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THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1913.
SCEXE IX "HOUOUT AXI PAID FOR."
"THE GOSPEL OF THE DAY"
Subject of Father O'Toole's Sunday
Sermons, Delivered April 13th.
Last Sunday in St. John's church
Father O'Toole spoke at both masses
on the subject of the Gospel of the
day "Amen, Amen, I say to you,
that you shall lament and weep, but
the, world shall rejoice; and you
shall be made sorrowful, but your
sorrow shall be turned into joy."
Nations are afflicted just as peo
ple are afflicted, and the disasters
and miseries caused by the elements
of nature or the persecutions of a
government are no signs in many
cases that God is angry with a na
tion or a people, but the distress is
sent for some good and kind pur
pose, whether we understand it or
Deep in the human heart God has
planted a consoling sentiment which
prompts us to admire great and virt
uous deeds, and to esteem the men
or women who have performed them.
The world honors her heroes and
statesmen, as America her Washing
ton, Prance her Napoleon, England
her Wellington, so to-day, the 13th
labor for the Emancipation of Cath
olics. In tho election that followed sev
eral members of Parliament pledged
to support tho cause were elected,
where, previously, opponents of :
Catholicity had always been return
ed. O'Connell was one of tho elected
members, but his political and re
ligious enemies wore a smile of ap
parent satisfaction, because they
knew that, although tho government
could not provent the election of
Catholics to Parliament, unless they
took the oath required of all mem
bers of Parliament the oath which
denied certain doctrines of the Ca
tholic church Catholics could not
take the seat to which the people had
elected them. O'Connell did not
take his seat, and scorned all offers
of compromise with a silent and cool
determination until his eloquence
and the doctrine of passive resist
ance finally won sufficient public ap
proval of the justice of his cause and
forced the government to pass the
Act of Catholic Emancipation on the
13th of April, 1829. Just after tho
passage of the act O'Connell present
ed himself in Parliament to take the
i. 1- mi.. l .1 .1 J ii. . -J
day of April, Irishmen and tho sons,""1"1 i",ul" ""lu uu'e
o,wi ,ioi,fQVo c ti.,,i noioto1 trine of his faith was offered him,
but he refused to take It under the
law of emancipation. With his re-
and daughters of Ireland celebrate
the 84th anniversay of Catholic
Emancipation in the Isle of scholars,
doctors and Saints; in the imperish
able memory of tho Father of Cath
olic Emancipation, Daniel O'Connell,
the most eloquent son that Ireland
ever produced. English penal laws
persecuted the Irish. No Catholic
could sit in the House of Commons
unless he took the oath which de
nied certain doctrines of the Catholic
In 1823 English statesmen were
amazed at the fearless O'Connell
who majestically stepped into tho po
litical arena with this declaration:
' Ireland cannot fight England, but
we shall use a weapon which will
surely vanquish our enemies that
weapon shall be "Passive Resist
ance." Then it was that O'Connell began
a whirlwind campaign all over Ire
land teaching the doctrine of "Pas
sive Resistance." He organized tho
"Catholic Association," the object of
which was the promotion of Catholic
Emancipation by means of meetings
held throughout the country, by pub
lic discussions, and by the return of
members of Parliament pledged to
fusal he terrified tho Speaker and
members present with this eloquent
statement: "In the name of millions
of men; in tho name of tho Irish
race; in the name of tho God of
Heaven and the God of earth, I ro
ject that blasphemous falsehood
against my religion!" When the
speaker of the House of Commons re
covered the shock caused by such a
declaration, he ordered O'Connell to
leave the house, which he at once
did. O'Connell went forth and
pleaded his case at the bar of jus
tice until the government ordered
a new election, in which the Libera
tor was unopposed.
His re-election from the County
Clare sent him again to Parliament
to take the oath, but ho was not of
fered the old one. He smilingly
took the new oath which was not
against his faith and became a mem
ber of Parliament on the 4th of
February, 1830. On that glorious
and victorious day, quoting Lacor
dalre, "Seven millions of Irishmen
sat down in the British House of
Commons in tho person of Daniel
O'Connell," the Father of Catholic
Emancipation. Taken suddenly sick
at Genoa, Italy, ho died on the 15th
of May. 1847.
Before this period the history of
Ireland for hundreds of years was
written in Innocent blood by the
cruel and inhuman Penal Laws of
The Irish people preferred death
before dishonor. The Cross of Jesus
Christ conquered the sword.
But, "To live in hearts we leave
behind is not to die." Poor O'Con-
nell! how he suffered for the faith
of his forefathers and tho Irish peo
ple whose cause he was always fight
ing! When the awful famine in 1846
swept over Ireland, O'Connell plead
ed piteously with the English gov
ernment to aid his starving people,
but ho only received a cold refusal.
During that terrible period of starva
tion in Ireland about two millions
of tho Irish people suffered death.
Badly broken in nealth and short
ly before he died, O'Connell set out
for Rome to visit fope rius
then tho reigning Pontiff.
He closed his uds in death after
leaving his farewell message to his
friends In these pathetic words:
When I am dead, take out my heart
and send It to Rome; let my body be
brought back to mingle with the
dust of Ireland." What a sad but
beautiful farewell address his soul
to God; his heart to Rome; his body
Thank God! on this 13th day of
April, 1913, the 84th anniversary of
Catholic Emancipation in ireianu,
that we live in a creat and grand and
prosperous Republic whero much of
tho calumnies and false notions and
prejudices against the Cathojic
church are rapidly disappearing, and
let us ask God to spare us our life
until somo day In the near future
wo shall see the old racial and po
litical hatreds of by gone centuries
blotted forever from the map of the
Meanwhile, let us fervently ask
the Father of all Good to lull passion
Into repose, dissipate prejudices, and
kindle in the breasts of our religious
and racial enemies kind and gener
ous asnlrations for harmony, for
fraternity, and for Christian Charity
then, indeed, there will do out one
common brotherhood unaer one com
To Our Friends and Neighbors
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mend Rexall Orderlies for obildrenj
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pocket tin taxes. 12 tablets, 10o
86 tablets, 25ot 80 tablets, COo.
CAUTION: Please bear in mind that Rexall Orderlies are not sold by all drug
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You can buy Rexall Orderlies in this community only at our store!
A. M. LEINE
The Raxal Store
There t) a Itexsll Store In nearly "every town and city In thaTInltod SUtea,rCanada and
Great Britain. There U a different Hexall Remedy lor nearly every ordinary human lu
each specially designed for the particular ill for which It is recommended.
The Rexall Stores are America's Greatest Drug Stores
Salem township, potitlon for $5,000
exemption. V, A. Decker, John L.
Noble nnd Frank Peet appointed ap
praisers as prayed for.
Petition for a rule upon Edward
Donoy to show cause why ho should
not assist to support his father, Geo.
Doney. Rule granted.
Estate of Mary Rohrbachor, late
of Wayne county, petition for cita
tion on administratrix to file account.
L. C. Mumford appointed guard-
Ian of David N. Welsh, now confined
in Ulttersvllle hospital for the Insane.
T. J. Roard appointed guardian of
Bridget Clune, a person qf weak
Leonard Mennett vs. George Men-
nett and Wilhelralna Mennett. Pe
tition to strike off judgment. Rule
granted upon Mrs. Emma Eggler to
show cause why judgment should not
be stricken off.
Libel in divorce of Rachael A.
Rockwell, libellant, vs. Alyn O. Rock
well, respondent. R. M. Salmon ap
Libel In divorce of Florence
Hodencamp, libellant, against B
Hodencamp, respondent. Peter
Iloff appointed master.
Libel in divorce of Lena II. Min
gst, libellant, against William Min
gst, respondent. M. J. Hanlan ap
Libel In divorce of Minnie Han
kins, libellant, against W. H. Han
Uins, respondent. Chester A. Gnr
ratt appointed master.
Mary Deitzer, Hawley, vs. Thomas
F. Farroll et al., (The Hawley Coal
Company) on motion of Kimble &
Hanlon, attorneys for tho defend
ants, the court granted a rule on
plaintiff to show cause why writ issue
and the action be discontinued. No
tice to Searle & Salmon. Proceedings
to stay. In their petition the attor
neys for tho iHawley Coal company
state that the company Is not a
partnership or a joint stock company
but a corporation and that the men
named in the action' brought by Mrs.
Deitzer are not copartners. Mrs.
Deitzer brought suit some time ago
against them to recover $10,000 for
the loss of her son.
John A. Nash, district naturaliza
tion examiner of Scranton, attended
court here Monday afternoon and
examined five candidates for natu
ralization. Four were granted clti
zonship papers and a fifth was held
up on account of not having a wit
ness here. The latter case was Paul
Dieterich, of Aldenvllle. He will be
come a citizen next Monday. The
persons granted papers Monday
were: John William Ottens, born in
Germany, and living in United States
since 1005 and a resident of Hones
dale. Witnesses were Frank Herzog
and William H. Bean. Paul Dau-
gerelo, born in Russia, came to this
country in 1904, present resident of
Aldenvllle. Witnesses were F.- H.
Crago and M. Walentynowicz. Niles
Johnson, born in Sweeden, came to
America in 1903, resident of White
Mills. Witnesses were J. C. Sonner
and Eugene Dorflinger, both of
White Mills. C. D. Gougoulis, born
In Turkey, came to America in 1906,
resident of Honesdale. Witnesses
wore John H. Stognor and Lawrence
Board of Health of Starrucca Bor-
ough vs. Scott township school dis
trict. Tho petition states that two
children of Mrs. Lovell Smith of
Scott township contracted smallpox
and were cared for by the Starrucca
Board of Health at an expenditure
of about $284.08. It alleges that
the school district of Scott refused
to settle with them for the amount
and asked the court to compel the
school board to pay. A rule was
granted on the school district to show
cause why tho petition should not be
granted. Made returnable second
Monday of May. Notice given to M.'
E. Simons, attorney for Scott school
Sure Cure for Colic
Tour horses may have collo or acute Indigestion at
r .ly time, but vou need not worrv If tou keeD
..i hand a supply of
Instantly: cures pomplotMy.
"l'our money Lack It It rails."
2Sc, COc, (it
C-.irea bruises and" sprains. Good for
rr.an and boast. Samplo free.
Oct Prntts I'roflt-slinrlnc Booklet.
1913 Almanac Fit Ed.
ERK BROS, Honesdale, Tn.
of the estates of your minor
dren. It has the very best facilities
for the profitable and wise invest
ment and re investment of the princi
pal and accrued income -The Scranton Trust Co.
510 Spruce Street.
Judge Searle acted on the follow
ing business at motion court Mon
Petition of Kato Billard, adminis
tratrix of George Billard, deceased,
to sell real estate. Sale ordered,
Petition of Chas. McCarty, admin
istrator of Kern Ward, to sell real
estate. Sale ordered. Bonds ap
proved and returns approved.
Tho matter of a guardian for Brid
get Clune, a person of weak mind
Evidence of brothers heard.
Petition of Harry Megargle, ad
ministrator of O. B. Megargle, to soil
real estate. Sale ordered. Bond ap
proved. Estate of Byron Evans, deceased
Return of sale of real estate by La-
vlna Evans, administratrix, approv
Bonds of William Stermor, guar
dian of John W. Rose, approved.
Estate of Philip Rose, guardian,
for sale of land. Sale ordered.
Bond of H. R. Megargle, adminis
trator of O, B. Megargle, lato of
In ro-appllcatlon of Horace Hoyle
for another hearing for granting a
hotel license in Dyberry township,
Petition to view and lay out a pub
11c road in Texas township off from
the Honesdale and Hawley road
Win, II. Lee, W. A. Gaylord, and I
W. Sandercock appointed viewers
Tho potltion states that many peo
ple living between the abandoned
canal of tho Delaware & 'Hudson and
tho Lackawaxon river have no im
mediate access to any road.
In re appraisement of real estate
to Jane Loercher, widow of John
Loorcher, deceased. Confirmed ab
solutely. (Estate of Thomas Gemza, late of
I Our .GOLD TABLETS if used promptly
I will make short work of a cold,
Millard Lord et ux of Equlnunk,
to Julius C. Lakin and Frank Lakin,
of Hancock, land in Manchester
township; consideration $1.
Sarah Gaylord, Clinton, to Ed
mund C. Terrell, same, land 1n Clin
ton township: consideration private.
O. F. Bone, of South Canaan, to
Earl Upright, same, land in South
Canaan township; consideration,
W. H. Kennedy et ux., and Charlotte
E. Kennedy, of San Bernardino, Cali
fornia, to John H. Schaffer of Mount
Pleasant, land in Mount Pleasant
township; consideration $1800.
Heirs of Joseph Arthur, to Earl
R. Arthur, of Dyberry township, land
in Dyberry township; consideration
Mrs. Joseph Sherrion of Newburg,
is visiting her parents at this place.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bohnem of
Whites Valley, were visitors over
Sunday at tho home of Frank Stark.
Mrs. Kate Erk has gone to Provi
dence, R. I., for a month'ssyislt with
her daughter, Mrs. Fred Hahn.
Miss Helen Glbb, of Carbondale,
spent tho week-end with Edna Mol
tor. Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Smith left
Saturday morning for Atlantic City.
Horton Polley returned on Sun
day from a trip to Philadelphia.
Mrs. Henry Dunkleburg entertain
ed tho Ladies' Aid on Wednesday
Mrs. Chauncey Purdy and daugh
ter, Helene, spent Tuesday in Scran
ton. William Birdsall returned home
on Saturday evening after a six
SEALED PROPOSALS will be re
ceived by tho Board of Trustees
of the State Hospital for the Crimi
nal Insane, Room 818 Real Estate
Trust Building, Philadelphia, Pa.,
for the erection of a temporary
work shop; also a bath and toilet to
be constructed In the present laun
dry building, will bo received up to
12 o'clock, noon, April 24, 1913.
Bids will bo received from none but
thoso actually engaged in this kind
of work. Plans and specifications
may bo seen at the office of Superin
tendent T. C. Fitzsimmons, M. u.,
Farvlew, Wayne county, Pa., whore
all necessary information may be se
cured. Henry F. Walton, President
Board of Trustees. 2'Jeoia
Honesdale, ... Pa.
ir can answer this question If you are doing busi.
neM at the PAIUIEJIS .b MECIIAXICS J1AXK,
and are preparing for pour future welfare. Our
Deposits show gains ofscceral thousands of dollars
at each statement iesuedand so tee take it for granted
that your account is growing, ....
THE QUESTION ANSWERED
M. Lee Braman
Spring is here. And of course you will need horses. We have
several matched teams of farm mares, both Iowa and native
horses. Wo also have some odd mares. We always have a stock
of horses on hand. The amount of business we do Is our best ad.
There is a reason. They all like the Iowa horses. They have
shape and quality. And only cost a little more than the stall fed
WE ARE SELLING HARNESSES
A year's guarantee sells the goods.
Any change that you care to ,have, will be made for you. Ask
your neighbor who has that new harness If he is satisfied. Let us
fit your horse with an Irish, Farmer's -Irish, Boston Truck, Express
or a Sweeney Collar. Let us do tho fitting and if It does not lit,
bring the collar back.
THE DELAWARE AND HUDSON COMPANY
Ten Days9 Excursion
Saturday, August 2, 1913
Arrange Your Vacation Accordingly.