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VOL. XLVI. NO. 2.
TIONESTA, PA., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1913.
$1.00 PER ANNUM.
BOHOUGH OFFICE Rb.
Burgeitt.J. C. Dunn.
Junticen of the fence C. A. Randall, D.
Ohhciwww. J. W, lenders, J. T. Dale,
O. R. Robinson, Win. Smearbaugh,
R. J. Hopkins, O. P. Watson, A. B.
Constable li. L. Zuver.
Collector W. U. Hood.
School Director i W. O. Imel, J. K,
Clark, 8. M. Henry, Q. Jamleaon, D. H.
FOREST COUNTY OFFICER. 8.
Member of Conceits P. M. 8 peer.
Member of Senate 3. K. P, Hall.
Assembly h. R. Mechlins'.
President Judge W. D. Hinckley.
Aiwocuite Judge Samuel Aul, Joseph
Prnthimota'V. Register t Reeorder, te.
-S. R. Maxwell.
M-Wid. H. Hond.
Trftuwrei W H Brae.
Owmwrtwiiiri W'it H. Harrison, J.
O. Noiiwdnn, II. H. Mat'lellan.
District Attorney -VI. A. Ca-rlnger.
Jury Commissioners J . B. Eden, A.M.
Cbroner Dr. M. 0 Kerr.
County Auditors-George H. Warden,
A. C. Gregg and H. V. Shields.
County Surveyor Roy 8. Brsden.
County Superintendent J . O Carson.
Kslar Terns mt
Fourth Monday of February.
Third Monday of May.
Fourth Monday of September.
Third Monday of November.
Regular Meetings ot County Commis
sioners 1st and 3d Tuesdays of month.
t'bsrcih ami Nskkath MekMl.
Presbyterian Sabbath School at 9:46 a.
m. t M. K. Sabbath School at 10:00 a. m.
Preaching in M. E. Church every Sab
bath evening by Kev. W.S. Burton.
Preaching in the F. M. Church ever)
Sabbath evening at the usual hour. Kev,
U. A. (iarrett, Pastor.
Preaching in the Presbyterian church
every Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. aud 7:30 p
m. Rev. H. A. Bailey, Pastor.
The regular meeting of the W. C. T.
U. are held at the headquarters on the
second and timrtn TuhmIbvs ot wh
pi' N EST A LODUE, No. 869,I.O.O. F.
X Meets every Tuesday evening, in Odd
Fellows' Hall, Partridge building.
j r A PT. O EO RO R STO W POST, No . 274
V u. A. R. Meets 1st Tuesday after
noon of each month at 3 o'clock.
CAPT. UEOKGE STOW CORPS, N...
187, W. R. C, meeta first and third
Wednesday evening of each month.
A ITOKN EY-AT-LA W,
Attorney and Counsellor-at Law
OlQi over Forest Ountv National
Bank Builling, Tit N EST A, PA
CURTIS M. 8HAWKEY.
ATTORN KY-AT-LA W,
Practice in Forest Co.
Oinoelo Arner Building. Cor. KHn
and BruigKHto.. Ti'.oe-ui Pa
FRNK S HUVTKK, II D N
Rimiiii-over CitiZHQ Nat Bank.
UR. F. J. BOVARD,
Physician A Surgeon,
EyesTexted and OlasMes Fitted.
R J. B NIHUINS.
Physician and Surgeon,
OIL CITY, PA.
DR. M W E ASTON,
of Oil City, Pa , win visit Tionesta every
Wednexday. Se bim at the Central
House. Setting hones and treatment ot
nervous and chronic ril aeM a specialty
Oreatent suocess In all kinds of cbron c
J. B PIERCE. Proprietor
Modern and up to dale in all its ap
pointments. Every convenience and
oomfort provided for the traveling public
R. A FULTON. Proprietor
Tionseta, Pa. Thia Is the mostoentrall.i
located hotel in the plaoe, and has all tht
modern improvements. No pains will
oe spared to make it a pleasaut stoppin
place for the traveling public
FANCY BOOT A SHOEMAKEh
Shop over R L. Haslet's grocery store
on Elm street. Is prepared to do all
Kinds of custom work from the Quest to
the coarsest and guarantees bis work to
?;ive perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten
ion given to mending, and prices rea
sonable. JAMES HASLET,
Plenty of Power
'Save trouble and expense.
They're true Qyality, not
crude, compressed gas.
FREE 320 pags book-all abort oiL
WAVERLY OIL WORKS CO.
LAMP OILS LUBRICANTS
CHICHESTER S PILLS
TIIK DIAMUNU BRAND. A
LI B. f. V
yen known u Bst. Safest. Always ReliiH.
SOLO BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
Ladlml Ak your liniKlnt for a
'hl.rliM.trr'. Iinmfnd TtrandA
I'lll. in KrS nl Hold nirulUcW
tfn, sealed oith lllua RINmo. V
T.k. no Ihrr- Rnf .f your "
I1AMNI IIKANU HI
Inauguration In Washington Suc
cess in Evary Way
PAST EVENTS ARE ECLIPSED
Multitude in Capital Cheer Country's
New Leaders Soldiers, Militia Men,
MaroMng Clubs in Great Parade.
Washington, March 4. Woodrow
Wilson Is president of the United
States. Followed by the presidential
salute of 101 guns and cheering of the
greatest throng ever gathered In
Washington, he was sworn In today
shortly after noon. The inaugural ad
dress which followed was one of tho
shortest on record, but the parade was
not. DespHe the demand for demo
cratic simplicity, this pageant was one
of the longest and niout Imposing that
ever marched In honor of a new oc
cupant of the White House.
Following his trip from Princeton tn
Washington yesterday, accompanied
by 1,000 Princeton students, his recep
tion at tho Uuion station by a com
mittee of prominent citizens headed
by Thomas Nelson Page, the author;
his entertainment by members of the
Wilson and kindred families from all
over the land at the Shoreham and the
big reception and smoker given In bis
honor by Princeton alumni at the New
Wlllard, all of which occurred yester
day. .Mr. Wilson appeared this morn
ing at the Shoreham, apparently none
the worse for that crowded day, to
i ve the supreme event and triumph of
At about halt past 10 Mr. Wilson
was waited on at the Shoreham by
members of the congressional commit
tee and escorted to the White House,
where he was greeted by President
Taft, and shortly thereafter the presi
dent and president to be entered a
carriage for the trip to the capltol,
Mr. Talt seated upon the right hand
and Mr. Wilson on the left. The president-elect
had as a guard of honor the
Kssex troop of Newark, N. J.
Marshall Also Had Escort.
Vice President Marshall, who had
also been escorted from the Shoreham
to the White House, followeJ In an
other carriage. Because of the vacan
cy In the office prlod to his qualifying
he rode with members of the commit
tee, the event being a sad reminder to
many of the death of Vice President
Sherman. Mr. Marshall's guard of
honor was the Culver Black Horse
troop of Indiana. This is the first
time a vice president has had such a
guard In an inaugural ceremony, and
the Innovation Is understood to have
been due to the personal request of
President Wilson. Mrs. Wilson and
Mrs. Marshall did not ride In the In
augural procession, but the first lady
of the laud and her three charming
daughters and the wife of the vice
president were escorted to the capiioi
by a special military aid.
Arrived at the capitol building
President Taft and Mr. Wilson pro
ceeded at o'tice to the president's room,
where Mr. Taft busied himself during
the brief remainder of his terra by
signing bills passed In the last hours
of congress. Mr. Marshall repaired to
the vice president's room to await the
moment of taking the oath of office.
Meanwhile the senate chamber pre
sented an animated scene, for today
it held not only the members of the
highest legislative body in the land,
but the supreme court of the United
States, the diplomatic corps, members
of the house of representatives, dis
tinguished officials of the government
and a gallery brilliant with the pres
ence of the beauty and distinction of
An Imposing Procession. " ! ,
The ancient ceremony of turning
back the clock having been attended
to In due form, at exactly 12 by this
amended timepiece appeared the presi
dent and president-elect of the United
States escorted by the honorable com
mittee to the chief seats in front of
the presiding officer's desk. Thomas
K. Marshall was then sworn In by the
president pro tern, of the senate, after
which there was prayer by the chap
lain, the new vice president delivered
a brief inaugural address and gave the
oath to the new members of the sen
ate, and the stately procession was
ready to move to the temporary stand
built over the east portico of the cap
itol. Those who have never witnessed
this imposing array of United States
officials and representatives of all the.
nations of the earth move through the
rotunda and corridors of the nation's
tapitol have missed the most Impres
sive formal spectacle known to the re
public. Headed by .the sergeant-at-arms of
the house, followed by the marshal
of the supreme court and the marshal
of the District of Columbia, the pro
cession moved in the following order:
Chief Justice White and the eight as
sociate Justices of the; United States
supreme court, the committee on ar
rangements, the president and president-elect,
the ambassadors and min
isters from foreign nations in all their
regalia of office, the vice president and
former vice presidents, the president
pro tem. of the senate, senators and
former senators, the speaker and
clerk of the house, retiring members
nd members-elect of the house, heads
of executive departments of the gov
ernment, governors of states and ter
ritories,' Admiral Dewey, head of the
President and Vice President
o! the United States
THOMAS R. MARSHALL
navy; Major General Leonard Wood,
head of the army; officers of the army
and navy who have received the
thanks of congress and all other per
sons who have been admitted to the
floor of the senate, followed by the
occupants of the senate gallery headed
by members of the diplomatic corps.
Administering the Oath.
All this does not require much space
in the telling, but when it is reflected
that some of these divisions represent
ed hundreds of people and that they
included all the chief officials of the
United States government of all de
partments, the accredited delegates
from all foreign nations and some of
the most distmguishetfm'a and wo
men in private lift; ifconievreallzatlon
may be had of what it all meant.
Arrived at the - temporary .., stand
where hundreds of people" were already
seated and tens of thousands more
were banked in front of the stand, the
high dignitaries took the places allot
ted to them and prepared to solemnize
the chief event of the day.
i For the first time Chief Justice Ed
ward D. White administered the oath,
his predecessor, Chief Justice Mel
ville W. Fuller, having officiated at
the last Bix public inaugurations. In
a firm voice the president-elect re
peated after the venerable chief jus
tice the oath, bowing to kiss the Bible
at Its close. The boom of cannon and
the cheers of the mighty concourse
announced the fact that William How
ard Taft was now a private citizen.
The inaugural address was delivered
in the easy manner and full voice for
which President Wilson Is already fa
mous, but the crowd was so enormous
that only those nearest the platform
could hear. These cheered the telling
points, especially the brief reference
to the tariff and the striking sentences
such as "our work is a work of res
toration," "justice and only justice
shall always be our motto" and "this
Is not a day of triumph; it is a day
of dedication." Many complimentary
references were made to the lofty tone
of the address. In its brevity, pithi
ness and high moral plane It is likened
to the inaugural addresses of Lincoln.
in the Journey back to the White
House President Wilson and Mr. Taft
exchanged places in the first carriage,
the new president now on the right
hand and the ex-presldent on the left.
Wilson was cheered almost continu
ously throughout the mile of Pennsyl
vania avenue extending between the
capltol and the treasury building. At
the White House luncheon was served
to the presidential and vice presi
Mr. Taft, whose treatment of his
successor throughout the day had been
the soul of courtesy and good feeling,
excused himself soon after the lunch
eon to take the train for Augusta, Ga.,
mhfJre he will rest for several weeks
f '. lit
before moving to bis new home in
New Haven, where he is to be Kent
professor of law at Yale.
The reviewing stand in front of the
White House, to which the presiden
tial party then repaired, seats about
1,500 persons and is crowded with
friends and relatives of the new presi
dent and vice president. The stand
is on the general design of the home
of the patron saints of democracy,
Vhomas Jefferson, just as the stand
across the way In Lafayette park is
after the plan of Washington's home
at Mount Vernon. Huge firs and other
evergreen trees are placed about the
stands and the court of honor is bril
liant with the Inaugural colors, green
and white. These colors dominate
throughout the entire city.
A Model For Other Nations.
The gigantic parade is now under
way. The first division, led by the
famous Marine band, is already pass
ing the court of honor. As this band
approached the president's stand it
broke out in the strains of "Hall to
the Chief" amid the cheering of the
assembled thousands. The first pa
rade division consists of some of the
finest marching regiments of the Unit
ed States army and navy and the West
Point and Annapolis cadets, perhaps
the best drilled body of young men in
the world. General Leonard Wood's
boast that he would make this section
of the pageant a "model for other na
tions" has certainly been realized.
The scene along Pennsylvania ave
nue is one never to be forgotten.
Practically every Inch of space on
both sides of the great thoroughfare
is occupied. The temporary stands,
the sidewalks, the cross streets back
for a long distance, the windows of
every building along the route an!
even the trees and housetops are alWe
with humanity. The decorations, not
only of this street but of the whole
'ine of march and in a lesser degree of
the entire city, have never been more
effective. Great arches and festoons
span the avenue at frequent intervals.
Those when lighted at night will make
of Pennsylvania avenue a veritable
fairyland, and with the garlands of
preen and white and the display of the
national colors the effect will be like
that ot day.
By conservative estimates there are
a quarter of a million visitors In Wash
Ington today and almost an equal num
kp of the residents of the city who
have also turned out to see the show.
The suffragists who marched over the
same ground yesterday are still In the
city and are conspicuous In the crowds
with their yellow banners bearing the
legend of "Votes For Women."
It is estimated that the parade will
last till 6 o'clock or later. Following
the regular army and navy and cadet
division comes the national guard
from the various states, headed in
many Instances by the governor and
his staff. There are more than 20,000
marchers in this division alone. The
entire national guard of New Jersey
is out in honor of the first Jerseyman
to become president of the United
States. Virginia, the new president's
birthplace, and Georgia, the native
state of Mrs. Wilson, are also repre
sented by thousands of troops, while
Pennsylvania, New York, Maryland
and other nearby states swell the
great marching columns.
The third division is made up of the
Grand Army of the Republic, Spanish
War Veterang and other patriotic or
ganizations. The old soldiers, who
hold an honored place In every inau
gural procession, are growing fewer
each four years, and there were not a
few suspicious lumps In the throats of
those who cheered them today, while
eyes grew blurred while looking ou.
The last division consists of politi
cal and civic organizations. In It are
marching clubs from all parts of the
Majority Report ot Pujo Probers
Given to House
The Pujo committee's report and
two bills embodying most of its radical
and comprehensive recommendations
were introduced in the house. All
seven of the Democratic members
signed the Democratic report. Two
minority reports were filed.
The bills if enacted into luw will
not only revolutionize the great bank
ing systems of the country, but will
work far reaching changes in the
management ot the New York stock
exchange and clearing houses through
out the United States. The committee
Accepted all of the suggestions made
by Samuel Untermyer, its counsel.
The committee says it has found
the existence of a money trust as de
fined under the resolution which au
thorized the investigation.
The money power is pyramided on
J. P. Morgan & Co. and allied Inter
ests through groups of bankers iu Bos.
ton, Philadelphia-and Chicago.
Webb Liquor Bill Law.
The Webb liquor bill, prohibiting the
shipment ot liquor into dry states, was
repassed in the senate over President
Taft's veto within twe hours from the
time Taft't disapproval was received.
A short debate, In which the advo
cates of the bill voted down a motion
to postpone action and in which they
reaffirmed their belief that the meas
ure is constitutional, ended with the
repassage of the bill by the large ma
jority of 63 to tl. The house also
repassed the measure over the veto.
Washington Sees Most Brilliant
Pageant of Suffragettes jg
SEVEN SECTIONS IN PARADE
Fully 7,000 Women Brave Chilling At
mosphere in Capital to Impress on
Country That They Want to Vote.
Fully meeting all the advance
claims 7,000 women, accompanied by
dozens of brass bands and floats,
swept down Pennsylvania avenue in
Washington in one of the most bril
liant and impressive pageants Wash
ington has ever witnessed. The
below freezing temperature did not
diminish in the least degree the en
thusiasm of the equal suffrage march
ers. Pennsylvania avenue was crowded
to its utmost capacity by the inau
gural crowd and the suffragette host
was cheered repeatedly. The novelties
furnished by the parade will be suf
ficient to keep those fortunate enough
to witness the pageant talking for
The parade was beaded by officers
of the National American Woman Suf
frage association including Dr. Anna
Howard Shaw, president.
Mrs. Richard Coke Burleson was the
grand marshal of the parade and Miss
Inez Milholland of New York Us
herald. Sections of the parade repre
sented the progress and meaning of
the suffrage movement. The first sec
tion typified the "worldwide movement
for woman suffrage," and was headed
by Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, presi
dent of the International Suffrage al
liance. Women from all countries
where suffrage prevails marched In
The Becond section represented
"Beventy-five years' struggle for free
dom, or Justice conquering prejudice,"
and was exemplified In a series of
floats piloted by Mrs. Harvey W.
Wiley, Miss Grace Ross, Miss Kath
erine Hitchcock, Miss Hazel Roberts
and a mounted brigade of suffrage wo
men. The third section was to portray the
idea that "man and women make the
state; man alone rules the state."
Floats here revealed woman in the
field, the farm, the home, in patriotic
service, in education, medicine, law,
labor, government and other fields of
"The appeal of business and the
professions," was the motto of the
fourth section; the "appeal of states,"
that of the sixth section. The fifth
section comprised ununiformed women
marchers and the seventh section con
sisted of delegations from states
where suffrage has been wholly or
Among the men who marched in the
parade were Congressman Richmond
Pearson Hobson, hero of the Merri
mac; Senator-elect Shafroth of Colo
rado and Representative E. R. Taylor
AGED MAN'SSKJN REFUSED
Veteran of Eighty-three Offers "Hide"
to Save Lad's Life.
"Here's my old hide if it wUl do any
good," said David Dunlap, agtm eighty,
three of Harrlshurg, Pa., when he
offered his skin to save the life of
year-old John Shaw, who was burned
a month ago and whose recovery
physicians declare can only be effect
ed through a skin grafting operation.
The doctors declared It would be
useless, as the old man's skin would
not heal properly on the boy.
M'CREA DANGEROUSLY ILL
Doctors Hold Out Little Hope For For.
mer Railroad President.
Former President James McCrea of
the Pennsylvania railroad is ill with
kidney trouble at his home in Ard
more, Pa. Specialists who have ex
amined him admit that his recovery is
ills former superb vigor aud consti
tution were shaken under the strain
of his term as president of the great
corporation from which be retired the
first of the year.
Wagner Resigns as Chairman.
General Lewis Wagner of Philadel
phia sent to Governor John K. Tener
his ' resignation as chairman of the
commission on the fiftieth anniversary
of the battle of Gettysburg.
Slashes Throat With Razor.
Miss Mary Singer, aged forty-six, of
Pittsburg, slashed her throat with a
razor at her home. She died almost
Thaw Wants Out Again.
A new movement was begun to se
cure tho release of Harry K. Thaw
from the Matteawan asylum.
1913 MARCH 1913
sjM flwTf I rjJT
I I I I I "IT
2 54 5 6 7 8
COCKING MAIN bKUlLtD
Only Fifty Prisoners Taken by Of
ficersFine Collection Rounded Up.
Probably the most sensational raid
ever made in Fayette county, Pa., took
place when constables surprised 200
men holding a cocking main in an
old mill a mile and a half south of
Fayette City. Only fifty prisoners
For the last year the old mill has
been used by the United Brethren con
gregation of Gillespie as a place of
worship. Last Sunday preaching serv
ices were held In the big room, where
the cocking main was held later.
In the crowd were bankers, barbers,
policemen, ex-policemen, doctors, de
tectives in the employ of the county,
miners, clerks and others. About the
only profession not represented was
the clergy. Each man captured put
up a forfeit of $5 for later appearance.
Mother and Three Perish.
Mrs. Howard Fisher, thirty-three
years, old, and her three children
James, two; Arthur, three, and Bruce,
five, perished in a fire which de
stroyed their home in Smlthfield, a
suburb of Huntingdon, Pa. Mrs.
Fisher went to the store, leaving the
children in the house. When she re
turned the house was in flames. Break
ing a window, she climed In. She
was overcome by smoke and died with
the little ones.
"Father" of House Dies.
John H. Riebel, for many years a
member of the house of representa
tives of the Pennsylvania state legis
lature, died from pneumonia at his
home here after an illness of two days.
He was sixty-eight years of age and
the oldest member of the legislature,
having served for thirteen successive
John Martonosk of Curwensvllle,
Pa., walked to the railroad track and
placing his head on the rail, awaited
the arrival of a freight train to end
his life. He had been drinking re
cently and, having resolved to quit,
he used the train to "make good."
His head was cut off.
Discharged Laborer Suspected.
The new plant of the Scranton To
bacco company, in course ot construe'
tion at Scranton, Pa., was damaged to
the extent of about $15,000 by an ex
plosion of dynamite. The police are
searching for a discharged laborer
suspected of firing the dynamite.
Baby Burned; Woman Arrested.
Mrs. Agnes Kane, a widow, forty
five years old, of Union City, Pa., ar
rested after the body of her Infant
was found burned in her home at
Union City, was held in $."00 ball for
a hearing on a charge of concealing
the birth of the child.
Takes Poison Near Fiancee's Home.
Charles R. S. Miller, aged twenty
six, drank a quantity of laudanum In
front of the home in Pittsburg of his
fiancee, Lellia L. Duffy, aged nineteen.
He was taken to the .Mercy hospital,
where it was reported that he is in a
Auto Causes His Death.
Paul Harris, forty-five years old, a
prominent Masou and well known in
German singing society circles in
Philadelphia, was killed when an auto
mobile which he was driving skidded
and crushed into a telegraph pole.
Ends Life at Grave.
Standing on the edge of the open
grave into which the body of her sixteen-month-old
baby boy had Just been
lowered, Mrs. Fannie Pollock, twenty
three years old, of Philadelphia, com
mitted suicide by drinking poison.
Find Early Picture of Washington.
A portrait of George Washington as
a boy has Just been unearthed In
Philadelphia. It has been In the pos
session of the city for 100 years. It
shows the Father of his Country In
front of bis home.
Lad Accidentally Kills Self.
Perry Hook, aged eigliyvon of Wil
liam Hook of Lewistowu, Pa., while
playing with a revolver he took from
a drawer and loaded, shot himself ac
cidentally through the head. He was
Three Children Perish.
Three children were cremated and
their mother probably fatally burned
In a fire which destroyed the homo of
Hubert Slough, a railroad man, at
Oxley, thirty-seven miles from Elkins,
Women to Ban Feathers.
The women of Beaver Falls, Pa.,
will go on record in favor of conser
vation of bird life by openly pledging
to abstain from feathers, wings, heads
and other pans of the birds on their
The largest single day collection for
the Hilly Sunday campaign In Wiikes
Harre, Pa was taken up. the total for
two meetings being $1,200. The col
lections for five days aggregate $3,265.
Says Hubby Shot Her.
Mrs. HoKellu .lack, aged thirty-two
is in a hospital in Pittsburg with three
bullet wounds In her head which she
says were Inflicted by her husband,
James M. .lad;, lu their apartment.
1,500 Molders Strike.
Fifteen hundred molders and core
makers went out on strike in Erie,
Pa., and unless their alleged grievance
Is settled Immediately serious trouble
is looked for.
Pennsylvanian, 108, Dead.
Samuel Neiiin died In Lebanon, Pa.
Hej wu ged 18 last Sept'mlier.
TO BEJCEPT UP
Vote In the House Encourages
Local Option People .
ROCKWELL MEASURE DEFEATED
Compared With Other Sessions Vet
of 121 to 83 This Year Shows That
Liquor Adherents Are Not Gaining.
Encouraged by their showing in the
house, although the Rockwell local op
tion bill was defeated on second read
ing, 83 to 121, the anti-liquor people
propose te continue their tight in the
The Anti-Saloon league proposes to
Introduce a bill similar to those of
1909 and 1911. Also it intends to pre.
sent other bills aimed to harrass the
liquor Interests. At the same time it
will make plans for the election of rep
resentatives In 1914 who will favor
their bill, declaring the purpose in
placing numerous anti-liquor bills be
fore the present session Is to get the
members on record as much as pos
sible on all liquor legislation with a
view of securing campaign material.
The vote on the Rockwell bill
showed a gain for the local optionlsts
over that of two years ago. In 1909
the fight against the bill was made
on second reading, the vote being 66
for and 137 against it. In 1911 the
fight came to place a negatived local
option bill on the calendar. This was
defeated by a vote of 76 to 121. The
liquor men have not gained a single
vote in two years.
Iu neither the election of last fall
nor the primaries of April, 1912, was
local option made an issue in many
ot the districts of the state. Many
of the men who voted for the legis
lation were not pledged one way or
the other on the subject, but they
recognized the fairness of the proposi
tion. The local option fight was not made
a party issue. Members of all parties
voted for and agaiust the bill. On the
Democratic side twenty, members
voted for the bill, thirty-five against
it and one did not vote.
The second effort to legalize Sun
day baseball in Pennsylvania was de
feated in the bouse by a most de
cisive vote. The test came when Rep
resentative Wlltbank moved to have
his bill put on the calendar despite
the negative recommendation of the
law and order committee.
Tho following is the congressional
apportionment bill agreed on by the
Republican organization and Intro
duced In the senate by Senator
First seven districts, Philadelphia;
8th, Chester-Delaware; 9th, Bucks
Montgomery; 10th, Lancaster; 11th,
Lackawanna; 12th, Luzerne; 13th,
Schuylkill; 14th, Rerks-Lehlgh; luth,
Bradford, Susquehanna, Wayne, Wyom.
Ing; 16th, Clinton, Lycoming, Potter,
Tioga; . 17th, Columbia, Montour,
Northumberland, Sullivan; 18th,
Franklin, Huntingdon, Juniata, Mifflin,
Perry, Snyder, Union; 19th, Dauphin,
Cumberland, Lebanon; 20th, Bedford,
Blair, Fulton; 21st, Adams-York; 22nd,
Cameron, Center, Clearfield, McKean;
2.'lrd, Westmoreland; 24th Cambria
Somerset; 25th, Fayette; 26th, Greene
Washington; 27th, Heaver, Butler,
Lawrence; 28th, Crawford-Erie; 29th,
Carbon, Monroe, .Northampton, Pike;
,10th, Armstrong, Clarion, Indiana,
Jefferson; 31st, Elk, Forest, Mercer,
Venango,- Warren; 32nd, 33rd, 84th,
351 h, 3th, Allegheny.
DUN'S REVIEW OF TRADE
Change of Administrations Not Noted
as Adverse to Business.
Dun's Review of Trade says this
"Reports from leading trade centers
continue satisfactory in most in
stances. There is a large distribution
of the principal products and sustained
activity In retail trade particularly in
sections favored with good weather.
"Outside of those markets, which,
by reason of their larger and more
hensillve speculative organization,
have been dirrclly affected by the Im
port ant events happening in various
parts of the globe, business sentiment
maintains a steudy, conservative atti
tude, even on the eve of the first
chaime iu the political control of our
government in sixteen years. The ex
ceptional activity in iron and steel Is
maintained. The copper market, how
ever, is depressed."
20 Years "or Slaying Daughter.
William Hayes In Philadelphia was
sentenced to twenty years in prison
for killing his eighteen-year-old
Butter P.lnts, ISSVafc:!!!; tubs, 38TJ
"8',i. Kgs Selected, 22f?,22,,. Poul
tryHens, live, 15ff 17.
Cattle Choice, $8.50f8.; prims,
$8.HKfiK.4ii; good. $7.90tfr8.25; tidy
butchers. $7.50i 7. SO; fair, $6.i"0(fi)
7.25; common. $5.50ff 6.25; common to
giod fat bulls, $5.50fi 7.50; common
to good fat cows. $:!.75ft 7v25; heifers.
S4.5ii4i K; fresh cows and springers,
$50fa75. Sheep and Lambs Prime
wethers, $ii.75'i'7; good mixed, $6.25fj
ti.tl5; fair mixed, $5.50ifj 6.1A; culls and
common, $3fi4; lambs, $6$9; veal
calves, $111111.50; heavy and thin
calves, $7(ii8. Hogs Prime heavy,
$9.10; heavy mixed, $9.10Z7;9.13; medi
ums, heavy Yorkers, light Yorkers and
pig5, $9.209.25: roughs, $7.508. 3H;