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THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1912.
danoc 1 nnimn
FOR A PRESIDENT
oureeo s. Hano a x. pnmnarn
- 1 1
and Deschanel Possibilities,
ALLIERES HOT CONSIDERED,
nuni n l- rnwnt 1 nnn a Xmr-nrt ri I mrm
For Its President Clemonceau and
hoaDD " I a n U U LI IU Will rv
Horses" The Situation.
While the fnlted States ia In tho
Iflttt nf nil OTnlHni- nnwfilnnttnl nnnii
iiltii I'rmif'i ih iiiihv iimniiKNiiiir win.
fl I llfi nor llnTT nrnnr nrnnllt 1 n
President Fallleres' seven yeur term
iU. IIILI'UJLILB UL 1 1 riTHltlL'ULa IU HUUL't'l.'U
oihkpIvps liro looked nn nnfarnmhlr
France; so there Is no question of
nvi tnnn hnvi hnnn rnnn!piimialv
litloncd as probable occupants of tho
........ 11 T- . 1. Mn11 4t.nM TM.t...
I BL'L'i UH L1J IT r 1 tllllTlI lull L1IIT11 Ik 1111 t?
amber of deputies and senate when
likely to fall upon one of these live,
.. . 1 .. . iV t 1 .
J A..V UMh ... niivuhW 1UI HIV ilUUMk
ni mnT ro;iiiT in inn o nnrinn nr n
man," could without much doubt
mil 1 1 if iiri'Nini'iii' v II ill Hiiniiin Tnniro
slightest effort to do so, but IJour-
for thirty years, has lately been
of health and has let it be under-
hntltrh ho linn rnfmlnivl frnm nral.
.1 .. nnmnillilnn t.lv.. 1 IT.. 1
n iu m:iiiv piininers. nns nn fi i in
t ... ... i .. i... .... i i
lonal fame on account of his work
Ihe Hague conferences. After the
of tho Calllnui ministry Bourgeois
s usLfu to lumi u new mimsiry, uui
present unimportant portfolio In the
ncare cabinet In order to lend tho
Hanotaux Booms Ribot.
abriel Hanotaux, the historian nnd
urmer minister or loreigu auairs,
started a boom for another former
:imr. .- ni n rn liinnr. wnno w in
Miss Mary Bureh of Chicago. lie
the nuthor of numerous historical,
catlonal and political works.
1 ....... . ,. . . . I . ..II 111... .
Polncaro, the present premier,
iimi nrpKinoni or rnnpn nnu ir 10
unlikely that the choice may fall
n him. for hp hns miiflp nn otppI-
record as president of the council
CtlUKln Tnflft lllm n ti Intnl-nfitlinnl
re. Hut Polncaro Is not politically
iltlnns lie believes ho could best
e his country in his present post
has said he prefers tho position
remler to the presidency.
atonln Dubost, the president of the
TP. nrrilin lliv 1c tun mnct- nnllrn
iiuuie lor r nineres place.
)r tliree terms now tho president
been chosen from the senate. It
eneraiiv eonsuiorpri. therernro Mint
chamber of deputies will Insist
se n president. If it forces Its
upon the people Its choice for
ident will be Paul Deschanel, who
presides over tlie chamber. Al
ign younger than any of tho other
ible cnndlilates except Polncaro,
manel has had long political expe
ee, Is well known as a writer and
Clemenceau a "Dark Horse."
tho choiro should not bo confined
lie live mentioned the two "dark
os" most deserving of attention
Clemenceau nnd DpIpiikep. Tim
er favors Polncaro and would not
e any effort to obtain tho plnce,
If bitterness between candidates
T 1 .-i ... ....
.lira iv.MJITli UKUUUK IlllillllJeH
forco him to tho front. Delcnsse
nerally supposed to have a secret
Itlon to Inhabit tho Elyseo, but
nany enemies in political life proli-
wlll succeed In keeping the door
d to him
Interesting commentary on the
.. . - - . J j fcVllll Uli.Uil
c ia luuiiu in uio iacc mat i-aiii-
IV T I ( nu lll-rtullnll f ftn .......... nnMn
.. .... i t.iv4v.-liv I Ul HCll'U Jfillrt
received in salary and expenses
.000 a year or altogether more
. a million and a half, has Just
J iui ?.,nw u jtur nn iiparimcnc
h ho will occupy when he retires
public life, This rental has been
uemuu uu in some (junners ns ex
igant, slnco Lonbct paj-s only
0 n year for his apartment, to
h visiting sovereigns go to renew
aintance with a statesman who
entertained them at tho Klysee.
ILLINOIS MAN CAST HIS
FIRST VOTE IN 1840.
Michael Mark ley Was For Von uren
and Recalls Stirring Events.
There are few men In tho country
like Michael Markley of Mount Car
roll, III., who can boast that his blood
was first stirred in a political discus
sion in the days when Andrew Jackson
was president and who cast his first
vole for Martin Vnn Huron, tho Dem
ocratic nominee against William Hen
ry Harrison In 1810. Mr. Markley re
cently "reminisced" in the presence of
n visitor from Chicago.
Mr. Markley has voted in eighteen
natlonnl elections. After 1840 he enst
his vote for James K. Polk agalust
Henry Clay and in 18Ti2 for Kranklln
Pierce against Wlntlcld Scott In IS.".!
ho Joined the Itopnblleun party and
voted for Kremont.
"Tho year 1 voted for Van Huron I
had a lot of hot nrgumeuts," said Mr.
Markley. "Thoy had processions for
'Tippecanoe' Harrison and fireworks
and shooting of cannon. AVe never
had a rally M-Ithout tiring cannon. The
people were Intensely partisan, and I
never wont to n rnlly without expect
ing a list light. People got so angry
when they nrgued that they would
wind up In n row, and somebody would
"In the early dnys a man could work
thirty yearn on a farm nnd accumulate
only about JIJ.OOO to !?-i.000 money
was that scarce. Hut those sums went
a lot further than they do now. The
trouble with the country is that money
is too cheap. There are too many mil
lionaires. Everybody's got money."
MAY WEAR RELIGIOUS GARB.
President's Decision Not Held to Bar
Attire of Church Orders In Sohools.
President Taft's decision concerning
the employment of the Catholic reli
gious garb in the government of In
dian schools is not expected to prohib
it the wearing of such garb by nuns
nnd Qther teachers who have been al
lowed to wear a distinctive religious
i nttlre In the past
! The Indian IMchts association, which
has been opposing tho wearing of the
j religious garb in tho Indian schools
; and Indorsing the position taken by
Commissioner of Indian Affairs Valen
! tine, has circularized its members with
1 a statement in which it concedes that
j tho president's decision will go against
Itliein to this extent. But tho assocla
! (Ion hopes thnt tho president will re
, fuse to allow new teachers to wear the
Under date of Pept. 4, 1012, tho in
1 dlan Illghts association, through S. M.
Broslus, its Washington agent, Issued
n "progress report" to Its members,
which makes this prediction rcspect
I Ing the action of tho administration on
i the religious garb question:
"Secretary FlRher has handed to the
president IiIb docislon In the celobrat-
ed garb order of Commissioner Valen-
tine. No Intimation Is given as to the
j nature of the decision. Just when the
j president will mnke n final decision Is
not known. Politics being chiefly con-
sldered, It will not be surprising if the
I announcement Is delayed until after the
i fall elections, although I look for n
comprehensive decision. I mean to In
fer that It may bo held that those nuns
already admitted without civil service
examinations shall remain, but that no
further violations of tho rule will be
permitted and the peculiar garb of the
orders shall bo permitted In other
FOR USEJN WAR
Experiments Being Made Willi
Torpedo Boat Destroyer,
WOULD REDUCE ROLLING,
He Wants No Such Assistance.
To Build Finhtlng Aeros,
Is stated at Aldorshot that tho
sh War office was so Impressed by
army maneuvers that It has de-
to build two fleets for special
oses. Ono will bo armed with
1 flro guns nnd tho other will be
solely for scouting purposes. Tho
er win ue in iroiu anu. ino pilot
ship. Tho propeller will bo In
instead of In tho rear, nnd the
dno will have, a speed of eighty
SILENCER FOR BABY CRIES.
Indiana Mother Designs a Wall Ab
sorber. Maxim and his siloncer has nothing
on Mrs. Esther Prouty of Fort "Wayne,
Ind., and her baby mulller.
Mrs. Prouty entered the notol Balti
more lobby, Kansas City, recontly and
placed her two-year-old baby on a set
tee while she registered. Tho baby
squirmed and kicked and made faces,
but thero was no noise.
"Poor thing!" some ono said. "It Is
deaf and dumb."
The mother smiled nnd said: "No,
ho Is crying his best, but ho Is wearing
his shock and noise absorber. If I
would remove it he would 1111 tho lob
by with moro nolso than you ever
A crowd gathered, nnd Mrs. Prouty
assumed the role of lecturer, with Il
lustrations. A thin rubber hood fitted over tho
baby's chin nnd mouth. Of tho samo
color of tho baby's skin, It could not
bo seen nt a dlstanco. Around tho
mouth was a jxieket, lu which was a
filmy cloth resembling mosquito bar,
of silk. Mrs. Prouty changes this pad
ding every day, and tho baby woars It
only when in public. Tho child can
breathe through It, nnd It Is removed
when tho baby wants a drink. The
nbsorher Is fastened In tho back under
tho baby's hood, and cry ns much ns It
wlshos, tho nolso founds no louder
than a dull buzz.
Mrs. Prouty will not patent her de
vice. She wauts every mother to have
the advantage of it.
Root's Latest Joke.
Senator Ellhu Hoot made ills reputa
tion as a humorist at the United States
hotel, Saratoga, during the recent Ho
publican state convention. Entering
tho original model of tho first elevator,
he settled down for tho upward Jour
"What floor do you want mister?"
fisked tho colored operator.
"Tho fourth, please," replied tho sen
ator without cracking n smilo. "What
time nro you duo thero V"
Navy Department Guards Against
Knowlodge Reaching Othor Govern
ments Tests Have Boen Going on
For Several Months.
A policy of greater secrecy adopted
recently by the navy department In
relation to what takes place In navy
yards, on board battleships, in experi
ments with guns, powder, explosives
and submarines has been observed so
rigorously that few know thnt tests of
two large gyroscopes of American in
vention have been going on aboard tho
topedo boat destroyer Wordcu for sev
The Worden, commanded by Ensign
W. H. Monroe, has been running In
and out of the New York navy yard
two and three times n week for the
last four months, equipped with tin
gyroscopes, In an effort to discover U
the problem of preventing such crart
from rolling can bo solved.
Belief that this type of gyroscope,
called the active, Is successful and
fear that spies of other navies will try
to steal tho secret have kept every offi
cer and man In the torpedo boat on
the alert day and night.
A bluejneket Is on guard within a
few feet of the gyroscopes constantly.
No ono Is permitted to go near them,
although they are under cover until
tho ship Is at sea.
The gyroscopes are placed lu tho
main dock forward, ono on tho port
side and the other on the starboard.
From the size of tho covering they
seem to be about throe or four feet In
diameter. O. H. Miller, lieutenant
commander; Guard Knox, naval con
structor, and Lieutenant J. A. Monroe
have charge of the tests, and they are
on board the torpedo boat whenever
she goes out beyond Sandy Hook.
None of those officers can be Induced
to say a word about the gyroscopes.
The type Is said to bo tho Invention
of n navy officer, and Is superior to
tho passive type of gyroscopes used
with great success by the Germans.
Tests have been going on for a year,
it Is said, in the laboratories In tho
A torpedo boat destroyer like tho
AVordeu has an angle of stability of
ninety degrees. She has rolled as
much as fifty degrees. In the great
storm last Christmas, in which a fleet
of torpedo boats nnd destroyers were
tossed nbout and damaged badly on
tho way to Culm, several having to
put In to Bermuda, one of the boats is
said to have rolled 110 degrees. She
dipped water with her smokestacks.
Rolling Causes Suffering.
In bad weather life aboard a torpedo
boat almost Is unbearable. The crew
suffers much, and men In the engine
room nro knocked about and hurt.
Walking across the dock ia done with
great risk of life.
Such secrecy now Is being observed
In the navy that orders even have !
Issued that no officer can dis"uss su:
marine tactics. Tho navy departmen:
considers the evolutions of a subui.i
rlno of such vital Importance that in
navy officers, It Is said, save tho.;t
who formerly served In submarines,
now can go aboard that kind of craft
nnd get knoweldgo of the newest de
velopments. The Worden is 218 feet long, 23 feet
10 inches wide, and draws 10 feet 8
Inches of water. Her speed 1b 20.S0
SLEEP BY ELECTRICITY.
German Doctor Announces Successful
Electric sleep, to be turned on or off
nt will, Is the alluring promise held out
to sufferers from sleeplessness by Dr.
Nngelschmldt, a German physician,
who describes his invention in tho Ber
liner Kllnlsehe Wochenischrlft.
Bo far the electric sleep has been pro.
duced only In rabbits and dogs, but the
experiments on animals have been so
free from evil effects thnt Dr. Nngel
schmldt thinks thnt human beings enn
bo subjected to tho same treatmeut
Sleep Is produced by n new form of
olectric curreut devised by Dr. Nngel
schmldt. When it is npplied to the
base of the brnin, ho says, n nnrcotlc
effect la cuused which enn bo main
tained ns long ns is desired. Tho ani
mals on which tho experiments were
mndo returned to consciousness and en
tirely normal conditions within n mln
uto or two.
Dr. NagelBchmldt declares that the
new method also hns tho power of cllm
Inntlng pain in any portion of tho hu
man body. A condition is produced In
which even incisions of tho surgeon's
Unlfo nre not felt as long rs tho patient
remains in the electrified stnte.
News Itom, Dacon Intimated In the senate that the Republican chances
In the campaign would bo enhanced should the country be plunged Into war
as the result of the disturbance In Nloaragua or Mexico.
OH! FOK THE .IOVS OF MOVING,
"Easy on that bedstead!"
"Don't think you'ro handling
"Oh, my lovely mirror!"
"I think those men are drunk!"
"Look out, you'll ruin that table!"
"Catch it by tho side!"
"Now you broke my dresser,
I hope you'ro satisfied!"
"John, don't bo so helpless!"
"You stand there like a stone!"
"Lift a little, can't you?"
"Go 'way! I'll do it alone!"
"Whero'd you put tho hammer?"
"Mercy, I smell gas!"
"Try to be moro careful!"
"That barrel is filled with glass!"
"What's thnt? You've got a van
"You'ro talking through your
"You'll have to get it on there!"
"I'm not as green ns that!"
"Hurry, John, we're going!"
"Yes, I'll tend to that!"
"Mary, take your dolly!"
"Don't forget the cat!"
"You'll have to stop that swearing!"
"I hope I don't get sick!"
"Before I'd 'move again, John,
"I'd burn up every stick!"
"A Xo. 1" Said to Have Hccn Killed.
"A No. 1," tho famous railroad
tramp who has been in Honcsdale,
is dead, having been ground under
the wheels of a railroad train in
Houston, Texas, September 2C, ac
cording to a dispatch.
The dispatch from Houston to a
Chicago paper follows:
" 'A No. 1,' tho king of hoboes, Is
dead. Slipping from the rods of a
passenger train on the Louisvillo &
Nashville Hallroad, the man who
boasted that ho had traveled more
miles and paid less fare3 than any
traveler of his generation, was
caught by tho trucks of tho heavy
coach and literally ground to death.
'Chicago' White, his companion of
the last year, brought the news to
Houston. 'Chicago' and an old priest
had stood uncovered by tho shallow
grave that held tho fragments of
llesh and bono that could be found."
"A No. 1" was a puzzle, even to
the men with whom ho had roamed
to all parts of the world. He told no
one his name, his birthplace or of his
family. He was merely "A No. 1,"
tho king of tramps. From Maine to
California his namo Is painted or
carved on box cars, watertanks, rail
road sheds, in fact everywhere "A
No. 1" could find space his name in
big letters and two arrows, pointing
in the direction the hobo king was
traveling at the time he "signed up."
Hundreds of these signatures are to
be found along the Erie railroad.
LEGAL DLANKo ror sale at The
Citizen office: Land Contracts,
Leases, Judgment Notes, Warrantee
Deeds, Bonds, Transcripts, Sum
mons. Attachments, Subpoenas, La
bor Claim Deeds. Commitments, Ex
ecutions, Collector's and Constable'
in your family you of course call
a reliable physician. Don't stop
at that; linvo his prescriptions
put up at a reliable pharmacy,
even if it is n little farther from
your homo than some other etore.
You can find no more reiinblit
store than ours. It would be im
possible for moro care to bo taken
in tlie eelection of drugs, etc., or
in tlie compounding. I'rescrip
tions brought here, either night
or dny, will be promptly and
accurately compounded by n
competent registered pharmacist
and tlie prices will be most rea
sonable. O. T. CHAMBERS,
Opp. D. t 11. Stntion. Honesdale. Pa.
Designer and Man
Office and Works;
1036 MAIN ST.
Estato of Fletcher Gilpin, M. D., late
of Sterling, deceased.
All persons Indebted to saidestate
aro notified to make immediate pay
ment to tho undersigned, and those
having claims against tho said es
tate are notified to present then
duly attested for settlement.
Mrs. LIbblo Gilpin, executrix of the
estate of Fletcher Gilpin, M. D., by
Friena C. Gilpin, attorney.
118 North Ave., West, Cranford,
N. J., Aug. 2S, 1912. 70eolG.
CONTAINS THE REMAINING 30 LESSONS.
mailed to any ad-
I dress in Wayne or ad-
joining Counties upon
I receipt of 6 cents.
Uruguay Being Afforested.
Uruguay, which lias the general ns
poet of nn nlmost treeless prairie, is
being rnpldly nfforestcd. In thirteen
of tho nineteen departments tho for
estry census records 17.-102.000 planted
trees, principally eucalyptus, pines,
poplars, poradlsd trees and acacias.
HEEDEIHHHEIH E0H00HEH EH BHiaiCiIEEIHEI tHEl