The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, June 07, 1911, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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    TAGE 4
SemMVcekly Founded 1008; Weekly Founded 1844.
Published Wednesdays and Fridays by the Citizen Publlsliihg Company.
Entered as second-class matter, at the postofllce, Honesdale, Pa.
t i -.---,
DiKucronB :
Our friends who favor us tvith contributions, and desire to have the same re
turned, should in every case enclose stamps for that purpose.
Remit by Express Honey Order, Draft. Post Ofllce Order or Registered
letter. Address all communications to The Citizen, No. 803 .Main street,
Honesdale, Pa.
All notices of shows, or other entertainments iheld for the purpose of
making money or any items that contain advertising matter, will only be
admitted to this paper on payment of regular advertising rates. Notice
of entertainments for the benefit of churches or for charitable purposes
where a fee is charged, will be published at half rates. Cards of thanks,
HO cents, memorial poetry and resolutions of respect will be charged for at
the rate of a cent a word. Advertising rates on application.
The policy of the The Citizen is to print the local news in an intcrestinp
manner, to summarise the news of the world at large, to fight for the right as this
paper sees the right, without fear or favor to the end that it may serve the best
interests of its readers and the welfare of the county.
The man who Is never fired never knows the Joy of being hired.
Some men are measured by the Bertlllon system and others become
Count that day lost whose setting sun
Finds no new Lorlmer trial begun. .
. :o; : !
Some one says that some people are so lazy that Instead of putting out
the light they shut their eyes.
Vice President Sherman's experience yesterday proves that punctures
like Death, are no respecters of persons.
Why is it that the kids who have just attained their majority always
yell the loudest In "Auld Lang Syne?"
A negro must feel badly enough when lynched by a mob of white
men, but imagine the feelings of the Mississippi negro who was lynched
tho other day by a mob of his own color.
;0: : . v
There are lots of people who resemble horses not because they have
good horse sense but because 'they interfere.
"Different preachers have different, Ideas of hell. Ours is to be broke
10,000 miles from home. What's yours?" Toledo Blade. To be broke
right here at home, What's yours? Philadelphia Inquirer. To bo broke.
1 :0:
" It now develops that most of those beautiful speeches In the Congres
sional Record which are punctuated most liberally with "great applause,"
"laughter and applause," etc., were never delivered at all.
:0: :
The "close harmony" which as usual exists in the Democratic party
Is a second cousin to that exuded by a bunch of organ grinders singing the
"Barber Shop Chord" on a rainy night.
1' We would hate to ,play poker with, tho man who, an Investigating
committee has discovered, is drawing four separate salaries from Uncle
Sam's pocketbook.- 'He'd probably draw a Royal Flush to a pair of
- - r.. z:.:--Qj -,r"r. ' '
' Think of It!. Twelve Investigations of public departments are now
being conducted by Congressional and Senatiorlal committees and 'four
more will' be started this week. No wonder President Taft called that
extra session.
. :0;
The hew President of the Missouri Pacific Railroad says that it will
be' the policy of the road to please the people. And just then the alarm
clock went off and he woke up to the real reason why railroads are In the
Senator La Follette of Wisconsin sure can use some language. He
started off this beautiful month of Juno by calling Senator Heyburn of
Idaho a "bombastic fallacy" and believe us, that's something too awful
to call anyone, even If you are left out of tho old man's will.
The failure out In Kansas City of the shoeshlning parlor which put
out a sign, "Pretty girls will shine your shoes here," Is a very good in
dication that we have much better uses for pretty girls hero in America
than polishing number nines; or else tho girls were-homely.
Strike one! The Initiative!
Strike Two! The Referendum!
. Strike Three! Tho Recall!
Batter Out!!!
; :0:
"Bob" Collier, the genial proprietor of Collier's Weekly, says ho Is
greatly pleased at the $500,000 'libel suit brought by "Bill" hearst, ditto of
the New York Evening Journal, Bob says that a thousand dollars to
spare will. buy Indirectly' an editorial by "Art" Brisbane. "BUI" says it
can't. And there you are.
Kansas has Issued a call for 18,000 harvest hands. Think of it!
Over twice the population of Honesdale and Texas township combined.
And yet they talk of the "poor" farmer. Why, say, honestly, we'd rath
er own a farm than have a first mortgage on Clark's Fifth Avenue man
sion. ' " :p:
We admire the unusual modesty with which a publishing house ad
vertises a certain book as "perhaps the most Interesting book of the year."
Why the "perhaps?" Why not advertise it as "the most interesting book
of the year," and let It go at that? We do not understand how this one
word slipped In. Unless, perhaps, pshaw, there, we've gone and used
It too they have a vague suspicion that It isn't, but want to give It the
benefit of the doubt.
, , - : :0:
At last, the Democratic party, long the political plaything of Wil
liam Jennings Bryan, has kicked over tho traces. The Democrats in the
House of Representatives have turned down tho Peerless Loser's demand
for free raw wool and accepted the bill prepared by the Ways and Means
Committee under the direction of the Hon. Oscar W. Underwood of Bir
mingham, Alabama, which fixes a duty of 20 per cent, on raw wool, as
compared with tho 44.31 per cent. Imposed under the Payno-Aldrlch tar
iff law.
By a unanimous vote they have shown the Man Who Never Wins that
he cannot dictate tho Democratic policy In regard to the revision of the
wool schedule.
Of course, the vote on the wool question, though Important, Is, never
theless of minor consideration in comparison with the effect which this
unanimous repudiation of Mr. Bryan will nave on tho Democrats through
out tho country. Probably It Is only the beginning of a serious break In
the party and that tho fight which will now ensue between the Demo
cratic leaders of the House and the proprietor of the Commoner will be
carried even into tho Democratic National convention.
Probably It will also result in a split between Champ Clark and W.
J, These things remain to be seen,
In the meanwhile let us rejoice that Mr. Bryan has been shown to a
seat away back in the hall and, politely but firmly told to "sit down!"
Miss Marlon Charlesworth left
Wednesday on a visit to relatives in
Green Ridge.
Mrs. George P. Ross Is visiting
her sisters, Mesdames W. M. Norton
and E. W. Lillle, Clinton.
Mr. and Mrs. Asa Kreitner, Em
porium, are guests of Contractor and
Mrs. Fred W. Kreitner.
Mrs. Silas McMullen is homo from
a week's visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank E. Dennis, Carbon
dale. Rev. and Mrs. A. C. Olver and
niece, Mrs. Jessie Olver Searles will
leave the first of next week on a visit
to relatives In Cannda.
Tho members of tho Honesdale
High school 1911 graduating class
Mario E. Bracey, Merton A. Can
Held, Agnes R. Carr, Helen M. Cau
fleld, Dolla M. Cody, Dorothy R. Deln,
Raymond E. Dibble, Anna I. Do
herty, Leon C. Hagaman, Joseph Ja
cobs, Anna J. Kllroe, Bessie W. Kim
ble, Gertrude P. Krantz, Roy W.
Leinbach, Chnrles L. Markle, Sarah
W. Menner, Margaret E. RIckard,
Henry A. Saunders, Ethel Amanda
Schlessler, Wllhelmina E. Schoell,
Florence M. Sluman, Mary J. Storms.
Tho class night is Thursday even
ing in the auditorium of the school.
The play Is entitled "Graduation Day
at Wood Hill Academy."
The class dance will be held In
tho Lyric hall Friday evening.
The commencement exercises of
the class of 1911 will be held In the
High school auditorium, June 13,
at S:1C p. m. The program Is as fol
lows: Music, Lyric orchestra; invoca
tion, Rev. Will H. Hlller; music, or
chestra; presentation of medals by
representative of Wayne County
Pennsylvania Society of New York
City; music, "Bridal Chorus," High
school chorus; salutatory, "American
Heroes of Invention," Merton Can
field; essay, "Wayne's First Coun
ty Seat," Dolla Cody; essay, "Hero
ines of American History," Anna Do
herty; music, "Love's Old Sweet
Song," High school chorus; essay,
"Horace Greeley as a Lecturer,"
Florence Sluman; declamation",
"Death of Robespierre," Joseph Ja
cobs; essay, "Pennsylvania in Educa
tion," Marie Bracey; music, "The
Carnovale," High school chorus;
recitation, "Diary of a Mouse," Dor
othy Deln; recitation, "How Girls
Study," Minnio Schoell; oration,
"Conservation of Our Forests," Ray
Dibble; music, "Praise Ye the Fath
er," High school chorus; essay, "A
Trip to Maine," Julia Storms; es
say, "Tho American School Girl,"
Ethel Schlessler; valedictory, "Ori
gin of Commencement," Sarah Men
ner; presentation of diplomas, Prof.
H. A. Oday; benediction.
Excused to take part in class,
night play. ,
Kov. Miller Will Attend Synod. ,
The Rev. C. C. Miller1 leaves Sunday
morning at the close of tho chief seK
vice for Lancaster; 'where' he' will' atfe
tend tho lG4th annual convention o
the Evangelical Lutherian Minlster
lum of Pennsylvania and adjacent
states. Mrs. Miller and son Franklin
will accompany him as far as Allen
town, where they will be the guests
of her parents.
After tho clOSe 6f the synodlcal
sessions, Rev. and Mrs. Miller and
son will spend a week at Atlantic
City, N. J., and a week In the Bluo
Mountains, beyond Pottsville. They
will return to Honesdale about July'
I. Services will be resumed In St.
John's church, commencing July 2,
at 10:30 a. in. and at G p. m., when
a special service in honor of the an
niversary of the Y. P. S. will be
Rev. Miller, who Is Sunday school
statistician for the Synod, will mako
the following report: Allentown Con
ference, 115 schools, 1G87 officers
and teachers, 13,525 scholars, 8,783
average attendance; Danville Confer
ence, 4G schools, G52 officers and
teachers, 4,572 scholars, 3, BOG aver
age attendance 4.G99 Cradle Roll,
2,731 homo department; Lancaster
Conference, 58 schools, 6G9 officers
and teachers, 5,760 scholars, 3,408
average attendance; Norrlstown con
ference: 5G schools, 1,139 officers
and teachers, 10,683 scholars, 4,978
average attendance; Philadelphia,
English, 43 schools, 1,015 officers
and teachers, 9,572 scholars, 6,209
average attendance. Philadelphia,.
German, 37 schools, 95Q ofilcers and
teachers, 9,583 scholars, 5,971 aver
age attendance; Pottsville Confer
ence, 40 schools, 771 officers and
teachers, 7,833 scholars, 5,157. aver
age attendance; Reading conference,
87 schools, 932 officers and teachers,
12,613 scholars, 8,660 average at
tendance; Wllkes-Barre conference,
G5 schools, 739 officers and teachers,
9.5G0 scholars, 4,637 average attend
ance. Totals for nine conference: 547
schools, 8563 officers and teachers,
83,701 scholars, 51,309 average at
tendance, 4,157 scholars were con
firmed during the year.
State of Ohio, City or Toledo,
Lucns County, S3.:
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he Is senior partner of tho firm of
F. L. Cheney & Co., doing business
In the City of Toledo, County and
State aforesaid, and that said flrr
will pay the sum of ONE HUNDREL
DOLLARS for each and every case o
Catarrh that cannot be cured, by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscrib
ed in my presence, this 6th day of
December, A. D, 1886.
(Seal) A. W. GLEASON.
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken In
ternally, and acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send for testimonials free.
Toledo, O.
Sold by all Druggists, 76c.
Take Hall'B Family Pills for constipation.
Death Of John Ort.
John Ort, the well-known Church
Etreet shoemaker, died at his homo
Monuay a.te.-noon at half-past three
o'tloik from the effects of a stroke
of apoplexy, In the U4th year of his
age. He was stricken Wednesday
morning, and since then hnd been
confined to his bed.
He win born October 27, 1847, in
Hesse-Darmstadt, Germany, his par
ents bein.3 John and Elizabeth (Am
shelm) Ort. At an early ago he
learned the trade of shoemaker,
which he followed ever since. He
served with distinction In the Franco-Prussian
War of 1870-1871.
Later he emigrated to America,
settling In Hawley. For more than
a quarter of a century Tie resided in
Honesdale, universally respected and
beloved by all who know him.
On June 2, 1883, he was married
at Hawley to Miss Lizzie Meyer, who
with four daughters and one son,
viz: Mrs. Lawrence Horzog, Hones
dale, Misses Lizzie, Annie, Susie, at
home, and George, Honesdale, sur
vive to mourn his death.
Funeral services will be held at
St. Mary Magdalena's 11. C. church,
Thursday morning at 10 o'clock,
Rev. Father J. W. Balta officiating.
Burial will be made in the German
Catholic cemetery.
Total rainfall for the month
measured on seven days, with traces
eight other days is 2.10 inches,
which is 1.05 Inch less than May
average of 3.15 inches for 42 years;
from one-fifth Inch In 1900 to 6.25
inches in 1894.
May Temneraturo Hlcrhnsf
day was registered from 46 degrees
on ine tnira, to aa degrees on the
22d; average 76.7 degrees; last
year fifty decrees nlnventh. tn sa
degrees on the 24th; average 65.5
aegrees. Hignest In May for 45
years Is from 76 degrees in 1882
and 1890; to 94 degrees on the 29,
1874. Lowest temperature ranged
from 21 degrees fourth to 59 de
grees first (four days 58); average
45.8 decrees. Last vear 25 Hoproos
sixth, to 61 degrees 25th; average
42. z aegrees. L,owost record in
May is twenty degrees third, 1882;
fourth, 1891, and 12, 1907. Dally
range 14 degrees on tho 17, to 48
degrees on tho 5th; average 30.5 de
grees last year seven degrees on
the 22d. to 41 decrees on tliA ic
average 25 degrees.
Coldest day third, mean 36 de
grees, and warmest day 22d, mean
75.5 degrees. Dally mean for the
month G1.3 degrees, is 8.2 degrees
higher than last year, and 6.1 de
grees above May average of 55.2 de
grees for 45 years; from 47.5 de
grees in iuu., to U4.1 degrees in
Fields and forests were green the
eleventh, when first apple flowers
beean to oDen. twr wprIch inter thnn
last year; a few trees In full bloom
on the 15, bright and beautiful only
to 18th, and next day most of applo
flowers were yellow and blasted.
Forests were In full leaf on the 23,
and 27 many spotted yellow apple
leaves were falling.
Dyberry, Pa., June 1, 1911.
$1,000,000 REFUND.
(Continued from Page One.)
offices, thus making available for
use by the Department several mil
lions of dollars that under the old
order of things would bo tied up
in postofflces.
Undor tho former system it re
quired a surplus of ?10,000,000 to
finance the postal service. Under
present conditions Mr. Hitchcock, it
is said, returns the $3,000,000 with
the feeling that tho postal revenues
will be more than sufficient to de
fray the expenses of the postal ser
vice In the present year.
The Postmaster General is hope
ful that if the surplus continues
to grow in the next year It will be
possible seriously to consider the
proposition to establish 1 cent letter
postago rates.
In the two years that the Post
office Department has wiped out a
$17,500,000 deficit 3.089 new nost-
offlces have been established, deliv
ery by letter carrier has been pro
vided in 142 additional cities, 2,124
now rural routes have been author
ized, aggregating 51,230 miles in
length, and the force of postal em
ployees In the several branches of
tho service has been increased by
8,274 men. In addition tho salaries
of the employees In tho two years
have been Increased 111,708,071.
Tho following camo through the
mall at night, probably because it
was ashamed of Itself. Anyway we
print It, hoping that It may keen,
some poor devil from occuplng a
prominent piaco on tho "rubbish pile
of Fate," the same being no nice
place to be, although exempt from
Liuoro xrutii xnnn l'oetry.l
Condemned am I by layman and
Beloved am I by drunkard, at least;
My victim to a suicide's grave I
Death dwelleth in mo quick and
I cheer the tired and soothe tho
Benumb the sot and make him
Make the wise like stupid fools,
And give them to the Devil for his
I've riches for those who gave me
And poverty for those who consume
my mirth.
From dram to bottle and bottle to
Rum's embrace to all is a death
They who kiss my lips, In rapture
"You're tho Elixir of Life,"
"I'll drink till I die."
Tho Knaves!
My spirits I freely give alike
To the friend and slave,
And each on the rubbish pile of
Finds a desolate grave.
I. R. H.
Harrisburg, Pa., Juno 2, 1911.
Special to Tho Citizen.
HAWLEY, l'n., Juno O John
O'Connor, Goshen, N. Y., is visiting
Ills father at the Eddy.
Mts. James J. Flynn doparted this
life on Sunday, May 28, 1911, at her
homo on Wangum avenue. The
cause of her death was tuberculosis.
Deceased was aged 43 years and was
tho daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pat
rick Wnlsh who formerly lived at
Hawley. Besides her hUBband sho Is
survived by four children nil at
home. The funeral services were
held at St. Phllomena's church on
Wednesday morning conducted by
Rov. Father Walsh, assisted by
Fathers Golden and Hanley.
Mrs. Rodney, PIttston, was vlslt
ine friends nt T.nlrnvllln lnot
i nnd attended memorial services at
..ur.viey on Tuesday.
Miss Carrie Eckbeck Is spending
several weeks visiting in New York
city and Philadelphia.
William Rouse, who is running the
bar part of Cottage Hotel, is visiting
his narents. wlin llvn In Phil
Frank Reiley has chargo of the bar
durlnir his nhspnr.n. !
Roy White, Gravity, is employed
by Murray & Strong at carpenter
work on the Tethler building.
Tho contest between the Avoca
base ball team and the local team
did not come off on Saturday. Ow
ing to the rain they were notified by
our manager not to como.
Samuel Miller, a student at the
Baltimore Medical college, Is home
for the summer vacation.
Helen Cornell, Port Jervls, is
visiting at the home of James Mallan
for a woek.
A terriblo wreck occurred on the
Erlo road near Klmbles on Wednes
day night when a loaded coal train
crashed Into a light train coming
west. It appears that the west
bound train which was in charge of
conductor Gallagher of Port Jervis,
had orders to switch at that place
to let the loaded train pass. The
orders were received and compiled
with all right but in some way En
gineer Alonzo Damon misjudged the
length of the switch and ran his
train qut on the main line a consid
erable distance. Just then the east
bound train came dashing down the
line at tho rate of twelve miles an
hour crashing Into the other train
without warning. Alonzo Damon,
engineer, who lived at Port Jervls,
was killed; engineer Hlnes of the
eastbound eugine badly scalded and
Frank Miller, fireman, cut on the
head. Bnth pntrfrif-a wni-n noorlv tn.
mollshed and several cars derailed
anu a number wrecked. Michael
Hlnes formerly lived at Hawley, and
Frank Miller's parents live at
Blooming Grove, Pike county.
Something new and unique that un
doubtedly will prove very convenient
Is the delivery motor truck pur
chased by F. L. Tuttle which is being
used for the purpose of delivering'
goods from his store.
In the way of Improvements we
notice a EOod deal Is hnl
at Hawley. Harry J. Atkinson has
had trimmed up a large tract or
wood lot on this side of tho Pau
pack. He has It well fenced and
well posted with no trespassing. .This
ground Which lays along the turn
pike between 'Hawley and Wllson-
nuo, juruieriy iaia 10 ino com
mons as waste land but now one
BOOKS: The most wel
come of all gifts is a book you
like. We have an exception
ally large line in dainty bind
ings ranging from 3 sc. up.
Poets, Classics, Copyrights
and many Special Selections.
are almost indispensable, no
matter what business you
follow it is more convenient
than an ordinary pen and we
can just supply that want.
Our stock is large and varied.
The prices run from $1 up
one needs it more or less,
always useful and no one
ever has too much. Our line
very large. Some very nice
papers at 25c Gift boxes at
35c, soc 7c $1. and higher.
This certainly makes a neat
and inexpensive gift.
That make beautiful and pleasing
gifts both for young men and ladles.
Comb and Brush Sets, Military Sets,
Traveling Cases, Toilet Requisites of
every description and many other
The Rexall Drug Store,
Both 'Phones. Honesdale, Pa.
LIST, JUNE 10, 1011.
Smith vs. Brown.
Tellep vs. Chaplak.
Klausner vs. Do Breun.
Town vs. Cortrlght.
Heurlch vs. Sanders.
Stuck vs. Blgart.
M. J. HANLAN. Profy.
Honesdale, Pa., May 29, 1911. 43eo3
sees In tho Inclosure fat cattle graz
ing on luxuriant grass which proves
that Harry can make two blades ot
grass grow where nono grew before
HO Is also having built an addition,
to his flno residence on Atkinson,
street. Henry Eck has a cellar dug
and foundation complete for a house
on Bellemonto Hill, also T. F. Wall
is building another tenement
house on Spring street and Postmas
ter Colgate expects to move Into the
new postofllce building by July 1.
Homer G. Ames went to Scranton
Saturday. He will bring home his
automobile that was sent there for
A native of Sunny Italy Is canvass
ing tho town for the purpose of rais
ing money to build a church some
where in that far away country.
Robert PInkney, Dunmore, has
moved In tl e Woodward house on
li.vt. street.
D.iJlel Cavanaugh Is entertaining
Mr. and Mrs. John Feenoy and Miss
Mary i eeny, Scranton.
D. J. Branning is building a cot
tage on his lot at Big Pond.
Mis, Joseph S. Pennell Is spending;
several days with friends and rela
tives at Uswlck and Lakeville.
Children's Day exercises will be
held at the M. E. church next Sun
day morning, June 11. Instead of
the usual program consisting of Tecl
tatlons, etc., several song choruses
will be given by the Sunday school
Several of tho leading members
of the Dexter, Lambert & Co. silk
manufacturers came from Paterson,
N. J., on Saturday to look after the
business done in that line at Hawley.
On Sunday they all took a sail up
the Paupack where they spent a
pleasant day.
MIbs Carrie Simons united with
the M. E. church on Sunday by let
ter from her former pastor.
Quickly Cures Coughs,
Colds and Catarrh
If you, dear reader, could spend
an hour looking over a few of tho
thousands of testimonials that we
have on file, you would not go on
suffering from catarrh, that dis
gusting disease that will surely sap
your vitality and weaken your en
tire system if allowed to continue.
You would have Just as much faith
In HYOMEI as we have, and wo havo
so much confidence In its wonderful
curative vlrtuo that It is sold tho
country over under a positive guar
anteo to cure catarrh, croup, soro
throat, coughs and colds or money
No stomach dosing when you
breathe HYOMEI. Just pour a few
drops of tho liquid into tho Inhaler,
and breathe It in.
It is mighty pleasant to use; it
opens up those stuffed-up nostrils In
two minutes, and makes your head
feel as clear as a bell In a short
Breathe HYOMEI and kill the ca
tarrh germs. It's the only way to
cure catarrh. It's the only way to
get rid of that constant hawking,
snuffling and spitting.
A complete HYOMEI outfit, which
Includes a bottle of HYOMEI and a
hard rubber pocket inhaler, costs ?1
at druggists everywhere or at G. W.
Peil's. If you already own a Hyo
mel Inhaler you can get an extra
bottle of HYOMEI for 50 cents.
The Home of the
Will extend every facility
that good banking will
Accounts of Individuals,
firms and corporations soli
cited. Correspondence invited
Henry Z. Hubseu,
Edwin K. Tobbky
Horace T. Menkes
Locib J, DoaruNQEB
Andrew Thompson
Homer Greene
James C, Birdsau
E.B, Habdehbebqu
Philip R. Mubray