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IF YOU WANT TO HELP SOME YOUNG LADY WIN THE 400,000 BALLOT PAY A SUBSCRIPTION N6W READ PARTICULARS BELOW.
WEATHER FORECAST: Snow.
K FORECAST: Snow.
THE CITIZEN Is tho most
widely read semi-weekly
newspaper In Wayne. County.
Lustier now tlmn nt any tlmo in
its 08 years' lils.tory.
MORNING, Hear Read-
! Aro you coing (o nt-
tlio Union Revival meet-
the First Baptist church
HONESDALE, WAYNE CO., PA,, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1911.
MAKE PRISONERS HAPPY I1Y
LIBERAL DONATION OF FRUIT,
ETC. REPORT OF GRAND
JURY THREE TRUE HILLS
INCLUDE RUBBER MATTING
FOU COURT HOUSE COHUIHOH;
SYSTEM OF COURT HOOM VEN
TILATION THUE H ILL
AGAINST LEONA LORD.
"Just to let them know that wo
wasn't all trying to turn them down,"
said Henry Martin, Winwood, a
grand juror to a reporter for THE
CITIZEN, "the boys got together
and chipped In money to give the
prisoners a general Christmas. L.
"Van Dcusen, Dyberry, and I were ap
pointed a committee to buy tho
things. Sheriff Braman and I gave
them the things.
"Tears came to their eyes when
we presented the things to them. It
will certainly throw a different light
on them. It naturally would cheer
any one up. We got oranges,
grapes, nuts, candy, handkerchiefs
and cigars. We gave them a gener
al Christmas. We gave a nice box
of candy and a nice handkerchief to
Report Of Grand Jury.
To the Honorable Alonzo T. Searle,
Judge of the Court of Quarter
Sessions of the county of Wayne:
The Grand Inquest of the Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania Inquiring
for the county of Wayne, respectful
ly represents, that we have examined
tho county buildings and as far as
we can ascertain find them in very
fair condition. Yet we think a very
great improvement would be made
if the County Commissioners would
provide some sort of rubber mat
ting and place it down the aisles of
the court room to deaden the sound
as people walk in and out while
court is in session.
We commend the County Commis
sioners for introducing some differ
ent mode of lighting the court room
and sincerely hope they will con
tinue in their efforts until they suc
ceed in securing a satisfactory sys
tem of lighting the same.
Wo would "suggest that some way
by electric wire or some other device j
by which the inmates of the Jail
could call the attention-iof the Sher
iff or some of his household should
anything happen Ike 'sickness, dur
ing the night so they could receive
proper attention, be installed.
We have heard' rumors of the im
proper use of money to control nomi
nations for election to office, but not
sufficiently satisfactory evidence to
Wo would also recommend that
the County Commissioners Install in
the Court Room some system of ven
tilation to protect tho health of
those who are called upon to spend
so many days in so poorly ventilat
ed a room during the year. We be
lieve there are systems that could
be installed and not so very expen
sive that would give very good sat
isfaction. With these recommenda
tions and suggestions we most re
spectfully submit to your Honor.
W. A. GAYLORD, Foreman.
REUBEN LANCASTER, Clerk.
Findings of Grand Jury.
In re Commonwealth vs. Warren
Simpson. Indictment. Larceny of a
horse; receiving stolen goods. Chas.
January 11, 1911. A true bill.
W. A. Gaylord, foreman,
nurgess Appointed For Starrucca.
In re petition to have Chief Bur
gess appointed for the borough of
"Now Jan. 11, 1911, W. W. Mum
ford is appointed Chief Burgess to
All the vacancy in the office of chief
burgess of the Borough of Starrucca
as prayed for."
By the Court.
The appointment was made in re
sponse to tho following petition:
"To the Hon. A. T. Searle, Judge:
We, the undersigned voters of the
Borough of Starrucca do hereby pe
tition you as follows:
Owing to the death of the late A.
W. Brown, our borough is at present
without a chief burgess, Mr. Brown
(deceased) having been elected to
the office of burgess In February,
1909, for the term of 3 years.
Therefore wo do hereby petition
that you will appoint W. W. Mum
ford of the borough of Starrucca to
fill said vacancy caused by the
death of Mr. A. W. Brown."
In re Commonwealth vs. Joseph
Scoepch. Number 12 October Ses
sions. 1910. indictment, ist count,
assault and battery; 2d count, ag
gravated assault and battery; Jd
count, cutting, stabbing, etc.; 4th
count, A and B, with intent; Joe
Now to wit: January 10, 1911, the
grand Jury Inquest returns tho in
dlctraent a true bill as to first count.
In re Commonwealth vs. Charles
Bennett. Indictment. 1st count, ag'
gravated assault and battery; 2nd
count, assault and battery. Henry
Now to wit; Jan. 10, 1911, the
grand jury returns the Indictment
not a true bill. County for costs.
Oyer and Terminer.
October Term 1910 No. 5
Commonwealth vs. Leona' Lord.
Indictment. First count, murder;
second count, manslaughter; William
(Continued on Page Five).
LARGE AUDIENCE GREETED DR.
SWIFT AT FIRST HAPTIST
CHURCH, WEDNESDAY EVEN
ING REVIVAL FIRES ARE BE
ING KINDLED "CHRIST
KNOCKING AT THE DOOR,"
THEME OF STRONG SERMON
INCREASING INTEREST BEING
MANIFESTED IN UNION REVIV
The revival fires were kindled at
the First Baptist church, Wednesday
evening, when the Rev. W. H.
Swift, D. D., pastor of the First
Presbyterian church, delivered a
powerful sermon from the text Rev
elation 3:20:-"Behold I stand at 'the
door and knock; if any man hear
my voice and open the door I will
come in to him, and will sup with
him, and ho with me."
By way of introduction, Rev. Dr.
"Motives of surpassing force have
been brought to bear upon our
hearts, our minds, our wills for two
evenings. The first was the appeal
to the better side of us the ties
that bind us in a common brother
hood. There is enough and to share
for all the world that will satisfy
the hunger tho spiritual hunger of
men "Give ye them to eat." It is
our privilege, our duty to pass on
this bread of life to starving men.
Wo must or go to the prison-cell,
self-condemned because heartless.
"Last evening we stood face to
face with the fact that the church
has failed to do Its duty to lost men
and we searched for tho reason.
Tho knife went deep, and we realiz
ed how childish are all the excuses
we try to give in explanation of our
failure. The answer to the question:
"Why could not we cast him the
demon out?" is the answer Jesus
gave to his disciples there at the
foot of the mount "Because of your
unbelief." We were called on to
attempt great things for God now,
and expect great things from God
now. May I ask your attention to
night to a motive that always seems
to. me to bo simply Irresistible. I
want to get above the thought of a
common brotherhood the thought
of failure' because of unbelief and
ask your attention to an appeal that
comes right from thelieart of Christ
to our hearts or ought to do so.
"Behold I stand at the' dp'pr and
knock; if any man hear my voice
nnd ope.n the door I will come In to
him, and will sup with him, and he
' Continuing Dr. Swift said in part:
"Prosperous times make the Christ
unreal to us. It ought to make Him,
more real to us. We need Christ
just as much in our bright hours as
In days of darkness. Wo are apt to:
think that Religion Is only for tho
sickroom and funerals, times of
trial. We ought to remember that
Christ went to the Marriage Feast as
well as to the House of Sorrow.
"A man is not half a man who
does not do some things with his
teeth clinched and his face set like a
flint. We sometimes imagine that
Christian character comes to us un
sought. It is tho result of 10,000
choices made through a lifetime of
choices that cost us much.
"The text emphasizes three
things: First, That man is the arbi
ter of his own destiny; secondly,
That lifb Is intensely real; thirdly,
that our possibilities are simply In
finite. Life Is intensely real. Oh
that we might know what the end
less life Is! Sin stains are removed
by the chemistry of Christ's blood.
"I do not believe the heaven life
hereafter is to bo filled with the
shadows of eternal regret.
"O Jesus Thou art pleading
In accents meek and low,
I died for you, my clilldren,
And will ye treat, mo so?,
O Lord with shame and sorrow
We open now tho door
Dear Saviour enter, enter.
And leave us novermore."
Rev. George S. Wendell led the
singing, and reminded tho audience,
at the opening of tho service, "You
are not putting half the life and
ginger In that song you might."
Rev. J. S. Olver offered tho open
ing prayer, and tho Scripture lesson
was read by Rev. Geo. S. Wendell.
Rev. Will H. Hiller offered prayer
and pronounced the benediction.
The spacious auditorium of tho
Baptist church was well filled despite
the rainy weather. Announcement
was mndo that the service this oven
ing will begin at 7:15 o'clock, so
mat tho meeting will be over In
ample time to hear the lecture in
tho High School at 8:35 p. m.
What To Do With Spare Cash.
Building colleges and endowing
oducatlonal funds Is selfish and use
less, according to R. T. Crane, head
of the Crano Company, of Chicago,
which placed $425,000 In extra mon
ey in the Christmas envelopes of Its
It Is very true that money used for
cojleges and similar endowment Is
used more or less at random and its
direct benefits are" realized by but
few. Tho sum of $425,000 directly
bestowed, according to the Port Jer
vls Gazette, can put many men on
their feet and relieve tho stress of
living and caring for a family.
On account of the revival meet
ings now in progress the lecture at
the High school to-night will
not commence until 8:35 o'clock.
ThiB will give people an opportunity
to attend the church service and still
not miss tho lecture.
BUSINESS TRIS WEEK; FORT!
COMPETITIVE BALLOTS FOR
1ST BUSINESS IN CONTEST
For Every $15 Turned in on New Subscriptions Will Be
Given 0,000 Bonus Votes Candidate Turning in
Largest Amount of Money on Subscriptions Gets a
400,000 Competition Ballot.
List of candidates with votes counted up to 6 p. m. Wednesday. -f
i 4 t tUtl
DISTRICT NO. 1.
This Includes all tho Borough of Honesdale and all of Texas except
Texas No. 3. A tour of Bermuda, a diamond ring and a gold watch are
sure to go to this district.
CANDIDATES. COMPANION. VOTES.
Miss Margaret O'Brien ' 39985
Miss Annie Ripple 39975
Miss Helene Purdy Frances Purdy. 39915
Mis3 Vera RIckard 39675
Miss Edna Hawker Miss Ethel Hawker 3904b
Miss Gertrude Krantz 38955
Miss Alma Campileld ...38495
Miss Clara Saunders Mrs. R. B. Brennerman 38250
Miss Lucy Murtha Sadie Connolly ". 37850
Miss Blanche Secor 37815
Miss Carrie Helfrlch .-.30005
Miss Frances Demer 35650
Miss Katherine Kroll 35025
Miss Margaret Moran 34655
DISTRICT NX. 2.
This includes Hawley Borough, Texas No. 3, and all of Palmyra,
Berlin, Oregon, Damascus and Paupack ,, townships.
A tour to Bermuda, a diamond ring: and a gold watch are sure to
go to this district.
CANDIDATES. COMPANION. VOTES.
Miss Josephine Spinner 39990
Miss Nellie Langan Susie Banks 39965
Miss Hattio Seipp." Sadie Walsh 39025
Miss Hazel D. James ...Lena F. Osborne 38945
Jliss Alma Noble '..Mrs. H. C. Noble 38725
Miss Helen Lehman Lena Lehman 38645
Miss Elizabeth Tuman .38490
Miss. Frances Robinson Vllma Knapp. . .-. . jfcTL. ,.,'v',. .38425
Miss Fannie Fromer Miss--Musette,. AppleyaE! ,;t. rt . 3 80 0 5
Miss Clara Gaston . . ".T.T .W, .V..GatlieTlno,'White"-;'T-:T ;?37Q25.
Miss Mathilda Llndau r , '392rn
Miss Louise Rohrhuber , 35750
Miss Annie L. Pollock 35025
DISTRICT NO. 3.
This includes Bethany Borough, Starrucca Borough and Clinton,
Lebanon, Mount Pleasant, Manchester, Buckingham, Preston and Scbtt
A tour of Bermuda, a diamond ring and a gold watch are sure to
go to this district.
CANDIDATE. COMPANION. VOTES.
Miss Adelaide Watson 40050
Miss Alice Ward 52925
Miss Mabel E. Waidler Mrs. .A. Waidler 39120
Miss Elizabeth Kelly 5S252
Miss Blanche Blake Lena Coffery 38825
Miss Mary Gilchrist Myrtle C. Heywood 38775
Miss Mae Flynn t 38725
Miss Susie McGraw
Miss Louisa Lynch ". l2
Miss Viola Allen Mary Allen 37675
Miss Estella McAvoy nlrlr
Miss Grace Monaghan xlo
Miss Alma Gultoff 36875
DISTRICT 'NO. 4.
This Includes Prompton and Waymart Boroughs, Cherry Ridge Can
aan, South Canaan, Lake, Salem, Sterling, Dreher and Lehigh town
ships. A tour of Bermuda, a dlaraoud ring and a gold watch are sure to
go to this district.
CANDIDATE. COMPANION. VOTES.
Miss Agnes E. Beahen
Miss Laretta Spinner 2x?xS
Mrs. Frank Waltz 39100
Miss Lullela Cross Miss Rose Angels 38925
Mrs. Orpha Swingle Miss Dennel Swingle 38925
Miss Cora Alt Miss Alma C. Peet 38775
Miss Margaret Spry Genevieve Lord 38750
Miss Emma Bates SS2
Miss Olive Lockwood Miss Ruth Inch 38250
Miss Ella Ehrhardt 38200
Miss Frances Richardson !
Miss Cora Miller, RD2 Miss Vera Murray 37925
Miss Elsie M. Howe 3780U
(By H. C. Van Alstyne.)
NEW BUSINESS OFFER.
This is NEW BUSINESS week of
THE CITIZEN'S great Bermuda Tour
Contest which means that for overy
$15.00 turned in on NEW SUB
SCRIPTIONS to THE CITIZEN from
now until Thursday night, January
19, at 9 p. m., you will be given 50,
000 "extra votes over and above the
prevailing scale of votes. Tho regu
lar scalo of votes this week is 50
per cent, abovo tho regular scale.
This means that you wil) receive 3,
7.50 votes on a years' subscription in
stead of tho regular 2,500. Last
week was Double Votes and you no
ln.il.t linvA rpnllgpil liv this time that
the vote scalo Is gradually getting
smallor. For that reason you
should get every posslblo subscrip
tion this week. Besides the 50 por
cent, scale this week there is tho
EXTRA 50,000 votes for every $15
turned In on NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS.
A Competitive Offer Also.
In order to mako this offer more
interesting, and to enable the weak
er candidates to work hard this week
and regain lost ground, it has also
been decided to give away forty
competitive or premium ballots, for
the forty candidates turning in the
largest amount of money on BOTH
OLD AND NEW subscriptions to THE
CITIZEN before Thursday night,
Janunry 19, at 9 p. m. These ba-
lots will be awarded regardless of
districts. The highest ballot will be
good for 400,000 votes and will be
awarded to tho young lady turning
in tho largest amount of money on
subscriptions this week. Both old
and new subscriptions will count on
this offer; Tho second ballot will be
good for "390,000 votes and will bo
given to tho young lady turning In
the second largest amount of money
on subscriptions this week, while the
young lady turning In tho third larg
est amount of money will
receive a ballot good for
380,000 votes and so on down
the list until tho forty ballbts havo
been awarded. Each ballot will de
crease 10,000 In valuo. Tho young
lady candidates will see tho great
advantago of this offer and especial
ly the weaker ones who up to this
time havo done little work. They
will be able with the help of this
big offer to regain lost ground by
doing good work during this week.
You aught not be discouraged now
for if you get to work and win the
400,000 ballot you will have an easy
race for the companionship and you
can do it by working hard now. No
one in tho race is above 40,000 at the
present time and it will be easy for
you to pass these if you make up
your uiiuu iu win una oi me mrgesi.
ballots. All NEW subscriptions you
turn in this week will count on this
offer besides giving you an ext-a 50,-
000 votes on every $15.00. Work
now as you have never worked be
fore and win a prize that will always
remain in your memory as long as
there' Is life.
These special ballots will be issued
In addition to the prevailing scale of
votes, and It should be remembered
that the scale during this period Is
50 per cent. In excess of the regular
scale. Next week but 25 per cent,
will be given so it will pay you to
secure every posslblo subscription
this week, taking advantage of the
6u per cent, scalo in connection with
tho "COMPETITIVE OFFER."
Tho Competitive Unllots.
First highest 400,000
Second highest ....i 390,000
Third highest 380,000
Fourth highest 370. OuO
Fifth highest 300,000
Sixth highest 350,000
Seventh highest a40,000
Eighth highest 330,000
Ninth highest 320,000
Tenth highest 310,000
Eleventh highest 300,000
Twelfth highest 290,000
Thirteenth highest 280,000
Fourteenth highest 270,000
Fifteenth highest 260,000
Sixteenth highest 250,000
Seventeenth highest 240,000
Eighteenth highest 230,000
Nineteenth highest 220,000
Twentieth highest 210,000
Twenty-first highest 200,000
Twenty-second highest 190,000
Twenty-third highest 180,000
Twenty-fourth highest 170,000
Twenty-fifth highest 160,000
Twenty-sixth highest 150,000
Twenty-seventh highest ....140,000
Twenty-eighth highest 130,000
Twenty-ninth highest 120,000
Thirtieth highest 110,000
Thirty-first highest 100,000
Thirty-second highest 90,000
Thirty-third highest 80,000
Thirty-fourth highest 70,000
Thirty-fifth highest 60,000
Thirty-sixth highest 50,000
Thirty-seventh highest .... 40,000
Thirty-eighth highest 30,000
Thirty-ninth highest 20,000
Fourtieth highest 10,000
If you are at the bottom of the
list get busy and win one of these
ballots and go to tho top. If you are
among the leaders capture one of
these ballots and "Cinch" the Com
panionship Tour. The winners of
these ballots will not be announced
until the last weok of the contest, but
will be mailed direct to the lucky
You must realize by this tlmo that
tho vote Is growing smaller as each
week passes. Last week 'iriore votes'
were given for a single subscription
than (ever. before.As. each period
closes you must work" that much
harder to secure as many votes as you
did at first. While at first glance
this offer may seem large, yet it is
not near as easy as the opportunity
offer of a couple of' weeks.ago. On
the other hand there aro forty large
ballots to be awarded this week.
Will you get tho first or the last?
It's up to you. The Tour manager
will write which ever one you show
you want. These ballots will be
awarded regardless of district.
"Does money turned In on new
subscriptions toward the 50,000
bonus votes also apply on '.' e 400,
000 ballot competition?" '
Such were the substance of ques
tions put to the tour manager yester
day. The answer is yes, and every
candidate should secure every possi
ble new subscription this week and
also collect up on every available old
The winning of one of the big
competition ballots and tho securing
of a number of the new business bal
lots for 50,000 votes each, means
much toward victory on January 30.
Just think of a 400,000 ballot, and
you get It all for one week's work.
This is tho opportunity for the
"weaker" candidates to make a big
killing just this one week.
Some say that they aro working
hard and they aro proving what they
say by the number they are turning
in. Th.ey are taking advantage of
the six days' new business and com
Now, what these cheerful candi
dates can do can be done Just as well
by those who are crying that their
work is over for lack of field to work
in. If others can get subscriptions
why can't you? Don't let other can
didates get the advantage of you by
tho simple method of "try, try
again" especially during this week.
The Bermuda Tours and Prizes in
this, contest aro meant for you. Win
it. A contest is an enterprise for
thoso In it to work not part of tho
time but from the start until the
A Question for Candidates,
A question for all candidates to
ask themselves at tho close of each
day Is: "Did I do all that was possl
blo to gain votes to-day?'
If yon cannot honestly answer In
the affirmative then you are not do
ing well enough and you should de
cide firmly to Improve to-morrow.
Somo newspaper contests which
have been conducted In this part of
tho country havo been arranged so
that contestants with money had tho
advantago over those who depended
upon hard work to win the prize.
For instance, in one contest votes
havo counted double during the last
week of the contest. This easily
made it possible for a candidate who
had money to spend it during the Inst
day and smother the candidate who
had been working hard throughout
In order that nothing of this sort
may happen in THE CITIZEN'S con
test it is hereby announced that no
bonus 'votes or special inducements
of any kind will be allowed during
the last few days of the contest.
There will positively be no doviatlon
from this announcement.
-i The watches and diamonds
-f that will 1)0 awarded .to . tho -f
contestants ns district prizes'
will bo on display to-day at tho -f
-f following places:
CHAS. F. SPENCER & CO.,
100 Ninth Street.
G. I. SOMMERS,
001 Main Street.
- II. G., ROWLAND,
1127 Main Street.
-f Call at these places and see
- them for they are worth work- -f
-f ing for. -f
The Citizen Publishing Company
wants the candidates who have work
ed to win tho tours and prizes, and
this announcement Is made with the
idea of taking the affair out of the
hands of the candidates who may
wish to spend their own money.
Candidates should look oyer their
"yellow slips" before sending them in
to make suro that every name and
address is complete. When writing
about a subscriber or ordering a
chnngo of address, be sure to give
tho complete name and address, as
well as the number. A little care
given to these details saves much
time and trouble and permits. us to
give them our immdlato attention.
No more than 5,000 subscription
votes can be voted per week, above
the leader in the district until Jan.
23, after which date there will be no
limit or restrictions on the number
of votes candidates may vote each
Tho coupon printed in each issue
of THE CITIZEN is redeemed to-day
to 5 votes.
The tour manager reserves the
right to discontinue printing the
coupons at any time during tho con
test. JUNE PRIMARY CERTAIN TO GO.
Plan Said To Bo To Change It To
Tho First Mondny of Septem
ber. Harrlsburg, Pa. While the com
mission named to codify the election
laws of the State and to bring them
down to date has not completed Its
work, It Is said that It has determin
ed to recommend a change in the
primaries from June to September.
At the recent meetings, of the Leg
islature opinion among the members
was strongly in favor of a change, as"
every one declared In -his county
some strenuous fights were ahead and
that by hoiaing the primaries in June
it -would only add , to the trouble
caused by an -oarly prjmary fight by
prolonging tho campaign. The last
gubernatorial campaign, is pointed to'
as an instance of the trouble caused'
by early action.
Hint of Independent Hill."
In case the commission does not
come forward with its bills nt an
early date, it is said that a bill to
change tho date of tho primaries
from June to September will be put
in from independent sources. This
bill will do no more than make a
change in the date.
Tho election commission may be
continued by the next Legislature in
case it cannot complete its bills. The
plan is to get the bills which It Is In
tended to pass presented to the Leg
islature before the apportionment
bills come In.
This week a number of commis
sions and committees in charge of
bills will meet to frame their legis
lation. Most of these bills will come
In very soon after tho committees
aro named on the 18th.
Tho committee lists are now being
HONESDALERS AT TOWANDA.
What "Tho .People's Dally Advo
cate," Townnda's New Daily,
Has To Say About Them.
Hon. John Kuhbach of Honesdale
Is In town today (Tuesday) on busi
ness connected with tho cut glass
factory, in which he Is a largo stock
holder. Mr. Kuhbach was a candi
date for Congress six years ago, and
is being talked of by his friends as
a candidate from this district at the
next election. Mr. Kuhbach would
make a strong candidate, as he is
well fitted for the office and has a
host of friends throughout the dis
John H. Weaver, Sr., treasurer of
the Wayne Cut Glass Co,, Is attend
ing tho stockholders' and directors'
meeting, and the annual election of
the company in Towanda, Tuesday
J. S. Brown, president of tho
Wayne Cut Glass Co., is In Towan
da to-day .(Tuesday), attending a
meeting of tho directors and stock
holders. How Old Is A Young Cut?
North Adams, Mass., Jan. 11.
"How old Is a cat when it is young?"
and "What is the natural life of a
Mark E. Couch propounded to Pro
bate Judge Edward T. Slocum theso
and similar questions In a petition
asking for an Interpretation of the
will of the late Mary J. Cross.
The will, written by Mrs. Cross
herself, provides for the "food and
kindly care" of Teddy, her pet cat,
"during his natural life," and
"should he die young I desire the
interest given to tho Boston Society
for tho Prevention of Cruelty to An
imals." Letters Remaining In Honesdale,
Weed Ending January O.
W. Slsnor Glnsippe, Miss Riemer,
Mr. Goorge B. Sidener, A. L. Slo
cum, )7. Wilson.