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THE CITIZEN, TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1913.
Soml-Wcekly Founded 1008; Weekly Founded 1844.
Published Wednesdays and Fridays by the Cltlzon Publishing Company.
Published Tuesdays and Fridays by the Citizen Publishing Company.
B. B. HARDENBERGH PRESIDENT
H. C. VAN ALSTYNE and E. B. CALLAWAY MANAGING EDITORS
FRANK P. WOODWARD ADVERTISING MANAGER
AND FEATURE WRITER.
M. B, ALLEN,
B. B. HAltDENBKRHK
w. w. wood
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Honesdale, Pa. ......
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at the rate of a cent a word. Advor Using rates on application.
TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1013.
THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY.
It Is a wonderful thing, a mother.
Other folks can love you, but only
your mother understands you; she
works for you, looks after you, loves
you, forgives you. Baroness von
Swat the fly, but also swab their
President Wilson has let it bo un
derstood that he knows just how the
tariff problem should bo solved, and
It will be solved that way, by gum,
or someone will stay in after school.
It seems that The Citizen was in
error in announcing that the Memor
ial Day address at the cemetery
would be delivered by Homer Greene.
Mr. Greene wishes us to announce
that Chas. P. Searle, Esq., will be the
orator of the day.
REWARD FOR FIRE BUGS.
It appears from the number of
mysterious fires that have occurred
in Honesdale during the past few
years somo action ought to be tak
en by the borough council along
lines of property protection. A re
ward of some kind, in the opinion of
The Citizen, should bo offered to
capture if possible parties who, it
would seem evident, are setting Are
to Honosdale's leading business
war resulting over the difficulties,
"As regards the agitation and ex
citements in Japan which followed
the situation in California," says The
Outlook, "those who are inclined to
exaggerate the facts may with bene
fit read these words from a newspa
per Interview with Captain Uyeno, a
military attache of the Japanese
Embassy in London: "Such a thing
as war between America and Japan,"
said Captain Uyeno, "is impossible.
Such a thing will never happen.
There Is a war element, If you care
to call It that, In all countries, but
the best element in Japan, as in all
other countries, is for peace, and
Japan to-day entertains nothing but
the friendliest feelings for the
The growth of 'New York City is
now calculated at about 140,000 a
year, which Is easily the greatest rate
of expansion ever known in -any ur
ban centre in any part of the world.
The increase in New York's popula
tion is equal to the gains of Chicago,.
Philadelphia, St. Louis, Boston, Pitts
burg, Baltimore and Buffalo all tak
en together. It beats Greater Lon
don, taking into account the whole
British metropolis, by at least forty
or fifty per cent.
al boroughs and townships of the
state in proportion to the number of
miles of public Btreets ana roaus in
each borough and township, for per
manent street and road Improvement.
If the bill becomes a law, It will
go into effect December 1, this year,
and the distribution of the road fund
will bo made on the first of April
each year, beginning in 1915.
Bv a vote of 121 to 42 the house
passed finally the Thomas bill pro
viding for an additional law judgo
for Luzerne county. Tho bill now
goes to tho Senate.
Governor Toner announced Friday
his approval of a bill to regulate
cold storage business in Pennsylva
nia, a measure which was the result
of a compromise of numerous cold
storage bills presented in the legis
lature. Under its terms the state
dairy and food division will have au
thority to mako inspection of cold
storage plants, which must take out
state license; establishes periods
in which foods may be kept in stor
age, and provides mat an packages
must contain dates or entry ana
withdrawal and be marked "whole
some cold storage food." Jail sen
tences are provided for violators of
tho act in addition to fines. The act
is to take effect In ninety days.
The governor signed soven other
bills and vetoed four.
Other bills signed:
'Requiring third class cities to ap
point boiler Inspectors.
Permitting beneficiaries of frater
nal relief societies t6 bequeath bene
fits to charitable institutions.
The governor vetoed the Ambler
bill authorizing first class township
commissioners to establish lights on
state highways. The governor
thinks this would interfere with con
trol of state roads.
He also vetoed tho bill creating a
forestry department in second class
cities, saying the cities now have full
power to acquire and govern parks
and protect shade trees.
The governor vetoed the bill
creating a forestry department In
second class cities and the bill au
thorizing first class township com
missioners to establish lights on
POPULAR PROF. TAFT.
Prof. Taft will be compelled to
hang a sign ''Standing Room Only"
outside the door of his classroom
tomorrow when ho delivers his first
regular lecture to students of Yale.
The course In Constitutional law has
been chosen by 154 seniors, nearly
double tho number of those who
elected it a year ago.
This is a fine tribute to the per
sonal popularity of tho former Presi
dent (divorced from politics), as well
as to his legal learning, and it is paid
by a set of young men quick to know
on sight a hall fellow well met.
Of all the courses at Now Haven
given by individual professors only
one is taken by more than 154 stu
dents, and that Is William Lyon
Phelps' course In Tennyson and
Browning, which attracts 1G0. Bos
WHAT WILL BE THE REPLY?
A tentative draft of the reply of
the United States Government to the
Japaneso protest against the Cali
fornia land legislation, which has
been prepared by Mr. Moore, coun
sellor of the Stato Department, is
being considered by President Wil
son and his cabinet. Tho nature of
the reply is being held secret and
Secrotary Bryan refuses to discuss
eithor the proposed reply or Japan's
It Is believed that tho State De
partment is awaiting tho action of
Governor Johnson upon tho Allen
Land bill, either In tho hope that ho
might at tho last moment chango his
mind and veto tho measure, or,
more probably, with the purpose of
having the approved act as a basis
for further discussion.
Tho Japanese Government like
wise is awaiting final action with tho
keenest interest, indicating anothor
move forward In the negotiations as
soon as the bill has been signed.
While protesting against tho Cali
fornia legislation, tho Japanese Gov
ernment so far has suggested no
remedy. That is left entirely to the
While the yellow Journals of both
countries are trying to make
trouble between tho two countries,
there is very little likelihood of a
Harrisburg. Governor Tenor on
Thursday last vetoed the Neely bill
authorlzinn municipalities to pur
chase the entire capital stock and
bonds of bridKe companies owning
bridges situated wholly or partly
within the limits of such municipal!
ties and exempting from taxation
such stocks and bonds owned by any
municipalities. This is one of the
measures sent to the legislature by
Mayor Magee, of Pittsburg, and is
tho third of that executive's measures
to receive the governor s disapproval
The governor approved the Scott
bill enlarging the powers of mutual
savings, fund or building and loan
associations. The measure author
izes such associations to do the fol
To set aside from the net profits a
sum not to exceed five per cent,
thereof each year, as a reserve fund
for payment of contingent losses, un
til the total amount of tho fund shall
equal five per cent, of tho assets,
The dividend or Interest payable on
voluntary withdrawal cannot be re
To permit members, when loans
aro granted to secure the repayment
by giving to the association
straight bond and mortgage on real
estate for a fixed period not to ex
ceed one-half of tho loan.
To provide in the by-laws that
loans shall be made first to members
of the association or to persons in
tending to become members who bid
the highest premiums and it is made
lawful for tho borrower to agree in
writing to pay a premium not to ex
ceed 2 per cent, a year upon the
amount of tho loan in addition to the
interest, without bidding for prefer
ence. Such associations may loan money
to other similar associations on In
terest bearing note or bond. The
amount to bo loaned any ono asso
ciation is limited to 10 per cent, of
the assets and the aggregate to 25
per cent, of assets.
The governor also approved the
Kaiser bill authorizing counties to
appropriate moneys for monuments
or memorials in memory of the sold
lors, sailors and marines of the Span
ish-American war, who sorved on for
eign soil prior to July 4, 1003.
Tho North bill authorizing tho sec
retary of agriculture to appoint ten
citizens qualilicd by actual experi
ence, as special instructors in tho
science of agriculture and demon
strators of approved agricultural
methods. The act appropriates $40,-
uuu to carry it into eirect.
The governor also signed the Gib
son bill, authorizing county commis
sioners to appropriate $1,500 a year
for agricultural extension work in
co-operation with Stato college, In
encouraglpg improved methods of
farm management and home econo
mics. Tho money is to bo expended
according to regulations provided by
the county commissioners.
It is estimated that between $C,
000,000 and $8,000,000 annually
would bo raised by the stato If the
Grabe bill, passed finally Thursday
afternoon by the house, should bo-
come a law. The vote was 105 to
73. But it is almost a foregone con
clusion that those in tho senate who
ropresent vested interests will not al-r
low tho bill to pass tho upper body.
Tho bill provides that the state
authorities levying and collecting
taxes shall, as provided under exist
ing laws, levy and collect an addi
tional special tax of ono mill for
street and road purposes on personal
property, capital stock and bonds of
corporations, joint stock associations,
campanies, limited partnerships.
gross earnings of corporations, bank
ers, brokers and foreign insurance
companies which are now taxed for
state purposes, Including the capital
stock and bonds of companies, lim
ited co-partnerships and corporations
engaged in manufacturing and brew
ing. There is a provision which ex
empts mortgages, and judgments.
Such taxes are to be distributed
under the direction of tho state high
way commissioner among the sever-
TO LET SENATE
It May Anient Tariff Bill With
CAN'T MAKE BIG CHANGES.
Chairman Underwood of the Houoo
Commlttoe Says Upper Body Must
Not Convert the Moasure to Some
thing "Un-Democratlc" President
Will Watch Work.
OH I GIRLS HERE IS ONE.
Tho Citizen is in receipt of a let
ter from Karl do Schweinitz, execu
tive secretary of the Pennsylvania
Society for the Prevention of Tuber
culosis, of Philadelphia, thanking
this paper for Its co-operation In the
matter of fighting against this awful
plaguo and giving space to the pub
lication of Mr. Schweinltz's interest
The letter appearing in this issue
of The Citizen is tho last communi
cation that Mr. Schweinitz will write
as secretary of the above organiza
tion, having accepted a position as
secretary of one of New York City's
Charity societies. Quoting from Mr.
Schweinltz's letter, he says:
" I appreciate very deeply the cor
dial way in which you have support
ed the campaign against tuberculos
is. The schools and the newspapers
aro the best allies, not only of tho
public health movement, but of all
things which for their success depend
upon the attention of tho people,
Mr. Keeley, of the Chicago, Tribune,
expressed this idea so well that I
could not help Including it in my last
There is no greater force for good
to-day than the newspaper. James
Keeley, Managing Editor of the Chi
cago Tribune, has well defined mod
ern newspaper Ideals in the follow
' Tho big development of tho
modern newspaper will be along lines
of personal service. The newspaper
that not only informs and instructs
Its readers, but is of service, is the
ono that commands attention, gets
circulation, and also holds its read
ers after it gets them. Tho newspa
per must bo of service to-day, not
only in politics and morals not only
as it has been in tho past in fighting
the battles of the people against ty
rants and in holding them in check
when they have been tempted to re
venge outrages, but it must be of so
cial service. It must not only plead
with the people to swat the crook but
must also urge them to swat tho fly.
"It must not only help In the
fighting for a clean city but must aid
the clergy and others In the light for
a clean home. It must not only
reach patriotism but must show the
folly of tho annual massacre on July
4 th a slaughter doubly horrible be
cause it is done in the name of patri
otism. It must enter into the every
day life of its readers and like the
parish priest, be guide, counselor,
and friend. I have often thought
that a newspaper can most closely
realize its real mission tho nearer
it comes to attaining tho ideals of
tho parish priest and the clergyman
in his ministrations to his flock. And
the newspaper's flock Is often num
bered in the hundreds or thousands."
All social work, and especially the
campaign against tuberculosis, owes
much to the co-operation of the
newspapers and this co-operation is
heartily appreciated. Karl do Sch
weinitz, Executive Secrotary, Penn
sylvania Society for the Prevention
SPRAY TO KILL CATERPILLAR
People traveling over the country
tho past week were amazed at tho
number of worm's nests in tho fruit
trees. Ono observer, an old rest
dent, declared that ho saw trees that
contained from 15 to 20 nests, and
the sight of the orchards is deplor
able, especially as nothing seems to
be doing towards destroying the
crawling, disgusting, destructive
things. A vigorous fight, put up at
this season may save tho fruit and
ERIE ELEVATOR BURNS.
'Buffalo, N. Y. The Erie elevator,
one of the largest grain elevators at
this port, was destroyed by lire on
Friday. Tho firemen had a hard
time fighting to keep the flames
from spreading to the shipping In the
harbor. The flames reached tho
freight houses and railroad yards,
where a string of freight cars was
burning. The elevator contained
700.000 bushels of grain. The loss
will exceed. $1,000,000.
By ARTHUR W. DUNN.
Washington, May 10. Special.
Tho senate will be permitted considera
ble latitudo In amending tho tariff bill
without provoking much opposition by
those who drafted tho measure. "Tho
scnato has a right to Its say as well as
ourselves,' said Chairman Underwood.
"But if they undertako to mako tho bill
un-Democratlc we will go to the coun
try beforo wo will submit Thoro may
be changes which tho senato "will find
necessary and which wo will agreo to
when they are pointed out. There are
somo classifications that Day need
changing, but there will bo no radical
changes accepted by the house."
Sugar and Wool.
Whether Underwood means that no
duty shall bo placed upon sugar and
wool is not stated, but ho, no doubt,
will regard n tariff on thoso articles as
"radical" changes from tho bill aa It
passed tho house. At least President
Wilson will so consider them, and
there is no doubt that tho majority of
tho Democrats in the house will ngreo
"Those sugar and wool fellows may
mako us somo trouble," remarked one
of tho shrewd Democratic members,
"but there is an indication that they
will go Into a 'Democratic caucus and
do a lot of talking, put up a very strong
fight and finally consont to being tied
up to a caucus decision in favor of freo
wool and free sugar as provided In the
Underwood bill. Somo of them are
willing to be throttled in caucus."
That furnishes a way out Let the
caucus decide and the Democrats -who
represent wool and sugar states can
stand with their party.
Naming the Committees.
Democratic members of tho house
havo been keeping In close touch with
Chairman Underwood of the ways and
means committee, particularly thoso
who have no assurance of good com
mltteo assignments. They also Inter
view Champ Clark, for tho speaker is
not without Influence, nlthough ho does
not namo tho committees.
All tho big chairmanships havo been
provided for, as well as tho best places
on tho most important committees,
These go by rank and promotion. Tho
pressure for positions comes from tho
now members, who Want something
better than a nonworklng committee.
"They won't bo satisfied with
toothpick," said Congressman Shackle-
ford of Missouri. "They don't want to
be handed a toothpick and told to go
into tho cloakrooms and pick their
teeth and come out and vote when the
roll is called." .
A Tariff Uncertainty.
Those Democratic senators who aro
against free wool and free .sugar have
an uncertainty to meet In the attitudo
of several Republican and Progressive
senators. There are several of these
who think that tho products in their
states havo been so hard hit In tho
Underwood bill that they will not help
the sugar nnd wool men unless they
get something In return.
And so tho Democrats who are
standing out may find that after they
havo counted noses on their sldo and
can chango the schedules with all tho
Republican nnd Progressive votes they
will bo unablo to secure all those votes
in favor of a duty on wool and sugar.
Would Improve the House.
Quito a number of women were look
ing over tho house ono day after ad
journment. After looking at them a
moment Congressman Fitzgerald of
New York remarked: "I don't know
but what It would improve tho looks
of tiio houso if twenty-flvo or thirty
good looking women would como hero
as members. It might create somo
rivalry if there was n selection of
Chandler Rings the Bell.
Congressman Chandler, Progressive,
of New York city mado a hit tho first
day of tho session by tho sense of hu
mor ho displayed. When ho mado his
tariff speech ho scored again for tho
very same reason.
"I know llttlo about tho tariff," he
began; "but, strange to say, though a
modest and retiring man, I havo suf
fered no embarrassment whatever
from any prlvato conversation on tho
subject I havo had with other mem
bers. My excuse for speaking at all
upon tho tariff is tho justification of
Colonel Ingersoll for discussing lm-
mortajlty of tho soul. Ho said that
where nobody know everybody had a
right to guess.
"Now, after listening to tariff dis
cussions for weeks, I havo somo very
posltivo convictions, with few reserva
tions. I know perfectly well tho, Dem
ocrats aro wrong. I also know perfect
ly well that tho Republicans aro
wrong, and at times I havo serious
doubts about tho Progressives."
With such a start as that Chandler
bad tho attention of tho house, and
with bits of humor and earnest Voice
he made a good impression.
Wonder if There Aro Any Boys Like
Tills in Honosdnlo?
Tho Citizen is In receipt of the
following communication which was
produced in a western city. Wo aro
reproducing It as it was published
with the Idea that perhaps tho samo
condition might exist here. If, per
chance it does, we can say to tho
young men of Honesdale and vicin
ity if the coat fits, why Just put it on.
A number of iHonesdale girls will
back up ove.ry word in this article
and undoubtedly say, "Good!"
"Some timo ago the American re
ceived an epistle from a peninsula
damsel who desired to know why
there were so many bacholors in
Monterey and further intimated that
there were three girls in her neigh
borhood who were anxious to know.
Wo put tho question to George Sal
terbach and George Gould and Geo.
Schultzburg, but for once all tho
Georges "passed the buck" and wo
woro not enlightened. As we did not
wish to bring our boys into ill-repute
wo said no more about it and would
havo forgotten the Incident had It
not been for the terriblo indlctraeat
of the Watsonvillo swains, written
by a fair maiden of tho Apple City
and published by Brother PIratsky
in the Fajaronian. Coming from
two different places, this same com
plaint, we as good Native Sons aro
becoming extremely alarmed. The
Watsonvllle girl voices her pent-up
"The girls dared me to write this
and I dare you to print it. I've
heard that newspapers do not print
anonymous letters, but when you
read this you'll seo why I Bimpiy
could not sign my own name to it
without losing my goat. But for tho
sake of every marriageablo girl in
Watsonvillo I think you should print
my letter. I sure have a kick com
ing, and so have a lot of other girls
who would make A-l, 1913, model
"Now, I hate to be blunt, but a lot
of these Watsonvllle boys need a
good jolt. There are a hundred or
more marriagable girls In this live
burg, and down in their hearts every
one of them will admit If she's
honest tkat a mob of noble-bodied
young men are sidestepping this
marrying business: I can name, over
nity strewn an tne way rrom uor
ralitos to Aromas .who ought to
marry. Every mother's son of them
has one or more "Janes" on his staff.
Sundays he works her old folks for
a chicken dinner, wears out tho par
lor sola on stormy nights and ped
dles his little pet a line of slushy
gush, but when a good show oozes
into town Oh! you vanishing kid!
He stags it, or 'has to .work to
night.' Somo lumpty, nlcht Wahr?
I am pretty well provided for
myself and tho gink that can pry
mo loose and coax me to tackle this
"two-lives-as-ono" business has sure
got to go some. Nix on tho Roose
velt full-baby-buggy cry for mine
unless well, you never can tell. J
have got no gob of gloom to work
oil, but looking at it from a patriot
ic viewpoint, i really think there
ought to be more mating among the
young people or Watsonvllle and vi
cinity. It's a fine country, but It
needs more people.
"Now, I havo had tho same strong
arm around mo till my back aches,
and I have heard the same worn out
Sunday night hints about tho lonely
life a single man leads until I know
them by heart words and music.
But you can always count on the
quick getaway when the ice gets too
turn. iNotning stirring in the propos
Oh, they are a cautious crowd.
these Watsonvillo lads! A girl I know
tried ono indiscreet biped in pants
who fudged over the dead line and
actually talked marriage. Next day
ne was oack witn a tale of woe about
the high cost of living, the drudgery
tnat tnreatens a poor man's wife
etc. Ono night that samo week we
saw him out riding with some ladies
ho probably wouldn't speak to in
daylight. But there is a lot of raw
material In Watsonvllle and vicinity
mat would make good husbands,
and It is time that a marrying epi
demic struck this town good and
"I can hear tho Highbrows and
the Prims gasp, already at this vul
gar impertinence, but I am serious.
I hate to sling slang along this way,
but I want tho element I am talking
to, to "get mo." Look at the wed
ding records. Pretty slim, eh? And at
that half the brides are imported
from back east, parcel post paid by
tho groom. .
"On the job boys. The girls will
meet you half way. Take us once in
a while to a picture show, or dance.
Don't be so tight. Don't sneak Into
a dance after the terpschorean exer
cises have started and after having
danced your fill, beat It. because
you're too stingy to treat us girls to
ice cream or soda or perhaps you re
afraid wo might ask you to see us
"Don't be pikers!
Foster's Weather Bulletin
Copyrighted 1S13 By W. T. FOSTER
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 17.
Last bulletin gave forecasts of dis
turbance to cross continent May 20
to 24, warm wave 19 to 23, cool
wavo 22 to 26. The week centering
on the day this disturbance reaches
your longitude will average cooler
than usual and tne cool wave follow
ing It will carry frosts farther south
than usual, it win also inaugurate
a ten days' period in which some
dangerous storms are expected. Wo
have not yet worked out a method
of locating these dangerous storms
but we aro making experiments bas
ed on tho daily weather records cov
ering 80 years and wo aro encourag
ed with tho progress and will begin
to suggest tho locations of sovero
storms and heavy rains in a general
way. But our readers must not hold
us strictly responsible till we get a
llttlo more experience. Wo have
been locating the monthly rainfall
results fairly well, perhaps making
75 to 80 per cent, good, but to lo
cate a dangerous storm and the rain
fall of overy storm wavo that crosses
the continent are altogether moro
difficult problems; but we believe it
can be accomplished.
Next disturbance will reach Pa
cific coast about May 24, cross Paci
fic slope by closo of 25 th, great cen
tral valeys 26 to 28', eastern sec
tions 20. Warm wavo will cross Pa
cific slope about May 24, great cen
tral vaneys to zs, eastern sec
Cool wave will cross Pacific slopo
about May 27, great central valleys
z'j, eastern sections 31.
The week of this disturbance cen
tering on the day it passes your vi
cinity will average cooler than usual
and the cool wave preceding will
probably cause frosts In northern
sections farther south than usual.
Less than usual rain is expected in a
general way but near meridian 80,
lino running north and south a
little west of Toronto and Buffalo,
the rainfall will probably be about
or a little above normal.
This disturbance, crossing conti
nent 25 to 29 will cause severe
storms but not so severe as in pre
vious months. Indications seem to
say that; this storm wave will be
most severe on meridian 80 ox-
plained above not far from May
28 and that the path of tho storm
will Ho over or near the great lakes.
But there are also indications that
the greatest force of this great storm
period May 21 to 31 will affect
the sections of the Philllppines and
meridian 25, that part of the Atlan
tic west of Spain and Great Britain.
You find Tho Citizen interesting?
Well, you will find that it will crow
better nnd better.
Only Q Left
Wlllinm Ernest Henly.
Out of the night that covers mo.
Dlack as tho nit from nolo to nolo.
l tnank whatever gods may bo
For my unconquerable soul.
In tho full clutch of circumstance
I havo not winced nor cried aloud;
Beneath tho bludgeonlngs of chance
My head Is bloody, but unbowed.
Beyond this place of wrath and tears
Looms but the Ho'rror of tho
And yet the menace of the years
Finds and shall find mo unafraid.
It matters not how straight tho gate,
How charged with punishment the
I am tho master of my fate,
I am tho Captain of my soul.
The Chautauqua Association,
CASTOR I A
Tor Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
4 NATIVE HORSES
That Is tho number on hand at my
stables on Monday morning, May 19
only 8 of them and they aro as
fine as they mako 'em.
Of this remnant lot of Iowa stock
3 are mares, and fine ones in overy
respect. The man who buys any of
this bunch of Iowas will mako no
mistake and will get something de
3 Native Geldings
lull, ul mjr Dmuica o hid faummba, uitu
you will mako no mistake In driving
homo any of them. They are worth
go to you with the regular
which means that every purchaser of
a horse must bo a Satisfied pur
chaser. That's tho Braman way.
I Almost Forgot !
Yes, sir, I almost forgot to tell you
about the stock of
Harness and Collars
for sale at my stables. You can
drttYin in tlin fltnliloa lnv 1llsf tlm nnit
of horse you want, put on It ono of
tho best harnesses mado. hitch up to
a buggy you can buy right there, and
.1 i i ixi. xt. .1. - ..ini
without any unnecessary fusa or
bother. Now, then!
M. Lee Braman
ALLEN HOUSE STABLES.