The Forest Republican. (Tionesta, Pa.) 1869-1952, September 17, 1913, Image 1
RATES OP ADVERTISING! One Square, one lnoh, one week...f 1 00 One Square, one lnoh, one month.. 8 00 One Sqiare, one inch, 3 months.... 6 00 One Square, one inch, one year .... 10 (0 Two Squares, one year IS 00 Quarter Column, one year 80 00 Half Column, one year - 60 00 One Column, one year 100 00 Legal advertisements ten cents per line each insertion. We do fine Job Printing of every de scription at reasonable rates, but It's easb on delivery. Published every Wednesday by J. E. WENK. Pore publ in Smearbaugh & Weak Building, ILK BTKKKT, TI0KK8TA, PA. Trrai, 91.00 A Year, Sulotly IiAJtuh. Entered seoond-class matter at the post-office at Tioneala. No aubaoription received for a shorter period than three mnntba. Correspondence solicited, but no notioe will be taken of anonymous ooniununioa Hon. Always give your name. VOL. XLVI. NO. 30. TIONESTA, PA., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1913. $1.00 PER ANNUM. THE FOREST REPUBLICAN. st ICAN. BOROUGH OFFICERS. Burgess. J. C. Dunn. Justices of the Voce O. A. Randall, D. YV. Clark. Oounciimen.J.W, Landors, J. T. Dal, O. B. Koblnson, Wui. Biuearbnugh, R. J. Hopkins, Q. K. Watson, A. U. Kelly. Constable L. L. Kuver. Collector W. H. Hood. &.hoot Director W. O; Jtnel, J. R. Clark, 8. M. Hunry, Q. Jainieson, D. H. Blum. . - FOREST COUNTY OFFICERS. MmlMvot Congress W . J. Hullngs. Member of ttennte-J. IC. P. Hall. Assembly K. R. Meobllujc. President Judge W. D. Hinckley. Associate Judges Samuel Aul, Joseph M. Morgan. . Prothonotary, Register ft Beeorder, te. -8. R. Maxwell. Sheriff Wm. H. Hood. Treasurer W. H. Brar.ee. Commissioners Win. H. Harrison, J. C. Soowden, II. U. MoClellan. District Attorney M. A. Carrlnger. Jury Commissioners J. B. Eden, A. M. Moore. Coroner Dr. M. O Kerr. Gount.v jlttiitor-Oeorge H. Warden A. O. Gregg and 8. V. Shields. , k Count v mrveyornoy a. Bran en. ' County iSuperintendent J. O. Carson. Keaular Terns f Vmurt. Fourth Monday of February. Third Monday of May, Fourth Monday of September. Third Monday of November. Regular Meetings of County Commie sionera 1st and 8d Tuesdays of montn. Church an Mabbath Hehewl. Presbyterian Sabbath School at 9:45 a. m.t M. K. Sabbath School at 10:00 a. m. Preaching In M. E. Church every Sab bath evening by Rev. W. 8. Burton. Preaching In the F. M. Church every Sabbath evening at the usual hour. Rev. . U. A. Uarrett, Pastor. Preaching in the Presbyterian chiiroh every Sabbath at 11:00 a. oi. and 7:30 p. m. Rev. H. A. Bailey, Paxtor. The regular meetings of the W. C. T. U. are held at the headquarters on the second and fourtn Tuesdays of each month. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. TP .N EST A LODUE, No. 889, T. O. O. F. M eets every Tuesday evening, in Odd Fellows' Hall, Partridge bulldg. CA PT. OEORQK STOW POST, No . 274 U. A. R. Meets 1st Tuesday after noou of each mouth at 3 o'clock. CAPT. GEORGE STOW CORPS, No. 137, W. R. C, meets first and third Wedueaday evening of each month. F. RITCHEY, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, Tlonesla, Pa. MA. CARRINGER, Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law. Ollloe over Forest County National Bank Bulldiug, TIONESTA, PA. CURTIS M. 8HAWKEY, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, Warren, Pa. Practice in Forest Co. AO BROWN, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW. Olfloe in Arner Building, Cor. Elm and Bridge Sts., Tionesta, Pa. ?RANK 8. HUNTER, D. D. 8. Rooms over Citizens Nat. Bank, TIONESTA, PA DR. F. J. BOVARD, Physician A Surgeon, TIONESTA, PA. Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted. D R. J. B. BIGGINS. Physician and Surgeon, OIL CITY, PA. HOTEL WEAVER, J. B. PIERCE, Proprietor. Modern and up-to-date in all its ap pointments. Every convenience and coin fort provided for the traveling public. CENTRAL HOUSE, R. A. FULTON, Proprietor. Tionseta, Pa. This is the most centrally located hotel in the place, and has all the modern improvements. No pains will be spared to make it a pleasant stopping place for the traveling public pHIL. EMERT FANCY BOOT A SHOEMAKER. Shop over R. L. Haslet's grocery store on Elm street. Is prepared to do all rinrU of niiHtom work from the finest to the coarsest and euaraiitees his work to give perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten tion given to mending, and prices rea sonable. JAMES HASLET, GENERAL MERCHANT. Furniture Dealer, AND UNDERTAKER. TIONESTA. PENN "White Flame Foil, clear never flicker! FAMILY FAVORITE The Beit Lamp Oil. ' V AlYourD.aiW For the eake of the family's eyes. FREE-320 pete book-ell eboul oil. , WAVERLY Oft "WORKS CO. 'ituburth, rPa. GewDaM Labricaats iaf CHICHESTER S PlCtS THBII1"'' i"i iii" i . r. rv IHAlWiNft ItUAKII IHI.I.M. f,.- U Mr;bnitwnat Itfmnlf A twv kfll.il las SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE IN Til IS PAPKK Chamberlain's Cntic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Kemeclv. Kever fails, liny it uow. It may save life. iuirsi ns jr ituhisi hit 4 i lil-rht.ter'a IMuninndTlnind I'lll In Hid and mrtalljAV l.'.n, scale) with liUie KiMmn. f Tiilt no other. liny of jour " ia. i a . l. r -1 4 I L' hj TVn aa PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO TUB CONSTITUTION SUBMIT TED TO THE CITIZENS OF TH33 COMMONWEALTH FOR. THEIR AP PROVAL OR REJECTION, BY THE GENERAL ASSEjlBLY OF.., THE COMMONWEALTH PBNNSYLj VANIA, AND PUBLISHED BY OR DER OT THE SECRETARY OF THE OOMMOmVEAUTA l IN PURSU ANQE OF ARTlOLBjFVin OF THE CONSTITUTION. 't-.,. Number One. . A JOINT RESOLUTION. Proposing "kn 'amendment to article nine, section four, of the Constitu tion of the Commonwealth of Penn sylvania, authorltta the State to . Issue bonds to the amount of fifty millions of dollars for the Improve ment of the highways of the Com monwealth. ectlon 1. Be It resolved by the of the Cwuaijaw4oU.il of Pennsylvania In General Assembly met, ' That the following amendment to the Constitu tion of the Commonwealth of Pennsyl vania be, and the same Is hereby, pro posed, In acvcordance with the eigh teenth article thereof: That section four of article nine, which reads as follows: "Section 4. NO debt shall be creat ed by or on behalf of the 8tate, ex cept to supply casual deficiencies of revenue, repel invasion, suppress in surrection, defend the State In war, or to pay existing debt; and the debt created to supply deficiency in rev enue shall never exceed, In the aggre gate at any one time, one million of dollars," be amended so as to read as follows: ... ' Section 4.': No debt shall be created by or on behalf of the State, except to supply casual deficiencies oi rev enue, repel invasion, suppress insur rection, defend the State In war, or to pay existing debt; and the debt creat ed to supply deficiencies In revenue shall never exceed, In the aggregate at any one time, one million of dol lars: provided, however, 'mat the General Assembly, Irrespective of any debt, may authorize the Elate to issue bonds to the amount of fifty millions of dollars for the purpose of Improv ing and rebuilding the highways of the Commonwealth. A true copy of Joint Resolution No. 1. ROBERT MCAFEE, Secretary of the Commonwealth. Number Two. A JOINT RESOLUTION. Proposing an amendment to section Beven, article three of the Constitu tion of Pennsylvania, so as to per mit special legislation regulating labor. Section 1. Da It resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania In General Assembly met, That the following is proposed as an amend ment to the Constitution of the Com monwealth of Pennsylvania, in ac cordance with the provisions of the eighteenth article thereof. Amend ment to Article Three, Section Seven. Section 2. Amend section seven, article three of the Constitution of Pennsylvania, which reads as fol lows: "Section 7. The General Assembly shall not pass any local or special law authorizing the creation, extension, or Impairing of Hens: "Regulating the affairs of counties, cities, townships, wards, boroughB, or school districts: "Changing the names of persons or plftC68 "Changing the venue In civil or criminal cases: "Authorizing the laying out, open ing, altering, or maintaining roads, highways, streets or alleys: "Relating to ferries or bridges, or incorporating ferry or bridge compan ies, except for the erection of bridges crossing streams which form bounda ries between this and any other State: "Vacating roads, town plats, streets or alleys: "Relating to cemeteries, graveyards, or public grounds not of the State: "Authorizing the adoption or legiti mation of children: "Locating or changing county-seats, erecting new counties, or changing county lines: .-:.';'?-' :.' '"Incorporating;. cities, towns, or Tff lages, of changing their charters: "For the opening and conducting of elections, or fixing or changing the place of voting: "Granting divorces: "Erecting new townships or bor oughs, changing township lines, bor ough limits, or school districts: ""Creating offices, or prescribing the powers and duties of officers la coun ties, cities, boroughB, townships,' elec tion of school districts: "Chanrtnevthe law of desettftt or diction of, or changing the rules of evidence In, any Judicial proceeding or inquiry before courts, aldermen, Justices of the.pecehertffs,-commis-. sloners, arbitrators, auditors, masters .ther tribunals, or I 411 vunMfv " v - - .FfcSoVtdlug o changing methods for the fni lowinn or deDts. or me eniurmuK of Judgments, or prescribing the effect of Judicial jpales or reai eaiaie: tv. foa ' nr xTtendlne wrin.r and duties of aldermen, Justices of the peace, magistrates ur constables: "Regulating the management of nuhiin aphonia, the building or repalr- -.XjarflioQl40ii8eB and the raising at money for such purposes: "FHYinz the rata or interest: "Affectlne the estates of minors or persons under disability, except after due notice to all parties in interest, to be recited in the special enactp Rioni. "Remitting fines, penalties and for feitures, or refunding moneyB legany paid Into the treasury: "nvromntlnp nrorjertv from taxation "Regulating labor, trade, mining or manufacturing: "Opatine romoratlons. or amend lng, renewing or extending the chart ers thereof: "Granting to any corporation, ass elation or Individual any special or ex clusive privilege or Immunity, or to any corporation, association or Indi vidual the right to lay down a railroad track. "Nnr aha.il th General Assembly In directly enaot such special or local law by the partial repeal of a general law; but laws repealing local or spec ial acts may be passed: -.. "Nor shall any law be passed grant ing powers and privileges In any case where the granting of such powers and privileges shall have been provid ed for by general law, nor where the courti have jurisdiction to grant the same or give the relief asked for." bo as to read as follows: Section 7 The General Assembly shall not pass any local or special law authorizing the creation, extension or impairing of liens: - Regulating the affairs of counties, cities, townshlpB, wards, boroughs, or school districts: Changing the names of peraons oi pl&C6B ' Changing the venue In civil or crim inal cases: Authorizing the laying out, opening, altering, or maintaining roads, high ways, streets or alleys: Relating to ferries or bridges, or ln corporating ferry or bridge compan ies, except for the erection of bridges crossing streams which form bound rie butwpfln thin and any other Stair: Vacating roads, town plats, streets or alleys: Relating to cemeteries, graveyards, or public grounds not of the State: Authorizing the adoption, or legiti mation of children: Locating or changing county-seats, erecting new counties or changing county lines: Incorporating cities, towns or Till ages, by changing their charters: For the opening and conducting ol elections, or fixing or changing the place of voting. Granting divorces: Erecting new townships or bor oughs, changing township HneB, bor ough limits or school districts: Creating offices, or prescribing the powers and duties of officers in coun ties, cities, boroughs, townships, elec tion or school districts: Changing the law of descent or suc cession: Regulating the practice or Jurisdic tion of, or changing the rules of evi dence In, any Judicial proceeding or Inquiry before courts, aldermen, Jus tices of the peace, sheriffs, commis sioners, arbitrators, auditors, masters In chancery or other tribunals, or pro Tiding or changing methods for the collection of debts, or the enforcing of Indumenta, or Drescribing the ef fect of Judicial sales of real estate: Regulating the fees, or extending the powers and duties of aldermen, Justices of the peace, magistrates or constables: Regulating the management of pub lic schools, the building or repairing of school houses and the raising of money for such purposes: Fixing the rate of Interest: Affecting the estates of minors or persons tinder disability, except after due notice to all parties in Interest, to be recited In the special enact ment: Remitting fines, penalties and for feitures, or refunding moneys legally paid Into the treasury: Exempting property from taxation: Regulating labor, trade, mining or manufacturing; but the legislature may regulate and fix the wages or salaries, the hours of work or labor, and make provision for the protection, welfare and safety of persons employ ed bv the State, or by any county. citv borough, town, townnuip, hcuodI (ll-lrlnl, viiiaup, or mui-r imvh hi- vision or the State, or by any contract or or sub-contractor performing work, labor or service for the State, or for any county, city, borough, town, town ship, school district, village or other civil division thereof: Creating corporations, or amending, renewing or extending the charters thereof: Granting to any corporation, asso ciation, or Individual any Bpecial or exclusive privilege or immunity, or to any corporation, association, or In dividual the right to lay down a rail road track: V'- Nor shall the General Assembly In- 4r.A,T. onatt annh flnpnilii or lOCal law by the partial. repeal of a general law but lawa repealing local or special acta may ne pacaeu; Nor shall any law be passed grant ing powers or privileges In any case where the granting of Buch powers ml nrrvtlRirPB shall have been Dro- ;vid4 for by general law, nor where tne courts nave junsaicuou to 51am. the same or give the relief asked for. A true copy of Joint Resolution No. 2. ROBERT McAFEE. Secretary of the Commonwealth. Number Three. A CONCURRENT RESOLUTION. arnrinnalni Can OtTIOnilmDni fit Art lf)H jtfi UIVOMB U (tuivuuiuvu. w " Three- of article eignt or tne uonsu tutlon of Pennsylvania. Section I. Be It resolved by the House of Representatives of the Com mnnwenlth ctf Pennsylvania (if the Senate concur), That the following Is nrnnnnprl sir an amendment to the Con stitution of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, In accordance with the ttrovlslona of the eighteenth article thereof.: .-. Section 2. Amend section three of article eight, which reads as follows: "All Judges elected by the electors of the State at large may be elected at either a general or municipal election, as circumstances may. require. All the elections forejudge of the courts for the several Judhjial districts, and for county, city, ward, borough, and township officers, for regular terms of service, shall be held,. municipal election day; namely the Tuesday next following the first Monday of No vember in each odd-numbered year, but the General Assembly may by law fix a different day, two-thirds of all the members of each House consent ing thereto: Provided, That such elections shall always be held in an odd-numbered year," so as to read: Section 3. All Judges elected by the electors of the State at large may be elected at either a general or mu nicipal election, as circumstances may require. All elections for Judges ot the courts for the several Judicial dis tricts, and for county, city, ward, bor ough, and township officers, for regu lar terms of service, shall be held on the oiuniolpal election day: namely, the Tuesday next following the Drat Mon day of November In each odd-numbered year, but the General Assembly may by law fix a .different day, two- thlrda ot all the member a of each House consenting theret6:' Provided, That such elections shall be held in an odd-numbered year: Provided fur ther, That all judges for the courts of the several Judicial districts hold ing office at the present time, whose terms of office may end In an odd numbered year, shall continue to hold their offices until the first Monday of January In the next succeeding even numbered year. .A true copy of Concurrent Resolu tion No. 3. ROBERT McAFEE, Secretary of the Commonwealth. Number Fonr. A JOINT RESOLUTION. Proposing an amendment to section one of article nine of the Consti tution of Pennsylvania, relating to taxation. Section 1. Be it resolved by the Senate and Houae of Reptettentativea of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in General Assembly met, That the following Is proposed as an amend ment to the Constitution of the Com monwealth ot Pennsylvania, In ac cordance with the provisions of the eighteenth article' thereof: Section 2. Amend section one ot article nine of the Constitution of Pennsylvania, which reads as follows: "All taxes shall be uniform, upon the same class of subjects, within the territorial limits of the authority levy ing the tax, and shall be levied and collected under general laws; but the General Assembly may, by general laws, exempt from taxation public property used for public purposes, actual places of religious worship, places of burial not used or held for private or corporate profit, and institu tions of purely public charity," so as to read as follows: All taxes shall be uniform upon the same class of subjects, within the ter ritorial limits of the authority levying the tax, and shall be levied and col lected under eeneral laws, and the aucjucta ol taxation may be claxRitled for the purpose of laying graded or progressive taxes; but the General Assembly may, by general laws, ex empt from taxation public property used for public purposes, actual places of religious worship, places of burial not used or held for private or cor porate profit, and institutions ot pure ly public charity. A true copy of Joint Resolution No. 4. ROBERT McAFEE, Secretary of the Commonwealth Number Five. A JOINT RESOLUTION. Proposing an amendment to the Con stitution of Pennsylvania. Be It resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the Com monwealth of Pennsylvania In Gener al Assembly met, That the follow ing Is proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of Pennsylvania, in accordance with the provisions ot the eighteenth article thereof: Article IX Section 15. No obligations which have been heretofore Issued, or which may hereafter be Issued, by any coun ty or municipality, other than Phila delphia, to provide for the construc tion or acquisition ot waterworks, subways, underground railways or street railways, or the appurtenances thereof, Bhall be considered as a debt of a municipality, within the meaning of section eight of article nine ot the Constitution of Pennsylvania or of this amendment, If the net revenue derived from said property for a per iod of five years, either before or after the acquisition thereof, or, where the same is constructed by the county or municipality, after the completion thereof, shall have been sufficient to pay Interest and sinking-fund charges during said period upon said obliga tions, or If the said obligations shall be secured by liens upon the respec tive properties, and shall impose no municipal liability. Where munici palities or counties Bhall Issue obliga tions to provide for the construction of property, as herein provided, said Bald municipalities or counties may also Issue obligations to provide for the Interest and sinking-fund charges accruing thereon until said properties Ehall have been completed and In op eration for a period of one year; and said municipalities and counties shall not be required to levy a tax to pay eaid Interest and sinking-fund charges, as required by section ten of article nine of the Constitution of Pennsyl vania, until after said properties shall have been operated by said counties or municipalities during said period of one year. Any ot the said munici palities or counties may Incur Indebt edness In excess of seven per centum, and not exceeding ten per centum, of the assessed valuation of the taxable property therein, If said Increase of Indebtedness shall have been assented to by three-fifths of the electors vot ing at a public election, in such man ner as Bhall be provided by law. A true copy ot Joint Resolution No. 5. ROBERT McAFEE, Secretary of the Commonwealth. The Advertised Article (Is one In which the tnerchaat himself has implicit faith elsa ha would not advertise It. Yon are safe In patronizing the merchants whose ada appear In this paper because their rooda are up-to-date and nerer hopworn. D DO IT NOW Subscribe lor THIS PAPER 6AYN0B --BUniAL SEPTEMBER 22 Public Funeral Services a! Gotham's Trinity Church DIES ABOARD SHIP IN Ml DOSE All Apparently Recuperating His Health, New York's Mayor Is Taken Off by Sudden Attack of Heart Failure. Mayor. William Jay Gaynor died on the steamer Baltic in mid-ocean at 1 o'clock last Wednesday afternoon. A paper received by cable the fol lowing dispatch which Rufus W. Gay nor, the mayor's son and companion on the voyage, sent to London by wireless to be forwarded to that news paper: "My father, William J. Gaynor, died on the Baltic at 1:07 o'clock Wednes day afternoon. Death was due to heart failure. He was sitting in a chair when the end tame. A deck steward had visited a few minutes be fore the mayor's death and had taken his order for luncheon. The mayor marked the menu to indicate the dishes he desired. "I was on the boat deck. When the luncheon call was heard I went below to tell father that his lunch was ready as he had been taking his meals in one of the staterooms. "He was seated in his chair ap parently asleep. I shook him gently but he did not respond. His nurse, who had been with him ten minutes before, was summoned, and the ship's surgeon. Dr. Hopper, was summoned immediately. Dr. Hopper made a hypo dermic injection. Then artificial res piration was resorted to, but it was quickly apparent that father was be yond aid. The stethoscope showed that the heart was no longer beating. "The ship's officers took charge ot the body. It was embalmed and placed in a sealed coffin. "On the morning of the day he died the mayor arose about 9 o'clock. Alter a hearty breakfast he went on deck and walked about the boat at frequent intervals, keeping in the sun. He watched the men go through their fire drill. At about ten minutes of 1 o'clock he descended to the promenade deck and went to his chair. He remarked that he felt very well. "During the voyage his health had steadily improved and his nervousness decreased noticeably. He had been greatly Interested in the ship's dally run." The funeral will be public. It will be held in Trinity church. New York, an Monday, Sept. 22. The Lusitania will arrive there on Friday, Sept. 19, probably In the morn ing. Escorted by troops of mounted policemen and probably by a detail of soldiers from Governors island, the body will be taken to the Gaynor home In Brooklyn. Liverpool's Unprecedented Tribute. The body of Mayor Gaynor lay in state on Friday night in the town hall in Liverpool, England, under a guard of police. It remained there until it was taken aboard the Cunard liner Lusitania to begin its last Journey to the United States. It was a remarkable and unprec edented tribute that Liverpool showed to America's illustrious dead. Hours before the Baltic arrived the Princess landing stage was filled with thousands who were anxious to pay silent homage to the late mayor. As soon as the Baltic had been moored Mr. Washington, American consul general; Dock Commissioner Dow, officials of the White Star line and representatives of civic bodies went aboard and offered their con dolences to Rufus Gaynor, the mayor's son. , It was not long after the vessel had been moored before a plain wooden box, partly hidden by a draping of tho Stars and Stripes, was taken to a waiting hearse on the landing staj;e. The little procession, escorted by five mounted police, moved slowly through streets lined with multitudes, who raised their hats as it passed, to the historic town hall while the Bal tic's whistle sounded a one-minute dirge. In the history of Liverpool no citi zen, not to mention a person of for eign birth, has lain in state in the town hull, hut last night the remains of New York's mayor covered with the Stars and Stripes, rested there on a catafalque which was brought from Westminster Abbey. It was one on r. hlcli the bodies of many of Kngland'l Creat dead, the last being Field Marshal Wolsley, reposed. Half a dozen great candelabra that never burned in honor of foreign civilians stood around, casting a nickering light on the tall forms of six uniformed con stables. At the head of the catafalque was a magnificent wreath, Inscribed: "With the deepest sympathy from tho Lord Mayor and Citizens of Liverpool." There vas another from tho American consul general and his wife. When the night vih'il ended tho re mains were escorted, as on their ar rival, to the landing stage where a White Star lino tender took tlmtii to the Lusitania. It was the one bright spot oi this occasion of sorrow to seo tho spon taneous and united efforts of every body in Liv rpool to show unbounded respect to one of America's eminent men. One ot Utast Pictures ot Mayor Gaynor M A 1H13, by America a Press Association. The mayor is shown with a shovel, the symbol of his 1913 campaign for re-election. "PEOPLE'S FIGHT HAS BEEN WON" WILSON. Tariff Bill Passes Senate; Vote Is 44 to 37 President Wilson issued this state ment after the senate had passed the tariff bill: "A light for the people and for free business which lasted a long genera tion through has at last been won, handsomely and completely. A leader ship and a steadfastness in council has been shown in botli houses of which the Democratic party has rea son to be very proud. There has been no weakness or confusion or drawing back, but a statesmanlike directness and command of the circumstances. "I am happy to have been connected with the government of the nation at a time when such things could happen and to have worked with men who could do them. There Is every reason to believe that currency reform will be carried through with equal energy, directness and loyalty to the general interest. When that is done this first session of the sixty-third congress will have passed into history with au un rivaled distinction. "I want to express my special ad miration for the devoted, intelligent and untiring work of Mr. Underwood and Mr. Simmons and the committee associated with thorn." The tariff bill passed the senate by a vote of '44 to 37. It went through carrying all the features for which President Wilson has contended free wool, free sugar, i'reo meats and greatly reduced duties on all all cf the necessaries of life. The result was a great personal victory for Wood row Wilson and he is being showered with messages of congratulation. The bill now goes to conference be tween the two houses and ten days, it is expected, will see final action ou tho important measure which already has dragged along for live months. The vote in the senuto was big with political possibilities. Two Republi cans, La Folletto of Wisconsin and Poindexter of Washington, voted for the Democratic bill. Only two Demo crats, Thornton and llansdell of Louis iana, failed to stand by the caucus pledge. They voted with most of tho Republicans against the measure. BOWERY MOURNS FRIEND Body of "Biy Tim" Followed to Grave by Thousands. Escorted to Hie grave by thousands of his former Bowery friends the re mains of the late "Big Tim" Sullivan were laid away Monday in Calvary temetary, New York. A congressional delegation numbering twenty attended tho funeral. Bound for potter's Held by way ot the Bellevue morgue the body of "Big Tim" was accidentally recognized and Baved from interment in a trench with the unidentified dead of the city. Police records show that Congress man Sullivan was killed by a train on the tracks of the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad in Bronx borough, near I'elliam Park Way bridge, In tho early morning of Aug. 31, a short time alter he walked out of the home of his brother, Patrick Sullivan, in East Chester road, not far from the scene of his death. Admits Spanking Dad. 13. A. ilanley, president of Franklin college, Indiana, admitted that he had switched and spanked his aged father at the hitter's home In Terre Haute on account of tho ill treutnieut of his mother. LONG JuOiiNEY TO MATTE AWAN Thaw's Lawyers Expect to Keep Him Away For Months GROSSMAN OUTLINES PLANS Mead Counsel For Prisoner In New Hampshire Believes Complications A-Plenty Can Be Introduced In Case. At Colebrook, N. H., Harry K. Thaw's attorneys ventured the opinion today that he will not be back in Mat teawan in less than six months If ever. Meantime W. T. Jerome was sanguine he will have Thaw tack In New York in two or three days. Moses I. Grossman of New York, who is now Thaw's chief of counsel, eays lie has received assurances "that Governor Felkcr will not issue an ex ecutive warrant for the extradition of Thaw without first granting a hearing." Reports are so varied as to what Governor Felkcr is going to do that it is impossible to guess what will happen to Thaw. While Gross man is convinced that Governor Felker will grant a hearing before a warrant for Thaw's extradition is is sued, Jerome says he will not. "Sheriff Hornhrook of Duchess coun ty," said Jerome, "is on his way to Concord to see Governor Felker. We have been assured by the governor that he lias already studied the case and Is prepared to issue the necessary warrant for Thaw's removal to New York without delay." Thaw's counsel has a plan of cam paign mapped out by which they hope to keep their client away from New York for six months and possibly a year. Mr. Grossman outlined the pos sibilities of the case in this way: "We are, told that Governor Felker will grant a hearing to us before he signs the executive warrant for Thaw's extradition. We hope the gov ernor will decide that Thaw should be given his liberty in this state. Should he not decide so, however, we have been assured by him that before he issues the executive warrant he will give us time to sue out a writ of habeas corpus and thus throw tho mat ter into the courts of New Hampshire. "if the hVst court of this state does not sustain our writ we shall appeal lo the supreme court and thus keep Tl.aw out of Mattoawun for at least six months." There was a pretty strong denial on the part of Thaw's forces that any In tention had been harbored by them to spirit Thaw out of New Hampshire by stroni' arm methods or otherwise. On the other hand Thaw's chief counsel did not hesitate to accuse Jerome of having planned to kidnap Thaw if he had the chance. "And In that connection," said Gross man, "I'd like to say that If Jerome tries to take Thaw back to New York by force he will meet with a riot. We are perfectly prepared to resist any such move." Coaticook citizens, about fifty, are camping at Colebrook. In a statement Thaw admitted that he had been offered the opportunity to escape if he would take it. "But I don't want to escape," said Thaw. "I Intend to fight this matter out and have my self sent to Pennsylvania or be given n.y liberty." GIRL MOTORCYCLIST KILLED Thrown From Machine When Latter Hits Bicycle. In a collision between a motorcycle and a bicycle Miss Bessie Schrlner, aged twenty-three, of Mount Carmel, Pa., was thrown from the cycle and received injuries from which she died shortly afterward in a hospital. She was riding the machine with Frank Greenwnlt, who escaped unhurt. Miss Schrlner when Bhe mountel the machine to take the trip was asked by a neighbor if her life was insured. Tho girl replied with a laugh, "Yes, und 1 don't expect to come back alive." MAGISTRATEJJELIEVED IT Prisoner Explains Condition by Saying He Drinks While Asleep. "Judge, 1 drink whisky when I walk in my sleep, and I guess I had a long walk last night," was the novel plea of Fred Woell'el of Lawrencevllle, Pittsburg, when arraigned on a chargo of drunkenness before Judge Saaui. Woell'el udmitted ho had been ar rested before for doing the "somnam bulistic stunt" while under the In llueiice of liquor. He was discharged. Will Not Allow Militancy Here. Miss Louise Hull, secretary of the Pennsylvania Woman Suffrage associa tion, said at llarrlsburg, Pu., that the association would not stand for any militancy on the part of Mrs. Pank hurst if she came to this country. She said Mrs. Pankhurst had apparently arranged a tour which included Phila delphia and Pittsburg, but that she would change It on request. Mrs. Happy Is Not Happy. Although her name suggests a bliss ful existence, Mrs. Minnie B. Happy of Washington, Pa., says her lifo is unbearable. She seeks relief through u proceeding in divorce. Mrs. Happy alleges i-ruel and barbarous treatment. Falls Down Stairs; Arm Broken. Wlille descending the steps at her home at Arnold, Pa., Mrs. James Keating tripped and her rlht arm was broken.