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THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 191a.
x would like to sec you If
t you arc In the market
j JEWELRY, SILVER
I WARE, WATCHES,
:! AND NOVELTIES j
'.l "GDRriuitM-d nrtlcles only sold." 4
mttur 1 ;x:i:jnm:::t:rtntftt:Hn:r.
MARTIN CAUFIELD I
Designer and Man
Office and Works;
1036 MAIN ST.
1 HONESDALE, PA.
APPLICATION' FOK CHAKTEH.
plication will bo made to the Gov
ernor 01 Pennsylvania on uucemum
OA 1010 rtf nn r'r'rinr n m . V
Cathollna Lambert, J. Wallace Lam
bert and W. P. Suydam, Jr., under
the Act of Assembly entitled an Act
to provide lor tne incorporation aim
.nii.lntlnn nt nnrtnn fnrnnrfitlnnR.
icfjuiaciuu ji v . . . . - ,
approved April 29, 1S74, and sup
plements thereto for the charter for
Ull III LCilUCU vwii'wiiuiuii .w -
"Realty Weaving and Spinning Com
pany, tne cnaracier aim ouject ui
which Is In manufacturing of all fab
rics, uBlng, therefore, wool, cotton,
silk or any other vegetable, animal
- ntlnnnl filial flf TTlK'tlim tVlPrPnf.
gilks, spinning, dyeing, printing and
nnisning, anu ior iue puriiu&u ui au;
nil 0110V1 rnw mntnrlnla .is mav
bo necessary for the above mentlon-
and maintenance of such buildings
ana dwellings as may uo uei-uoi)
i -v. iimi'n montinnpfl mnnufjip-
lng business and for these purposes
to have, possess and enjoy all the
... . . , ,..M ., t 1. ..
rlgnts, uenenis anu iinmusus ui mi.-
said Act 01 Assemuiy aim hujiimu
SEAHLB & SALMON,
Honesdale, Pa., Dec. 3, 1912.
NOTICE TO llON'DHOLDKHS OI
THE MlLAXVIIiliE 1HUDGE CO
The bondholders of the Mllanville
Bridge Company will take notice
that in pursuance of a resolution
duly adopted by the Company, and
in accordance with the provisions of
tho mortgage dated January
1905, given by the Mllanville
Uridgo Company to Homer Greene
Trustee, one thousand dollars of the
bonds secured by said mortgago have
been drawn lor redemption, un
presentation of said bonds to Homer
Greene. Trustee, at his office in
Honesdale. Pa., on or after January
1. 1913. they will bo paid at their
par value, together with Interest
thereon to January 1, 1913, on and
after whish date interest thereupon
will cease. Tho numbers of the
bonds so drawn are as follows:
GG 7 1314 1519 22
29 31 45 4C 53 80 94
99 113 140 150 158
107 170 175 184 185 195
197 214 231 244 249 257
259 2C5 2C7 209 270 282
CHAS. E. BEACH
Secretary of tho Mllanville Bridge
" " Kstato of
Lato of South Canaan, Pa.
All persons Indebted to said es
tato are notified to make immediate
payment to tho undersigned; and
those having claims against the said
estate are notified to present them
duly attested, for settlement.
J. G. B RONS ON, Executor.
So. Canaan, Nov. 20, 1912.
By Henry Russell Miller,
"The Man Higher Up"
Copyright, 1911, by Mm Bobbi-Merrlll
Senator Murclioll. leader of tho stnto
machine, and Sheehan, local boss of New
Chelsea, offer th nomination for district
attorney to John Dunmeado. Dunmcado
Is Independent In his political ldoaa.
Dunmeade will nceeDt th aomlnatlnn.
His father, a partisan judge, congratu
lates him. Ills Aunt Roberta urges John
to call on Kntlierlns Hampden, daughter
of a capitalist.
Kathcrlno Hampden U a worshiper of
success. She and John are friends. Jere
my Applcgate, a political dependant, cam-
colons for John ad tbs state ticket.
In'Nctf Cnclsea lives tVfrren Blake, a
model young bank cashier, connected with
Hampden in "high flnaaeo." They try
without success for John's aid.
The rottenness of politics In his state
and party as revoaled In his campaign dls-
- Jc: H calls upon Kathcrlno.
Katherlno's peril in a runaway re
veals to her and John their unspoken
olvo. John publicly "turns down"
the machine of his party.
John will not compromise with his
conscience even for the sake of win
ning Kathorine, and the two part.
gainst tho things l nave ana want, i
shall And you lacking."
He made no reply. lie, too, was
vrondorlng. Oould alio mnko herself
over? Could ho mnko her over? Ho
Btood awkwnrdly boforo her for n mo
ment, thon turned ns though to lenvc.
"Arc you going to relinquish mo
wholly?" Her volco was still steady,
but In tho moonlight her face was
very whlto. "Don't! I this summer
tonight you have aroused In mo long-
iib-j for something different Perhaps
niny yet lx'coino big enough to bo
hnppy with what you can give mo
Ho was trembling. He had to steel
himself ngaln boforo he could reply.
I can't lot myself hope Hint you will
cotno. Htit if you come, it must no
without persuasion from me."
She wont a few steps up tho stairs
toward I ho terrace. Then she stopped
and faced him again. "Goodby. And
ASK ANY HORSE (
I Sold by damlmrm awmrywborm
Tht Atlantic Refining Company
"Now that It's, nil over I can namire
your refusing to mako thnt speech. It
was splendid In a way. You see, I
can nppreclate unsolflsbness in the ab
stract or when It can't bo remedied."
"I told you that wasn't unselfish. It
was involuntary," he Insisted. "But
I can add to tho evidence your kindly,
even If mistaken, Interest In me and
my future. And you mustn't sneer at
yourself." he added gravely.
Sho turned to look fairly Into his
eyes. "Do you still think It necessary
to lot mo down easily?" sho asked
His body became rigid, nnils biting
Into palms In tho effort not to take
her In his arms. For, without reason
lng, he know that to accept now what
she unasked had offered would be to
placo himself In her power. And thnt
he dared not! For n long moment their
eyes clung, then nt the samo instant
they both looked hastily away.
The silent minutes lengthened as the
cob drew them slowly up tho face of
Rast ridge. Behind them lay tho val
ley, always Iwautiful, never so won
drous as In tho pallor of night; but
llicy looked steadfastly ahead.
To his credit be It written John did
not think carplngly of her boldness-
let us use tho word he used, courage.
nis longing was not lessened because
sho had abandoned the woman's weap
on of indirection for the man's frank
ness. Yet his hold on himself did not
relax It became even tho more secure,
And ho wondered at the strength now
revealed within him, able to resist the
temptation of her. lie knew all that
she was, and ho knew, too, that he de
sired, would nlwnys desire, hor above
all good things that life holds, yet be
tween them Htood an Ideal that was still
essential to him. And he bollovod that
he had strength to put her the tompta
Hon away from him.
He put nsldo his self measuring,
From what? What was he to do that
made Imposslblo the taking of this girl
by his side, his to take?
lie had said In answer to her qnes
lion, "I don't know. Lot theni beat me.
I suppose." Ho suddenly know thnt
was not true, ne must mako his light.
A warm glow enveloped him, his blood
quickened, ne spoko aloud.
"I will light them."
She turned to look nt him ngalu
"You Iuto thought as far ahead as to
morrow," she said steadily.
"Further than that."
When he hnd helped her to alight nt
her homo both her hands were In his
He did not release them, nor did she
seek to disturb bis clasp. Sho met his
"Listen!" he said gently. "I didn't
know thnt you cared. I, too, care fa
more than you will believe."
"I know you enre," sho answered
simply. "And why you won't take
"I havo known It ever since ou
ride," ho went on. "Thnt is why I huvo
not seen you since, and a poor man has
not tho right to do more than ask n wo
man used to luxury to share his life he
must not try to persuade. And he has
not tho right to ask any woman, unless
sho can sympathize with him, help
him In his work. If sho couldn't It
would bring her unhappluess nnd do
etroy his work. You I wo nro not
In sympathy. And a man's work, his
i place in life, must como first"
I "If I could only bo suro of myself!'
she cried. "You are bo many things
that I care for nnd you refuse to take
so many things that I caro for."
"Tho things that you caro for can
bo had ouly nt tho expenso of tho
' things that nro that I hope arc indls
tiensablo to me. I don't mean to bo
"You aren't priggish," Bho answered
quickly. Then sho went on: "I won
der. can ono make oneself over? I
wish now that 1 could. But then per
haps that Is only bocauso It Is now,
PcrhapiiJoiiip.rrow, when I Avolgh you
"Thank you for not humiliating me."
thnnk you for not humiliating mo, for
saying that you cared." She said It
without a quaver.
"Goodby." no got Into tho trap and
drove away without once looking back.
"John, John!" sho whlspored. "why
didn't you take mo In spite of my
self I" Thon she went Into the house.
In tho hall she found her father,
rending. He looked at her sharply.
"You look done up. it was a fool
errand. What's Williams driving out
It wasn't Williams," sho answered.
John Dunmeade came homo with me."
"Humph!" he growled. "You'll be
making a fool of yourself over that
fellow yet If you're not careful."
"No, I won't," she said wearily. "He
won't let mo. He doesn't want me. I
virtually proposed to him and he vir
tually told me I am a selfish pig."
"Eh? It's a good thing we're going
away tomorrow. You go upstairs to
bed. And when you say your prayers
thank the Lord that I've brought you
up to bo what you are nnd that you
aren't going to be the wife of a one
horse country lawyer."
Across the Border.
p-r iiiis next morning at tno ureaK
J. I fast table Judge Dunmeade
sat In a frigid but eloquent
'silence. John began, hesi
tatingly, "Father, last night"
"It Is too late for regrets, sir."
"I am not exactly regretting. But I
felt an explanation"
"Can you," tho judge Interrupted
coldly, "explnln away tho fact that
you havo betrayed tho party that hon
ored you, cast discredit upon William
Murchell, who has given you his
friendship, upon me, who enn you ex
plain that?" Ho rose.
John shook his head. "I thought I
could. But now I'm afraid not."
Tho Judge's Hps parted, then closed
firmly ns though ho could not trust
himself to speak, no raised his hand
In a gesturo in which grief and hope
lessness wero blended nnd, turning,
stalked slowly from tho room.
John smiled uncertainly. "I'm afraid,
Aunt Roberta, your bones wore a truo
Sho sighed assentlngly. no went
out to faco his neighbors nn ordeal.
New Chelsea was rent In twain
nny, Into mnny divisions by John's
speech, Its honest but pnrtlsnn soul
Tho largest number, torn betwixt
liking for their young neighbor nnd
tho mental discomfort of thoso whoso
traditions had been rudoly Jolted, with
held judgment until they could see
what befell. Among the farmers was
no dissension. A sudden lifting of
heads, n still half unbelieving rejoic
ing that tho young fellow, who ns ho
sweat with them In tho fields asked
questions, had dared to volco their
Tho Globe, stnnchly partisan, made
no mention of John's part In the rally
pave tho unconsciously humorous sen
tence, "Attorney John Dunmcado also
Later, not greatly uplifted by the
doubtful honor of being n bono of con
tention, John was alone In his olllcc,
smoking furiously, brow wrinkled, feet
propped on tho table. A heavy tread 1
In tho outer room announced the nr-!
rival of n visitor. Without knocking
the newcomer Hung open tho door and
strodo Into tho olllce. Ills hat was
pushed back on his head; an unllghted
cigar stuck out at nn ncr'salvn nngl
rrom tho cornor of his mouth, no nur
vcyed John m mingled anger ana au
gust John, not rising, sighted over
"Good morning, Shcchan," ho nald
with n pleasantness thnt would haro
carried a warning to a calmer otorvcr
than tho boss.
Without Invitation Shcohnn snt down.
"Well," he growled, "you did It didn't
you? When n young feller llko you
thinks ho Is better than his party he's
got a lot to learn."
John considered this statemont for a
moment. "I do not" ho concluded,
"think 1 nm better than my party."
Shoolmn caught the point. "Huh!
Guess you don't know who tho party
"That's just what I'm trying to de
cide. Perhaps you can cnllghtou me."
"I can. A party," Sheehan spoko
with lntenso conviction "a party Is
thoso thnt control It"
"Then In Bonton county you'ro the
"Eggsactly! Mo and Murchell."
"Then, modestly, I do think I'm bet
ter thnn tho party," John rospouded,
still pleasantly. "And, ns you say,
I've a lot to learn. Have you come to
"Sny, hain't you no respect for my
position In this county?"
"For your position a great deal; for
you none at all."
Shcohnn grinned In spite of hlmsolf.
"I llko your nerve. That's what
makes mo sore," ho went on reproach
fully. "I like you. I was glad to do
you a favor. I gavo you a chanco to
get in strong with ns. And you ro nnd
beef It by throwln' down the- state
ticket. What did you do It for?"
"I'm nfrnid you won't understand.
Sheehan. It's u question of Ideals."
Hheehna snorted. "Ideals! I know
nil about 'om. What's Ideals? Can
you eat 'eui? Can you wear 'em?
Can you stuff 'em into your pants'
pocket llko this?" no lllustrnted uy
drawing out a fnt roll of bills. "Will
they get you votes? When 1 came to
Plurnvllle fifteen years ago all I owned
was the shirt on my buck. Now I can
buy out any mnn in Benton county ox
ceptln' Steve Hampden nnd Murchell.
and when they wnnt nnythlng here
they're glnd enough to como to me and
make It worth my while to give It to
'em. I didn't get It by bavin' Ideals."
How true, John thought. Judging
from his narrow experience. Was It
possible that the seats of the mighty
were reserved only for the Murchells.
(he Hampden1, tho Sheehnns? He
thought disgustedly of the coarse
brutish thing before him. Yet Sh-r
linn could command his retinue of fol
lowers. One of them entered John's
mind Ho looked up suddenly. "Shee
hati. iio Is Butch Mnley?"
"Who's Butrh Mnley? Ho's tne
Fourth precinct Fourth ward. Hint's
what he Is. and It's the biggest precinct
in the itty. ne's the whole works,
voters nnd election board."
"You menu he monkeys with tho
"1 mean." replied Sheehan signifi
cantly, "that when wo need a few
votes we can nlwnys get 'em from
"I see. I've heard of those precincts,
n-m-m! Sheehan, I don't think you're
ns smnrt ns you think you are. What
did you come to tench me?"
"I come to give you another chnuce.
You enn give an Interview sayln that
you was misunderstood that you're
for the stnte ticket strong nnd want
all your friends to vote for It"
"la that nn order or a request?"
"Whichever you please," Sheehan
"And If I don't do It?"
"There's nnotlier man runnln' for
"Why, Sheehan!" John simulated
reproachful surprise well. "Surely you
wouldn't go bnck on your party! But
I forget you're the party, aren't you?
I suppose Slmcox belongs to the party
too." Slmcox was John's opponent.
"And if I do?"
"Then you'll win."
John cot leisurely to his feet, nis
visitor nlso rose. "Sheehan, you're ly
ing. You'll knife me In nny case.
Well, I won't do It. So go nhead and
beat mo if you can. I'd rather be
beaten than bo beholden to you, you
Do you know what you nrc, Sheehan?
You'ro not smart, you'ro Just greedy
and there's been nobody to thwart
you. You'ro Just a big bully with a
Bool aa fut as your body. Do you know
you'ro getting awfully fat?" Uo began
proddlug the other, none too gunny,
about the ribs and stomach. Ills
fingers found only soft yielding cush
ions of fat
"Don't get fresh, young feller." But
Sheehan drew back, nevertheless.
John followed him and contiuued his
"If I'm elected, Sheehan, I'd advise
you to buy a passage to Mexico or
some place whero extradition laws
don't hold. You needn't bother about
n round trip ticket, either. In tho
meantime, get out!" Sheehan assumed
a blustering air. "It's shorter by tho
window, but you may prefer tho door,"
no seemed to tho other Just then a
very cnpablo young roan. Tho boss,
after n moment's inward debate, choso
discretion us the better part of valor.
John went to tho window, threw It
open nnd watched tho bulky figure
pn6s out of sight around tho corner.
IIo filled his lungs with the wol, clear
(Continued In Next Friday's Issue.)
Tho Kind You Havo Always Bongbt, nnd -which lias been
in uso for over 30 years, has homo tho filfrnatnro of
and lins been mado under his pcr
jC?7tr Bonal HiiporrLslon slnco its Infancy.
WiOf7y, S-etCCAJM. jx no ono to decelro you in tldu.
All Counterfeits, Imitations nnd " Just-as-cood" aro but
Experiments thnt trlllo "with and endanger tho health of
Infants nnd Children Experience njjnlust Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castorln is n harmless substitutes for Castor OU, Pare
goric, Drops nnd Soothing Syrups. It is 1'lcasnnt. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotlo
substance. Its ngo Is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
and allays Fcverlshncss. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic It relieves Teething' Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
Tho Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Scars the Signature of
The KM You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TUB CENTAUR COMPANY, TT MURRAY TRIET, NtW YORK CITY
'"'X VL '
KRAFT & CONGER
I Our GOLD TABLE IS if used promptly
I will make short work of a cold.
O. T. CHAMBERS,
k Honesdale, - Pa.
f I --,r-ll( W 1 , V. ili"J i," -l" H i H 1 H li 1 1 l l v- 1 1- .! 1 . 1 , 1 V 1 - Vl 1 1 V . ... .
The Ideal Guardian
ui inc caidica ui vuui u uinr
i i. i . r tit."
ren. it nas neverv oes ac i me
fnr fhfi nrnfitahlp anri wirp. invp.st.
mpnt anri rp invRRtmpnt nf thR nrmni.
pai ana accrued income -1 ne bcramon i rusi u
olO nruco Sstrcct.
In Effect Sopt. 20, 1912.
For Infants ana Children.
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought
... Ijike Lodorts ...
... . Waynmrt
. 12 a
Want a Cook
Want a Clerk
Want a Partner
Want a Situation
Want a Sorvant Girl
Want to Sell a Piano
Want to Soli a Carrlago
Want to Soil Town Proporty
Want to Sell Your Groceries
Want to Sell Your Hardware
Advertise Hogularly in This Paper
Advertising Is tlio Way to Success
Advertising Brings Custopiors
Advertising Keeps Customers
Advertising Insures Success
Advertising Shows Energy
Advertising Shows Pluck
Advertising is "Dla"
iMUiuu is uuruuy kivoii u
Company will ho hold in tl
MONDAY, JANUARY 41,
tlon of eonoral business
an oloctlon will ho held at
nlnrn ftf moAtlnc )lftWOOtl
or ono and two o'clocic p.
innmliorR nt snlil rnmnnilV
directors for tlio ensi
pany in u luuiuuur iiimi
mind ito ono voto.
PEIUtY A. CLA
Honesdalo, Dec. 4, 13