Newspaper Page Text
TH CITIZEN. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
VOTE IN WAYNE COUNTY, NOV, 5TH.
President Trcm. Auditor Ooiik- llopro- President Trrnnuror
tllUS) (1PU) Oenernl ress nont'rn (lvOT)
? K H K i s ,
. I 2 g ! c. e a - g 2 B e 3
m-Tnicr I I jj k I S 5 I I ! I g
Berlin, lot 2 M ' .11 .11 .Vl .1" A I .TO M W 81 IV, 4 II 10 4
j ,r a-. : a- a? x, jh n ;t w fi'i fi l 8 m n
llucklninam. 1st. V" 10 'J I K 15 17 14 20 IT 1? IT 41 11 IS a f. fi
'"..d II 2T. 11 IT 21 IT Si IS 22 14 s:i IV' 37 a 3 18 2
lKlC'LIUL-liam. Hrd II 8 2". 2.1 13 22 II 18 18 iS 11 ID 12 2 la 111 a
Can Jin ......... II IfT 21 i S T 28 211 32 .HI 01 aT HI a II Kl It
Cherry Hldce .... V M 41 44 m 48 (II 41 01 4". IB Kl SI 4 10 14 0
ni,,t,m im in as mi Ki8 4:1 11a ai no 4 iv 4 i:w en in as ao o
Clinton 2nd 5 II la 18 II 18 151 II 2.1 II 11
DainiiMiK 1st .... li no nj ow no no f8 a Tn M en a. na o ,u ss 4
,... ! Ill 41 4S IT 48 14 ,4V 20 41 22 51 IT (I 20 8 (I
3,1 8 77 ni 4i 8o 4a T8 v.i in a:i in w w 8 ai 411 a
4th.... ( 2 IT 21 ao 21 2!l 12 ai 14 111 2-1 3-1 0 7 20 2
StT, . il 40 i IS 42 10 32 20 3.1 IT IK) 10 2 2SI !l 1
nrclier H 54 100 UK W KM M KB M Vtt Ki 1SI SI 4 1 4a 5
Dvbcnv 1ft aT 51 ns 40 del IH Vi 4T IV It'.l !W 5.1 3 12 la 2
Hnwitv iTa H8 1T8 in.-, 181 i ino no imi nr. 228 nr. t 44 si 4
llODCMlnli- II- 212 221 27a 2.M 30 210 245 28. S07 .I! 4UI Sill 10 114 T 12
Uxe.7... '.'I 42 180 172 41 174 4.1 1.13 4" HIT 4! H 117 211 31! 30 5
Ibanmi 2H IT. 4T 00 211 III 20 4!l 4a M 3.1 8.1 28 2 1ft la 1
Ipblith IT " 51 Wl 32 117 31 00 31 IP .12 74 211 2 .Ti 111 1
MaiiiVster 1st... II 07 M ll 48 211 III 00 V. ax 87 27 II 28 18 4
2ml.. 8 30 47 40 27 19 27 17 ft) 43 2 7(1 25 1 27 12 II
Ml l'loaaut ... 2!l 121 113 11 120 12S 12i 115 127 101 1411 138 ISp 10 4n 51 II
OrWotl... T 2!l 37 IK 31 41 2.' 31 31 35 3 00 38 3 12 13 1
ralniTra 8 40 43 45 4!i 40 4H 3T 51 !! M IIT 73 0 10 2f 1
Patinnil: 13 30 31 37 30 30 31 31 33 3", Ifl (fi 31 0 18 14 (I
l'rc.toti. 1st i 75 81 111 12 111 5
2nd 4 20 HI HI 24 01 21 01 SI HI 211 7" 31 23 21 10 211
rrotnpum 7 15 10 2.1 15 24 II 22 U 2J 14 32 21 1 13 11 1
Palcin 11 115 11H 112 49 148 ai 141 f. 142 45 l." 43 IT 4i 31 7
Scott Ivt 13 21 111 2T 21 r, 211 30 a! 18 til 43 111 I 111 1.1 I)
"nil in 32 21 a 2.1 3-.I 2.1 31 2.- 27 4 IB l-l 10 10 29 II
South (nnunu.... 41 02 71 13 8 40 7." 39 III 4". HJ9 8T 17 2iJ 2T a
Stamiccii 15 31 25 32 3s 2H 2.1 IIT .i2 3.1 11 2., I 5
Stcrllnir U 2T !! HI 24 9.1 22 HI 22 W 25 109 25 7 110 IT 4
'H'Xks lt II 52 TT 9 5s T8 41 U 49 51 09 02 48 4 11 30 2
"ml 12 101 8 2' If 14 !i IB 112 IK 112 131 l.V. 5 22 119 2
0d 43 45 3T Til 50 82 4l 72 5T III 111 145 Id. 1 28 34 2
4tu 9 118 ST 40 111! 4tl 119 31 122 30 ll'i !l ITS 7 12 3-1 3
Wtlr...rt 11 13 77 74 15 27 10 74 15 Oil 17 72 111 I 37 11 II
Tonus "(VI4 1878 25311 21117 1'Kt 2735 lli 2108 2112 243Q2I4 .M8 :is 274 Q n mo 232
DEATHS OF OUR
Six of Sherman's Predecessor
m In 0 lice,
FRENCH ACADEMY ELECTS
TWO NEW IMMORTALS.
General Lyautey and Emilo Boutroux
Elocted to Fill Vacancies,
POUR OCCURRED IN NOVEMBER
TUB Git BAT BXPOS1TIOX.
AVashington, Xov. 4. At San
Diego in 1915, will bo shown for the
first time, in a comprehensive way,
what has been done to redeem a
wilderness and make it the most
fruitful region In tho whole world.
From the days when Father Junl
pero Serra traversed on foot the
length of what now is California,
carrying tho Cross and tho gospel of
civilization; from the pathflnding ex
ploits of Lewis and Clarke, of Fre
mont, and the Argonauts of '49;
from the days of the railroad build
ers pushing their gleaming trail of
metal over desert and mountain, to
this year of Our Lord, there has
been waged constantly a battle to
redeem a vast region whose prom
ise, then understood by only a few,
has finally become a realization for
And the realization, while only
partial, is one which staggers the
Imagination to comprehend. Mil
lions of people now live in the re
gions of the far West, beyond the
Mississippi, even beyond tho great
mountain barrier that Naturo placed
between the fertile valley of the
Missouri and the golden sands of the
Pacific, in more than comfort. This
latest-won province wrested from
the grip of Nature, has proved the
best and most bountiful of all. Its
winning was difficult, but the reward
has been great.
To Show tho World,
Tho whole world knows something
about the "Winning of the West,"
but there Is very much that could be
told of the magnificent country be
yond tho Mississippi river, stretch
ing away for 2,000 miles westward
and still westward toward the set
What reader hereof knows that
Louisiana ranks next to the great
Btates of the Pacific Coast as a pro
ducer of lumber? Or that she is
the greatest producer of sulphur,
as of sugar? What reader knows how
near the top of tho list Oregon stands
as a producer of hops, or Missouri
as a source of lead, corn and cattle;
What richness tho valley of the Ar
kansas pours into the lap of com
merce, which State has the most
sheep grazing on its plains, what
rivers of crude petroleum flow from
the wells of Texas, or where the
most rice or wheat Is grown? How
.many know that In a river delta
richer than that of the Nile, the peo
ple of California and Nevada are
growing the finest cotton In the
world, tho best dates over placed
before an epicure, and tablo grapes
that would make tho mouth of
Bacchus water? No breakfast table
to-day Is qulto complete unless It Is
graced by tho peerless navel oranges
of California, but California pro
duces a hundred other choice pro
ducts of the soli raisins, olives,
wine, nuts, figs, more than could be
catalogued in a column of this pa
per. It almost staggers tho Imagina
tion to take even a glimpse at the
wonders of the West, but at tho San
Diego Exposition these great States
will present to the public visible
demonstration of what they can of
fer of what they have dono and are
doing, with perhaps some prophesy
of what will be dono In the near fu
ture They will present convincing
reasons why men and women should
desert the unhealthy environments
of the crowded centers of tho Old
and tbe New World, and seek wealth
and health, ( which Is more to be
wished for), in tho great wonder
land of Western America.
degrees warmer than last year, and
.lose to October, 1910, when It was
50. G degrees, and is 4.4 degrees
above October average of 46.1 de
grees for 4 5 years; from 41.3 de
grees In 188S, to 51.4 degrees In
A few almost invisible flakes of
snow fell at my station this morning
first I have seen this fall.
Dyberry, Pa., Nov. 2, 1912.
COUXTBItKBlTIXG OX lJECLIXB.
Washington. Counterfeiting ma
terially decreased during the year
1912. John E. Wilkle, chief of
the secret service, ascribes tho Im
provement to an era of prosperity.
He announced in his report that the
representative value of spurious
coins circulated during the year was
$39,000, the lowest since 1907.
There were 324 counterfeiters ar
rested during the year, while the rec
ord of 1911 was 410. Of these 244
were Americans. New York lead
with Illinois and Pennsylvania tied
for second place with 33 each.
DEATH OX THB RAILROADS.
Harrisburg. FUgures compiled
by the State Railroad Commission
shpw that in tbe months of July,
August and September, 300 persons
were killed on the steam railroads
of Pennsylvania .against 26G in the
same quarters last year and 47
on street railways against 43 in the
similar period last year.
In the same quarter 2,977 per
sons, 2,330 of them employees, were
hurt on steam railroads and 1,115
injured on street railways.
RAIX IX OCTOBER,
Stormed to measure six days and
trace three days, 2.93 Inches, most
of It 2.38 inches In one storm 23d
and 24; last year 1911, eleven days,
and trace five days, 5.11 inches.
Least October rainfall on ray record
la .09 Inch In 1899; and most 7.95
Inches In October, 1903. Average
3 21 Inches for forty-two years.
Twelve days were clear, eleven fair
and eight cloudy; averago DG per
cent of sunshine, last year 4 4 per
cent. Prevailing wind northwest.
Temperature, October, 1912
Hlghost sixth eighty degrees; 1911
tenth, 71 degrees; my highest rec
ord in October, sixth, 1900, 88 degs.
Lowest temperature 17th, 23 de
crees; lowest recorded 31st, 1887,
and 24th, 1889, 14 degrees. Great
est daily rango fifth, sixth and 18th,
44 degrees; and least 24th and 26tb,
eight degrees; averago dally tango
27.2 degrees, last year 20,8 degrees.
Warmest day 12th, mean sixty-six
degrees; and coldeBt days 24th and
27th; moann 43 degreos. Daily
moan for month 50,5 dogroes, Is 3.7
IJIRTHS ALMOST DOU1ILB
DEATHS IX THIS STATE.
Harrisburg. During tho month ol
August, according to tabulated state
ments compiled by tho Bureau of
Vital Statistics of tho State Depart
ment of Health, there occurred In
Pennsylvania 9,155 deaths, while the
total number of births was 18,480.
Of the diseases among adults,
tuberculosis proved most fatal, 616
persons having died of tuberculosis
of tho lungs and 121 of tuberculosis
of other organs. Mlno accidents
proved fatal to 116 and railway ac
cidents 115. A total of 48G deaths
was caused by other forms of violence.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
J. A. Bortreo et ux. of Wayne
county, to Will Frlsble, of same,
land in Lake township; consideration
Alexander Goldbach, of Hawley, to
Magdalena Meyer, of Palmyra, land
in Hawley borough; consideration
L. Chapman, of Lake, to Anson
Hammond and Arthur Chapman, of
Lake, land in Lako township; con
Buckingham Township Poor Dis
trict, to Lanio E. Hlnkley, of Buck
ingham township, land in same
township; consideration $15.
F. L. Tuttlo et ux. of Hawley, to
Lanio E. Hinkley, of Buckingham
land in Manchester townBhlp; consid
Eveland Haflor et al. of South Ca
naan, to Justus Cary, of same, land
In South Canaan township; consider
Justus Carey et ux. of South Ca
naan, to Irwin R. Benjamin, of same
place, land In South Canaan town
ship; consideration $1500.
Irwin R. Benjamin et ux. of South
Canaan to Henry J. Zinn, of Wllkes
Barro, land in South Canaan town
ship; consideration $1.
Burton Faatz, ol Dyborry, to A. O.
Blake, of Bethany, land in Dyberry
township; consideration $1.
Joseph F. Gleason and Olivo G.
Gleason, of South Canaan, to U. P.
Smith, of Carbondale, land in South
Canaan; consideration, $750.
Chas. H. Dorlllnger et ux. of White
Mills, to John Edward Murphy, of
same place, land in Texas township;
The Flrt Wai Georce Clinton Others
Were Elbridge Gerrv, William R.
King, Henry Wilson, Thomas A.
Hendricks and Garret A. Hobart.
Jnmcs S. Sherman vrns tho seventh
vice president to dio In office. Of tho
six deaths already on record four in
curred in November. The first was
George Clinton of Now York, who
died April 20, 1S12, nt the age of
seventy-three. The otherti were EI
bridge Gerry of Massachusetts. Nov.
23, 1S14, at the ago of seventy;
William R. King of Alabama, April lb,
18T3, nt the age of sixty-seven; Henry
Wilson of Massachusetts, Nov. 22,
187., nt the age of sixty-throe; Thomas
A. Hendricks of IndliiNa, Nov. 25,
1SS5, nt the ago of sixty-six, and Gar
ret A. Hobart of New Jersey, Nov
21, H'M, at the age of fifty-five.
William R. King took the oath of
office in Cuba, where he had gone on ;
account of 111 health. He nper pre
sided over the senate. Clinton, Gerry
and Wilson died In Washington, and
Cllntou and Gerry were buried in the
Congressional cemetery. King was
burled In Dallas county, Ala., Hen
dricks in Indlaunpolls and Hobart in
I'aterson, N. J.
It Is -worth noting that only font
vice presidents of the United States
were nfterwnrd elected to the presi
dency. They were John Adams,
Thomas Jefferson, Martin Van Biiren
and Theodore Roosevelt. Five suc
ceeded to the presidency through the
death of the chief executive. These
were John Tyler, Millard Fillmore,
Andrew Johnson, Chester A. Arthur
and Theodore Roosevelt.
Vice presidents who were renominat
ed or re-elected were John Adams, vice
president 178!) and 1702 and president
17!)5; Thomas Jefferson, vice president
170(5 and president 1800; GeorgcCliuton,
rice president 1804 and 1S0S; Dauiel D.
Tompkins, vice president 1810 and
1S20; John C. Calhoun, vice president
1824 and 1828; Martin Vnn Buren, vice
president 1S32 and president 1S3G; R.
M. Johnson, vice president 1830, re
nominated and defeated 1840; Thomas
A. Hendricks, nominated with Tilden
In 1870, elected with Cleveland In
Prior to the amendment of the con
stitution in 1804 the cnndldato for the
presidency receiving the highest vote
was declared president nnd the one re
ceiving the next highest Tote xlce pres
ident, there being no direct candidate
for the second place. After that date
the electora voted separately for candi
dates for the two offices.
The Senate Functions,
In the senate the functions exercised
by Mr. Shermnn fall to the office of
president pro tempore of that body, an
office which hnppens at the present
time to be vacant. But tbe president
pro torn of the senate does not thereby
become, as was once the case, a link
in the chain of the presidential succes
sion. The law governing the succes
sion to the presidency was enacted
Jan. 10, 1SS0, nnd its leading section
Be It enacted, etc.. That in caee of re
moval, death, rocltrnatlon or Inability of
both the president and the vice preeldeat
of the United States tho secretary ot Btate
or secretary of tho treasury or
secretary of war or attorney general
or postmaBter general or secre
tary of the navy or secretary of the
Interior shall act as president until the
disability of tho president or vice presi
dent Is removed or a president shall be
The law also provides that when
one of the above cabinet officers suc
ceeds to the presidency he shall call a
special session of congross. A proviso
limits tbe succession to those cabinet
officers who would be eligible to the
presidency under the terms of the con
stitution nnd who have been appointed
with tho advlce'and consent of the senate.
The French nendemy recently elect
ed two new immortals. General Hu
bert Lynutey, governor of Morocco,
was chosen to till the place of Coiuto
Henri Houssnye, writer on historical
subjects, and Etnlle Boutrottx was
elected to fill the place of Genornl Hlp
General Lynutey counts nniong the
French general officers as oiio of tho
youngest of the commanders of nn
army corps nnd represents the genera
tlon which began Its service after the
He has served in many French col
onies, particularly in Madagascar, but
It was by work In Morocco that his
roputntion wns made. lie was chosen
by tho French government last spring
to nssumo command In Morocco, which
wns a tiibutc to him nnd a sign that
Franco recognized how ncuto the situ
ation In that colony was.
The campaign of General Lyautey In
the east of Morocco is more sung
than any achievement by a French
army in recent history. It wns there
ho won tho Legion of Honor. To htm
has boon given the credit for organiz
ing and perfectly training for his
country nn army of native Moroccans.
General Lyautey was born In 1.8." I.
the son of Inspector General Just Ly
nutey of the department of bridges
and highways. Ho was educated in n
military school, became a lieutenant
at twenty-four years, a captain nt
twenty-eight nnd n major nt forty. He
became n colonel In 11)00, brigadier
general In 1003. nnd in 1012 ho wns
made governor of Morocco.
Etlenne Emlle Boutroux, tho other
newly created Immortal, was born in
1S45, He is an officer of the Legion of
Honor nnd n director of the Thiers
foundation, no became a doctor of
philosophy In 1S0S and n doctor of let
ters In 1874. He has spent most of
his life teaching and has held profes
sorships in many French colleges. He
has written extensively on historical
MRS. CLEVELAND'S FRANK.
Lata of Honesdalo, Pa.
All porsonn Indebted to said es
tato nro notified to make Immediate
payment to tho undersigned; and
thoso having clnlms against tho said
estnto oro notified to present them
duly attested, for settlement.
C. 'P. SEARLE, Ex.
Honesdalo, Pa Oct. 8, 1912.
in your faintly you of course call
n reliable physician. Don't stop
nt that; have his prescriptions
put up at a reliable pharmacy,
even if it is n little farther from
your home than some other store.
You can find no more reliable
store than ours. It would be im
possible for more enre to be taken
in the election of drugs, etc., or
in tho compounding. Prescrip
tions brought here, either night
or day, will bo promptly and
accurately compounded by a
competent registered pharmacist
and the prices will bo most reasonable.
This Parlor Table Is mftdo ot Quarter
tawed Oak; Retails In stores for KM
O. T. CHAMBERS,
i Opp. D, A- H. Station. Honesdalk. Pa.
Send The Citizen tho news.
For this handsome Parlor Tablo fn
Quartered Oak. Finished and polished
eolden Quartered Oak. Fancy 21x21 top,
richly carved rim, shaped undershclf,
French stylo Ices. Also In the rich
Mahocanlzcd Ilirch for ta.3r. Carefully
oacucu ana snipped lor u.x.
Do not spend another cent for
Furniture untiJ you have seen our
latest catalogue. Sent free.
U t I LI Til H
BINGHAMTOK, N. Y.
Tho Citizen wants a good, llv.j
Iy correspondent in every village 11
Wayne county. Will you bo onel
Write this office for particular!
Question Whether Sli Will Lose Her
Whether Mrs. Grover Cleveland
when she marries Professor Thomas
J. Preston of Wells college will lose
the privilege of "franking" all her
malls, a privilege that is customarily
granted all widows of former presi
dents, wns a question which the post
olllce department evaded with the dec
laration that they would not cross tho
bridge until they came to it.
By a special act of congress several
years ago tho department wns au
thorized to accept ns prepaid nil mall
countersigned by Mrs. Cleveland, and
Instructions were Issued to postmas
ters requiring them to recognize her
slgnnture. If the franldng privilege
is continued new orders will have to
bo Issued instructing recognition of n
new slgnnture, when Mrs. Cleveland
becomes Mrs. Preston.
It was the opinion of severul law
yers that the only way Mrs. Clovelnnd
could lose her mailing frank was by
tho repeal of the statute granting her
"imT vJ vf
e saeai guardian
of the estates of your minor chil
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 Spruco Street-
PROGRESS IX FREEING
A bill which wns introduced in tho
Pennsylvania legislature last year,
will bo Introduced this January and
it is expected it will bo passed, ap
propriating $750,000 for making
free Delaware bridges betweon Penn
sylvania nnd New Jersey nnd New
York. Thero nre 2C bridges to bo
freed between these states, between
Trenton nnd Hancock. Tho amount
necessary for New York State's
sbaro is $250,000. Now Jersey has
appropriated $500,000, 6f -which
$100,000 is nvailablo yearly.
MARKERS FOR TITANIC DEAD.
Monuments Being Erected Over Graves
of Victim In Halifax.
The graves of tho victims of the Ti
tanic disaster of April 15 who were
buried in Halifux cemeteries are be
ing individually marked. Several me
morial monuments have been contract
ed for by the Whlto Star line, owners
of the Titanic, and will bo placed over
Halifax cemeteries contain the bod
ies of 150 Titanic victims. Most of
them aro men. Many remain unidenti
fied, but thero bavo been occasional
Identifications, even within n few
months, and further identifications are
The markers give tho names of tho
identified victims and tho date of the
disaster. In tho caso of unidentified
lodlcs Uve markers contain numbers.
Masons Remember Major Butt.
Tho Slnsonic lodge of which tho late
Major Archibald W. Butt, President
Taft's aid, wns a member has appro
priated a sum for a decoration upon
the memorial bridge which is to b
constructed by the city of Augusta,
Ga., for the officer, who lost bis life or.
Those He Used In Reading Election
Returns In 1801 Sent to Wilson.
With a request that they be "return
ed to their old home in the Whlto
House" Willis D. Clark, n Democrat,
of Virginia has forwarded to Governo'
Wilson the brass candlesticks which
were used by Thomas Jefferson when
ho read the election returns in 1801.
Mr. Clark accompanied his gift with
n letter, In which he remarked thnt
good luck had always accompanied the
candlesticks. After their use on elec
tion night more than a hundrod years
ago the candlesticks were taken by
Jefferson to tho White House, where
they were used during his term as
president. They have since been hand
ed down to Mr. Clark through his fam
ily, which is ono of tho oldest in Vir
ginia. $2,000,000 FOR GRUBSTAKE.
Recommendation For Man Who Put
Up $2,000 on Miner.
If the recommendations of tho referee
in the caso are carried out Dr. J. G.
Hollingsworth of Kansas City will be
awarded $2,000,000 worth of cnpltnl
stock of tho Grand Union Mining com
pany of New York nnd Mexico in his
suit against Edward Tufts, whom nol
llngsworth clnlms to have grubstaked
several years ago.
Tufts, It Is alleged, located mines in
Mexico with $2,000 supplied by Hol
lingsworth nnd later capitalized a com
pany for $10,000,000. The prospector is
said to have received $1,000,000 worth
of tho stock, and tho refereo now rules
that tills sh6uld be evenly divided with
Capital's New Fad.
A new fad, that of carrying alpen
stocks, has been begun in Washington
by Miss Alice Gates Boutell and nenry
Boutellc, her father, American minis
ter to Switzerland. Among those who
havo followed suit in tho carrying of
the stick are Miss Knthcrlno Elklns,
Mrs. Nicholas Longworth and Mrs,
Mover, wlfo of tho secretary of tho
Sweden's Pulp Mills.
Tho pulp mills of Sweden require 72,
900 tons of sulphcr annually. Prnctl
wily all of it comes from Sicily.
WAGES, $1.75 a Day,
Apply at Institution, Farview
D. & h. CO. TlflE TABLE HONESDALE BRANCH
In Effect Sept. 20, 1912.
P. M.I A.
... Albany ....
.. .Carbondale ....
.. Lake I-odore ...
.. . Waymart
TRY A CENT-A-WORD