly pilgrimage. God's lovo Is over with his children like a protecting cloud. Tho second nnmo of tho festival, the Feast of tho Ingathering, almost explntns Itself. Tho holiday comes In tho autumn at tho tlmo when the husbnndman In Palentlno had safely garnered tho produce of his land. It Is tho tlmo of tho thinking of God ns tho giver. And bo tho lesson of grntitude for tho blessings ho had and of responsibility (for tho right uso of them was mndo each year written upon his heart. Rev. John B. Whltford, the Meth odist minister of Oxford, who has stirred the state by his criticism of the Anti-Saloon League, now turns his guns on the women promoters of the prohibition propaganda who, he declares, "much prefer to be en the lecture platform talking against In temperance rather than In their home3 training their children to self government and teaching them the natural and necessary results of all excess." "The glass of wine In the hands of the great Galilean nt the marriage feast of Cana was as harmless as pure water," declares Dr. Whltford. "And so It Is In every hand obedient to a completely-fashioned will. Men must lenrn to feel thnt the fight is on the battlefield of their own life for the jewel of their honor and the coronet of their liberty. But as long as agitators and so-called reformers keep to tho front tho idea of social or world renovation by machinery and that somehow men can be swept Into an Ideal condition to tho accom paniment of hurrahs or n brass band, men are not likely to begin the quiet, lonely unostentntlous perform ance of their daily duty. "As tho country's disturbed by la bor agitn-ions, who seem to think that bj tinkering with tiiu lnws of political economy they can usher 'n the economic millenlum, so rank, one-sided, imperfectly developed, ill formed men think they can work tho grandest reformation of tho ages by some patent nostrum regardless of individual behavior and personal self-control. The problem of drink, like any other problem, staggering and overwhelming as It seems, must be studied and solved by individuals alone. "What If every saloon is closed and tho door of every brothel shut by force, would thero ho any now or surprising expansion of Intelligence, any largo and sudden lncroase in the number of chaste and temperate peo ple? To state the question Is to an swer It In tho negative. It Is not in harmony with tho law of evolution or with the phllosophlcnl method of individual and social regeneration. Evils aro outgrown, not amputated. Tho master spirit of the ages and tho central figure of Christendom snld 'I am come not to destroy but to ruiiu." if you take tho cup from tho drunkard and cards from tho gnmbler, you must provide Innocent recrentlons, healthful occupations, uplifting novelties nnd excitements nnd much rndlant Cheerfulness, that in tlmo snail maKo tnom loathe nil sonsuul pleasures and all revelries of excess. If you fall to do this your victims aro left in n vacuum without self-control or self-direction. You must give In placo of what you tako away by furnishing now objects of happiness and activity far in advance of the old. This is tho true method of reform: tho method of construe tlon.and fulfillment. And when each family begins to study this method nnd follow It then will begin tho most wonderful reformation of all tho" ages." Port Huron News. Newcomer hi tho Field I n Whole Print Show In Itself. Thero Is now bolng exhibited In New York a new multitype typeset ting machine thnt hns nroused coin- i lnent throughout tho country of printers. It Is n typesetting and typecasting machine, which casta nnd sets any Btylo of type from G to 42 point, delivering tho inntter di rect Into tho galley, and nttalns I speed never boforo equaled. Tho mnchino is so ingenious In its work nnd construction thnt it np penrs to do Its work .guided by Its own thinking powers. But tho dls- ; tlnctlve fenturo of this cnstlng nnd , composing mnchino Is thnt It. can , produce display typo In tho order of composition, changing matrices without stopping the machine, and it delivers composed lines direct Into the galley In any length from 1 to 30 Inches and in type ranging from 5 to 42 point. Tho matter is corrected from a galley In the same manner nnd ns easily as type-foundry typo Is cor rected, and the printer is saved the cost and tlmo of distributing the typo into enses. Tho cost of leads and leading by hand Is entirely ellm mated, as the Multltypo leads au tomatically. Tho machine now on tho market and sold for about 22,000 and used In large plants casts all thicknesses of leads in place of the brasses gen orally used by printers. The same work Is done quicker by a smnll devlco plnced on the Multitype costing possibly $15 nnd tho lends are cast In any thickness or length. This makes the Multltypo tho ideal machine for newspaper work and magazines. In fine book work air holes In the type are the bane of tho printer. By a simple process the Multitype avalds this annoyance nnd produces n perfect type. It will cast and set about 0,000 ems an hour under ordinary operation, but that record can bo far exceeded by expert operators. This machine will cast and per fectly Justify Into lines of any width up to thirty Inches, something no machine has ever been able to do. To change from one style of type to another it Is merely necessary to press n key and the change Is made in a second. There Is no shifting of expensive magazines, with the at tendant delay. Tho machine Is operated from a keyboard the same as a linotype machine, but no spac ing register before the operator is used. Allen A. Canton, who is the In ventor of the Multitype, has per fected many devices in the mechani cal and electrical field. Mr. Cnn- ton hns placed many labor-saving devices on his Multltypo machine that will be greatly appreciated by tho operators of these machines. By the depression of a single key, for Instance, any commonly used word or combination of letters IS cast. It sets type around cuts an- tomatlcally and an automatic Indl eating register Indicates the char acter or words cast in the same as on the visible typewriter. Tho construction of tho machine is simplicity itself, anyone who can opernto n keyboard can run the Mul tltype. Summer Homo Closed, Crosco, Pa., Oct. 21. One of tho grandest chnrltlcs maintained with in the borders of tho county of Mon roe la thnt of tho St. Luke's Sum mer Homo for Women and Children, nt Mountntnhomc. So quiet Is the work conducted thnt compnrntlvely few know of Its existence even. Yet it Is thero nnd tho noblo work car ried on Is tho means of saving mnny lives. It 13 supported entirely by Scrantonlnns and tho men nnd wom en who give of their means nro to bo commended for charity directed In proper channels. Tho following taken from n report will bo of In terest In this connection: "St. Luke's Summer School for Women nnd Children hns closed Its season with a dcllclt of $189.22 for tho year. Our subscriptions this yenr amounted to only $439.15, while our expenses were about $030 Wo entertained nearly three hundred poor women nnd children, pnylng their fnres to nnd from tho home nud providing them with meals and sleeping quarters. But for the gen- oroslty of Scranton merchants in supplying us with about $200 worth of provisions,! we should havo been obliged to close tho home early In tho season. As It Is , we aro over $200 in debt, thero having been a Bmall deficit carried over from tho preceding year. The broad nature of tho charity 1b shown by tho fact that last summer wo entertained eighty-one Episcopalians, twenty-four Roman Catholics, forty-six Baptists, thirty-seven Methodists, forty-one Congrationalists, twenty-eight Pres byterians, fourteen from missions, ten Puritans, flvo Lutherans, ten Hebrews and three from the Salva tlon Army. The oldest female guest was seventy-nine, the youngest threo months; tne oldest male guest fourteen years, tho youngest two moutiiB. All had from n wecK 10 ton dayB' freo vacation In tho country." Troublo Troubles These! Reeders, Pn., Oct. 24. John Cram er Who wns Injured by n fnlllng trco in tho woods near Reedcra a week ago, has hopes that ho may yet llvo through his Injuries. Surgeons at tho Philadelphia hospital diagnosed his case as a fractured dislocation of thu Bplno. Tho broken vertebra will bo laid together with metal to knit tho splno. Tho surgeons nro confi dent that Mr. Crnmer will bo restored to health nnd strength In a short time. BroadheadBVllle, Pa., Oct. 24. Mrs. Benjamin Huffmnn, of Brond- hendsvllle, who hns been confined to her bed for some tlmo with diabetes, hns suffered a new affliction. Sun day morning she woko up to find her self totally blind. Happily she has changed for the better nnd Is now able to see a little sunshlno when her fnco Is turned to the light. Mrs. William Werkhelser, of Ef fort, a sufferer from the same dis ease, suffered a like affliction last week. But her Improvement Is not so marked. It is a characteristic of diabetes that it affects tho eyes, and both Mrs. Huffmnn and Mrs. Werkhelser complained of Impaired sight soon nfter the beginning of their illness. Tho trouble seems to bo functional rather than organic, so that sufferers of this kind usunlly regain their sight, at least In a measure. 9100 REWARD, $100. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that thero Is at least ono drended disease that sclenco has been able to euro In all Its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is the only posi tive cure now known to tho medi cal fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional dlseaso, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally,' acting directly upon tho blood and' mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of tho disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the consti tution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors havo so much faith In Its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Banish Catarrh Brent ho llyomel for Two Minutes, nnd StulTcd-Up Head Will Vanish. If you want to get relief from catarrh, cold In the head or from an irritating cough In tho shortest time, breathe HYOMEI (pronounce It Hlgh-o-me). It will clean out your head In two minutes and allow you to brenthe freely, awake or asleep. HYOMEI will cure a cold In ono day, it will relieve you of disgust ing snuffles, hnwking, spitting nnd offensive breath In a week. , HYOMEI is made chiefly from eucalyptus, a soothing, healing, germ-killing antiseptic, that comes from the eucalyptus forests of In land Australia, where catarrh, as thma and consumption were never known to exist. HYOMEI Is plensant and easy to breathe. Just pour a few drops In to the hard rubber pocket Inhaler, breathe It, and cure is almost cer tain. A complete Hyomel outfit. In cluding inhaler and one bottle of HYOMEI, costs only $1.00 at drug gists everywhere and at G. W. Pell's. If you already own an Inhaler, re member that you can get an extra bottle of HYOMEI for only 50 cents. For free trial sample write Booth's Hyomei Co., Buffalo. N. Y. Grandson of Samuel J. Randall. New York, Oct. 20. Samuel J. Randall Lancaster, 22 years old, son of Charles C. Lancaster, a promi nent attorney of Washington, D. C, was found wandering aimlessly near tho Columbia campus today and wns taken to Bellovuo Hospital, where he is held for observation In tho psychopathic ward. According to Lnncaster he arrived In New York from Philadelphia this morning nnd, hnving no money, trjed to get a check cashed. He had with him a bank book showing de posits of more than $5,000 in a Philadelphia bank, but because of his unique dress he said the cash iers and paying tellers at institutions he visited told him ho was crazy and ordered him to get out. He wore a dress coat over a sweater, striped trousers and canvass shoes. ESTABLISHED 1830 THE OLDEST BANK IN WAYNE COUNTY 1 --THE HONESDALE NATIONSBANK To reach anyone, any tlnjo, any where, uso the Bell. VOTE FOR LEWIS. Employ the always ready sor vant Boll telephone. VOTE FOR JACKSON. Washington, Oct. 20. Samuel J. Randall Lancnstor, the Wnshlngton youth held nt Bellevuo Hospital, New York, is a student at tho Uni versity of Pennsylvania. He is a grandson of Samuel J. Randall, former speaker of the House of Representatives, and Is wealthy by his own right through an Inheri tance from his grandmother. Charles C. Lancaster, father of tho youth, when Informed of his son's escapade, said tho boy had visited him hero last Saturday and that he appeared to bo very nervous. He started back to Philadelphia to school Sunday. CAPITAL, SURPLUS TOTAL ASSETS $ 150,000.00 241,711.00 1,902,000.00 A Rig Rlnck Rear. John Brush, of Canadensis, has al ready been rewarded with the pelt, of a bear, in fact ho shot one on tho opening day, In Greeno township, PIko county, says tho Mllford Dis patch. John says that Bruin weigh ed 400 pounds and was a line speci men of this species of wild animals. Ho proudly toted the animal to the village. But, according to tho re ports of tho killing, John was not satisfied with tho ono felled, but kept up his warfare against the hears and when ho was through for tho day, had wounded two moro besides. Ho will not bo fully satisfied until ho has cut two moro notches on tho stock of his trusty rifle indicating that he has brought them down, too. A DIAMOND FREE I Each ona of 'bur Aitnts will recolve absolutely Vrw a UtutKul Diamond Ring, besMts i their regular liberal commlsalcm, for idling Furniture, Mum. Iltda. lled.lintr and other Household Neci- aitiei. on our "Factory to Homo l'lan." which uvea the consumer 40c. to 75c. on every dollar! worth he purchasna. Are you one oi our Agents r H not write today. No experience necessary; doei not Interfere with your present work: you ran eaallv earn f to tlO a dav bctldei the Dla mond, according to the attention you gin the work. Any number of women are earning from flSO to (200 a month at thle congenial work, ltemember "Factory to Home Save Money," and, whether you wtah to become an Agent or merely with to buy aome home furnishing; It will pay you to write for our beautiful DO Page illustrated Catalogue, it' la absolutely Free. Don't delay; do It now. No trouble to sell good at our t actory race, ROOS, P.APP IV ROOS, Manufacturers' Agents, 1823 Beaver Av., Pittsburgh, Pa. Salesladies Wan tad ETerywbera. WE ARE AFTER YOU ! You havo more or less banking business. Possibly it is with us, such being tho case you know something of our service, but if not a patron would it not be well for you to become one ? OUR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT will help you start. It is calculated to servo all classes, tho old and tho young, tho rich and tho poor, MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN IT RECEIVES DEPOSITS OF $1.00 AND UP and allows three per cent, interest annually. Interest will be"paid from the first of any month on nil deposits mnde on or before the 10th of the month provided such deposits remain three calendar months or.longer. HENRY Z. KTJSSKI.fi PRESIDENT. ANDHEW THOMPSON VICE PRE8IDKNT. EDWIN F.TOKKKY CASHIER. ALBERT C. LINDSAX ABBI5TANT CASHIER 'Come Back' Sale TTTTTTTT Having closed up our branch store at Delhi, N. Y. we will close our stock at HALF PRICE AT OUR POPULAR STAND Full line of Men's, Gents' and Children's cloth ing and Gents' Furnishings must go to make room for our large fall stock. ffitmtmttttttmmro Bregstein Bros., Leading Clothiers, Honesdale, Pa.