The Forest Republican. (Tionesta, Pa.) 1869-1952, December 17, 1913, Image 1
THE FOREST REPUBLICAN. RATES OF ADVERTISING! One Square, one Inch, one week... 1 00 One Sqnare, one Inch, one month.. 8 00 One Sqnare, one Inch, 3 months.... 6 00 One Square, one Inch, one year .. 10(0 Two Squares, one year 15 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 cash Published every Wednesday by J. E. WENK. Offioe in Bmearbanga it Wenk Building, LM 8TBBBT, TIOKBBTA, FA, Term, 01. OO A Year, gtrletlj l AItun, Entored aeoond-olew matter at the post-offloe at Tlonesla. No subscription received for shorter period than three months. Correspondence solicited, but no notloe will be taken of anonymous oommunloa llons. Always give your name. For PUBLICAN. VOL. XLVI. NO. 43. TIONESTA, PA., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1913. $1.00 PER ANNUM. on delivery. " JT , , 1 v .V BOROUGH OFFICERS. Burgess. 8. D. Irwin. Justices of the react 0. A. Randall, D v. uiara. Ctmittitwn. J.W.Lamlers, J. T. Dsle, u. H. Koblnson. Win. Suiearbnugb, R. J. IJopklns, U. K. Watson. J. D. aU. rims table Xj. L'. Zuver. Collector W, 11. Hood. School Director W. C. Imel, J. K, Clark, 8. M.' Henry, Q. Jainieson, D. II uiuai, FOREST COUNTY OFFICKRS. Member of Congress W. J. Hullngs, Member of Senate 1. IC. P. Hall. , Assembly A. R. Moctiling. PresKtvnt Jwioe W. D. Hinckley. Associate Judges Samuel Aul, Joseph lu. Morgan. rr othiwlary. Register dt Recorder, te -8. R. Maxwell. MenT-Wm. U. Hood. Treasurer Vf . H. Braxee. OmmMjioner Wm. H. Harrison, J. C. Hoowden, U. H. Magellan. District Attorney M. A. Currlnger. Jury CbwuntMioner J . B. Eden, A.M. Moore. . Cbroner Dr. M. 0 Kerr. County Auditors George H. Warden, A. C. Uregg and t. V. HUields. County tturveyor Roy 8. Braden. Cbun.y Superintendent J . O. Carson. Kf ular crat f Csnrt. . - Third Monday of February. Third Monday of May. Third Monday of Hnptember, Third Monday of November. Regular Meetings of County Com u) Is loners 1st and 8d Tuesdays of month. Church ftal Makkalh MehMl. PreHbyterlan 8abbath School at 9:16 a m. t M. E. Sabbath Bohool at lOtOO a. m Preaching In M. E. Church every Sab bath evening dv Kev. h. l. uuniavev Preaching In the F. M. Church every Habbatn evening ai me usual nour. nev M. E. Wolcott. Pastor. - Preaching in the Presbyterian chureta every Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p, m. Rev. H. A. Bailey. Paetor. The regular meetings of the W, C. T. V. are held at the headquarters on the second and rourtn Tuesdays 01 eacn month. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. TV . N ESTA LODU E, No. 869, 1. 0. 0. F. Meets every Tuesday evening, In Odd Fellows' Hall, Partridge building. , CAPT. GEORGE STOW POST, No.274 Q. A. R. Meets 1st Tuesday after noon of each month at 3 o'clock. CAPT. GEORGE STOW CORPS, No. 137, W. R. C, meets first and third Weduesday evening of each month. T. RITCHEY, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, Tlonesta, Pa. M. A. CARRINGER, Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law. Otfce over Forest County National Bank Building, TIONESTA, PA. ATTORN EY-AT-LAW Warren, Pa. Practice in Forest Co. A BROWN, ATTORN EY-AT-LAWv Office In Arner Building, Cor. Elm and Bridge Sts., Tlonesta, Pa. FRANK 8. HUNTER, D. D. S. Rooms over Citizens Nat. Bank, TIONESTA, PA. F. J. BOVARD, Physician A Surgeon, x iuntus i A, rA, Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted. hR. J. B. BIGGINS. U Physician and Surgeon, OIL CITY, PA. HOTEL WEAVER, 8. E. PIERCE, Proprietor. Modern aud up-to-date in all its ap pointments. Every convenience and oomfort provided for the traveling public. pENTRAL HOUSE, W R. A. FULTON, Proprietor. Tionseta, Pa. This is the uiont 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 1 FANCY BOOT SHOEMAKER. Shop over R. L. Haslet's grocery store on Elm street. Is prepared to do all Kinds of custom work from the finest to the coarsest and guarantees hia work to give perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten tion given to mending, and prices rea sonable. successfully used tor at .years- ftfwesAU DE5JirrroiiDftiNKoDusi mass! Pa. I 4246 Fifth AvlPittsburgh. I CHICHESTER S PILLS wrV TIIK DIAMOND BRAND, A DIAMOND It HAND I'M.Lk, f, ' years known a Best, Ssftst. Always Kel1atl SOLD EV DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE 60 YEARS' VJ - . EXPERIENCE Vy" Trade Marks Df 11 CoMRWHTa'Afi. Anyone nrttng ahAh n(l fledcrtptlnn roar quloklr lurertHln our oilnlnn free whether an Invention tfl probably patentable. Communlra tlnnsatrlctlTonnOclentlal. Handbook on Patents ent free. Ol'lent apenry foraecunnK patenta. Patenta taken throuirh Munn A Co. recelrs wprrui wiice, mi noub cname, in me Scientific American. , handsomely Illustrated weekly. I.arceat rlr. illation of any arlLMitide Journal. Terms, la pur: four months, II. Sold by all newsdealers. flUNN&Co.36,B"NewYor Urauct) omce. IBS F St.. Washinnton, M. t'. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Cures Colds, Croup and Whooping Cough. Muimi AftK your rult for a ti1-hr-t-r' Diamond It ran I'lIU In IOd ami Uol4 nulllc h.t, tealnl ith Itlue Ribbon. J Take no othrr. Iluy of y oar " Dnmtftt. AkforllI.I'IKM.TPn ft' .fc A Holiday Goods on Display ' Christmas stock replete with beautiful gifts. This Department contains everything for the among which might be mentioned : Toilet Sets and Manicure Pocket Books from,-. Fountain Pens from . Safety Razors from Perfumes in fancy Boxes Watches from. Diamonds from $7.50 to $1,500.00, special orders Cut Glass. ' Large assortment of best grade Cut Glass$1.00 and up Hand Painted China. Mrs. Lewis' Hand Painted China, all orices.' vrv . reasonable. Many other Christmas articles too numerous to mention One lot Pocket Books, prices from 25c to $5.00 One lot Novelties, prices from 25c to $3.50 ...... Mflnv nfhAr harcoino whirh ara j b ..u.vu i v-iu uoigouia. . n.u wc&e guuus win oe sola regaraiess 01 cost. ; Purchasers should hot delay making their selection until the last moment, but call and inspect goods while stock is complete. Goods will be laid aside until called for, upon the deposit of a small sum. R.oss A. Walker, The Drug Store On the Corner, TIONESTA, PA. KNOW SENDER OF DEATHJACHlNE Kalian. Suspacted of Horrible - Tragedy lnsfiew York CITY SCOUREO BY THE POLICE Infernal Machine Kills Office Girl When She 1 Opening Package. Her Body la Almost Unrecognizable. Commissioner Dougherty of the New York police department expects tq hare in custody within a' few hours an Italian who is suspected of sending the death dealing Infernal n?r.hine to the office of the O. K. Bottling com pany and which caused the death of Miss Anna Anusewitj. Ths man for whom the detectives are hunting is said by Commissioner Dougherty to be one of the most desperate criminals of the age. His Bending of the Infernal machine shows him to be cunning and devilish, savs the commissioner. With no motive even conjecturablo, with the usual clue? lost in the wreck of the office, the police had one defi nite lead and one only that the in fernal macHne was contained in a package delivered by a driver for an express company. But inside of four hours Commissioner Dougherty and his detectives had accomplished a splendid plee of work. They had ob tained a description of the young Italian who took the package to a branch office of the express company. And while this hunt for the man Is on many side Investigations are being undertaken in the hope of es tablishing a motive. To the police this Is the inexplicable thing of the whole horrible affair. Miss Anusewltz, not long graduated from high school, devoted to her first employment. Interested in the word of the Educational alliance, fond of music and of thoughtful literature, a teacher in the neighborhood of her home, was not the sort of girl with a past that could react so violently. Mr. Callanan, her employer, expressed the belief that she had not an enemy in the world. It was mere chanc6 the accidental detention by a young man who wanted advice that saved Mr. Callanan, the owner of the factory, from Miss Anusewltz's fate. The police believe that the infernal machine or bomb there weren't enough fragments left to determine) precisely what sort of murderous ma COMPLETE AT Walter's Drug Store ' t Sets all prices 26c to $5.00 $1.00 to $10.00 . $1.00 to $15.00 from 25c to $5.00 Thermos Bottles, all sizes Jewelry. $1.00 to $50.00y special orders ' r 7 - -J chine it was was meant for Cal lanan himself. :-i The maker with frightful irony had written on the cover of the parcel, along with the address of the bottling company, "Surprise Independent com pany." Miss Anusewltz was hardly recog nizable as anything human. Her body crumpled in front of the office safe. TURNING POINT REACHED Iron and Steel Business Experiences Change For Better. Dun's Review of Trade says this week: "While evidences accumulate of the reactionary trend of business a dis position is manifest in some quarters to take a more hopeful view of the general outlook. Sentiment in finan cial circles has Improved noticeably of late aud it is significant that a bet ter feeling exists in the iron and steel trade, particularly In the Pittsburg district. Reports from that center in dicate larger, buying of railway equip ment than for several months and concessions in prices are of less fre quent occurrence, thus suggesting that the bottom point has about been reached. s "Additional encouragement is de rived from the fact that the decrease in the unfilled tonnage of the lead ing Interest last month was consider ably smaller than anticipated, al though restriction of output held the decline In check," "MONA USA" RECOVERED Florence Italian Was Thief of Famous Painting. The famous "Mona Lisa," stolen from the Louvre in Paris more than two years ago, has been found and is now in safe keeping at the prefecture of police In Florence, Italy. It is in perfect condition. The man who stole it was arrested. He Is an Italian. "I stole the picture," the man said, "In order to avenge the thefts which Napoleon I. committed in Italy." The thief said he lived in Paris for a long time. Ever since he stole the picture, he said, he had kept It in his possession. Found Dead in Pool of Water. August Johnson, aged thirty-three; was found oead in Altoona, Pa., with his face in a pool of water near the city limits by men gathering Christ mas greens. The police are invest! gating. Two Lodgers Killed by Fumes. Two men were asphyxiated In a rooming house at Falrchance, Pa. A gas stove had not been properly con- aected to carry off the fumes. The men were: William Lunn of Jeannette and Charles Costcllo of Point Marian. LINE Cigars in Christmas boxes from $1.00 to $4.50 Fancy Box Papers from 25c to $3.00 Christmas Seals, Christmas Post Cards-, Paper, Gold and Silver Cord. Christmas Books, all the latest, prices from. 25c to $1.50 $1.60 and up Special Prices and a saving of 20 to 30 per cent. Jewelry, Including all the Latest Novelties. Laaies and uentlemen's 1 Htiyler'S In boxes of 1 lb., 2 lbs., and early for this high grade APPEAL IS MADE FOR DRY NATION Forces Combating Liquor De scend on Congress 2,000 IN BIG DEMONSTRATION That Congress Pass Resolution Sub mitting to . States Prohibition Amendment la Demand of Marchers. Enemies of the liquor traffic from every Mate in the Union came to Washington'2,000 strong and petitioned congress to . pass a constitutional amendment forbidding the manufac ture and sa-le of all intoxicants. The gathering was one of the most remarkable ever seen in the national capital. There have been similar demonstrations in the recent past, but this display saw more real results in a shorter time than any similar move ment in years. The petitions were received by Rep resentative Richmond Pearson Hobsnn of Alabama, author of the proposed amendment, and Senator Morris Shep pard of Texas. The legislators also re ceived a copy of another resolution to prohibit forever the . manufacture or sale of intoxicating liquors except for sacramental and medicinal purposes. In their march to the capltol the Anti-Saloon league forces were led by Brigadier General A. S. Daggett. Mrs. Lillian M. N. Stevens of Maine, presi dent general of the W. C. T. U., marshaled the women. Following the presentation of peti tions, which, were filed In the sennti and house, prohibition speerhes were made. Tha speakers were Ernest H. Cherrington of Westerville, O.; former Governor M. R. Patterson of Tennes see; Mrs.' Ella A. Doole of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Mrs. Mary Harris Armor of Georgia. "We are against the liquor traffic because it is the worst enemy of our civilization; because wo want a drunk enless republic and an untainted flag," said Senator Slieppard. Formor Governor Patterson of Ten nessee declared that nine states al ready hat1 prohibition. "Civilization and humanity," he shouted, "now de mand a new amendment to the con stitution, one that will wipe this evil business tran. the land." Mrs. Stevens deolnred the women of ti e nation "know that the liquor traf fic Is the great home destroyer," that the women of the ration had begun w ... . . . . 1 -n-n-n-M : OF Holiday Trade Special Prices on Rls-; Candies 5 lbs. Orders must be in candy. .sale price 69c .sale price 43c the fight to overthrow , the liquor business and that its end was certain to come. Mrs. Armor and Mrs. Doole both spoke' for the proposed amend ment. . 1 - - 5 Many of the men and women dele gates from various states sought out their congressional delegations and urged passage of the necessary reso lution for the submission of the pro nosed constitutional amendment to the states for ratification. Senator Slieppard introduced the proposed constitutional amendment In the senate late in the day. Galleries were only half full, but his address in support of the amendment was punrtuated with outbursts of applause, which Vice President Marshall made no effort to stop. "Prohibition will embrace the wholo United States within a comparatively short time," said Senator Slieppard. "The movement is so strong through out the nation that nothing in tho world can prevent its ultimate com plete success." Senator Slieppard declared "the only safe way to handle the liquor traffic is to destroy it." Senators Thompson and Owen Joined in the Indorsement of the pro posed amendment. "DEAD" MAN SOME KICKER Doctor After Pronouncing Life Extinct Learns Differently. Twice pronounced dead, Charles Hughes, a Cheater (Pu.) park guard, 1b still alive. A week ago a nurse who was In charge of hughes summoned members of his family and they watched as he apparently breathed his hist. An un dertaker whs summoned. He noticed a slight twitching In the man's arm aud called the nurse, who restored him to coin',c!ounneH8. Again Hughes sank into uncon sciousness. A physician pronounced him dead and a:aln the undertaker was sumnioiied. While the physician was bending over ti e supposed dead man he received a kick In the stom ach that convinced htm Mr. Hughes was no dead one. Restoratives were applied and the patient was revivcu. The doctors think he has a good chance to recover. Man Murdered; Pay Envelope Stolen. Stephen Lucas, watchmnn nt the Central colliery, Avoca, near Sharon, Ta., was murdered while on his way home from work. Robbery was the motive. He was shot from behind and his pay envelope taken. Jury Acruits Dairyman Long. Joseph W. Long, aged forty, a dairy man, of Jerome, near Somerset, Pn., on trial for the murder of Carl Phil lips, an Italian, July 20, was acquitted. Long testlf.ed that the Italian drew a revolver first. GERMANS DRIVEN OUT BHEBELS Refugees From Chihuahua, Mex., Arrive in Texas THEIR PROPERTY IS SEIZEO Secretary Bryan Sends Emissary tl General Vi.la Warning Him That He Must Adopt Less Drastic Measures Between 200 and 300 German refu gees from Chihuahua arrived in Juarez on the special refugees' train. There were several American, Italian, Spanish and Mexican families on the train. They immediately crossed over to El I'aso, Tex. Members of the German colony said that after Hie rebels made the Span lards leave the city they realized that they would be the next nationality to be ordered out of the country. Many of tliem said their places of business had been seized and that their homes were being used for stables for the horses of the Consti tutionalists' cavalry and that their household effects had been thrown into the streets. They were beiiis forced to take rebel money which amounted to confiscation. Rebela Beaten Back. Beaten In their attack on Tampico the Constitutionalists have moved back some distance from the city. Messages corroborated the report of the rebel defeat as a result of a heavy and sustained bombardment by two federal gunboats and federal field artillery. They do not, however, bear out the idea of a rout. In possession of the railroad yards throughout the battle, the rebels, when they were driven off, remained sufficiently cool in the fate of the furious tire to take away with thm every locomotive and most of the rolling btock. That the rebel loss was great is also emphasized in these advices, which add that buzzards flouted over the battlefield in numbers so great as to present the appearance of low-lying black clouds. According to the federal report 80( rebels were killed before' they could get out of range and this would mean many other hundreds wounded and probably left behind. It is regarded as probable that tho relief of Tampico is only te;n porary and that before many days the rebels will resume the attack in greater numbers, although the three days' battle has materially cut down their supply of ammunition. Bryan Sends Emissary to Villa. Secretary Bryan is sending G. D. Carrothers, formerly consul at Tor reon, Mex., as special representative with a protest to General Villa against the hitter's harsh treatment of the Spanish residents of that city. Carrothers carries instructions to make vigorous demands upon Villa for decent and humane treatment of all foreigners lu Chihuahua and the respect of the persons and their prop erty. He has been instructed to inform Villa thut it is beyond doubt that Ills treatment of the Spaniards will create a most pa in I u l impression in the Unit ed States when his acts are compared with the principle on which the Con stitutionalists' leaders are supposed to be proceeding. Carrothers is proceed ing by way of El I'aso. The depart ment has received np- peals for aid on behalf of the Spanish colony of Chihuahua, members of which were forced by Villa to leave the city under penalty of execution. Reports from the border are to the effect that Villa has been guilty of all sorts of outiaes in iiis treatment of the Spaniards. It is alleged that lie has threatened to accord similar treatment to Americans and other for eigners as soon as he has disposed of tho Spaniards. The sending of the envoy raises tho question whether Spain may not have requested that, this government take more vigorous steps to proteu Span ish life and property in Mexico. The failure of the Constitutionalist attack upon the city of Tampico was confirmed in dispatches received at the navy department from Admiral Fletcher, commanding tho American squadron in Mexican waters. Admiral Fletcher stated that the fighting between the revolutionists and federals has ceased and the attacking forces withdrawn from the environs f the city. The federals are left in full possession of Tampico and are apparently Kale for the present. C0UNTING UP DAMAGE Floods in Texas Going Down 16S Lives Were Lost. One hundred and sixty-live persons perished, 20,000 people were driven from home and property was damaged to the extent of $, 0110.000 by Hoods that have torn through several sec tions of Texas. Tills was the esti mate compiled from reports received from the afflicted territory. The crest of the tlood slowly was passing through the Itrazos river delta into the gulf. Goulett and Fogler Winners. Alfred Goulett of Australia and Jne Fogler of Drnoklyn won tho six-day race, which came to an end in New York. Pictures of New York' Girl Who Is Missing I V v' 1 I t v fats C 1913. bv Ampiicin I'rrss Association. MISS JESSIE M'CAN'N. Missing from her home for nearly two weeks, Miss Jessie McCann's dis appearance lias baffled the New York police. She has been reported as hav ing been seen in Coney Island and Philadelphia. TRAIN WRECKERS LOOSE Hounds Fail in an Attempt to Fol- low Trail. Lake Shore railroad detectives put bloodhounds on the track of the train wreckers who loosened the rails at Wick Cliff, east of Cleveland, and ditched passenger train No. 16 on which President Alfred II. Smitn, newly elected head of tho New York Central lines, was a passenger. No one was hurt. The hounds took the scent and traced it for an hour, but finally lost It. Other hounds will be employed. Police and detectives have the descrip tion of a man seen running away from the wreck and are trying to locate him. Lake Shore officials still cling to the belief that the train was wrecked In an attempt to kill Mr. Smith. STEUBEN VILLE DRY Fifty Saloons Must Close Mingo Junction Won by Wets. Steubenville, O., voted dry by 1G6 majority, the vote being 2,541 to 2,375. It closes fifty saloons. Women worked at tho polls with the dry workers. Mingo Junction voted wet by twelve majority. MARKET QUOTATIONS Pittsburg, Dec. 16. Cattle Choic; JS.'iO'i) 8.70; prime, $8.201 S.C0; good, $88.25; heifers, $5 'ri 7.511; common to good fat bulls, $4.fi01i 7.25; common to good fut cow3, $3. 504 G.DO; fresli cows and springers, $60C(i85. Sheep and Lambs Prime wether), $4.S5tfi5; good mixed, $4.40(94.75; fair mixed, $:t.75f 4.25; lambs, $5(?i8; veal ( calves, $U.u0412;: heavy and thin calves, $7 fit 8. Hogs Prime heavy, heavy mixed, mediums,' heavy Yorkers, light York ers and pigs, t'MCd 7.8,5; roughs, $7 47.26; stags, $ti.25ra 6.73. Cleveland, Dec. 16. Cattle Choice fat steers, $7.508; good to choice, $7(f 7.50; choice heif ers, $6.50'!i7; milchcrs and springers, $0(ilS0. Hogs Yorkers, $7.80; mixed, $7.90; heavies, $7.!0; pigs and lights, $7.75 (Q7.00; sta?s, $6.50 i 7.90. Sheep Mixed, $4.25ii 4.50; bucks, $3i3.50; culls, $2.50 W 3. Calves Good to choice, $ll(gll.50; heavy and common, $5i?iS.50. Chicago, Dec. 16. Hogs Receipts, 58,000. Hulk of sales, $7.5fi7.80; light, $7.40i?( 7.72Vj : mixed, $7,504( 7.80; heavy, $7.50W 7.85; roughs, $7,6047.60; pigs, $6.25 7.75. Cuttle Receipts, 36,000. Beeves, t6.50fi 7.50 ; Texas steers, $6.604i 7.65; Blockers and feeders, $4.!)04i7.40; cows and hellers, $3,304( 8.20; calves, $7,504( 11.25. Sheep Receipts, 50,000. Native, $4.40k7 5.60; yearlings, $5,504( 6.73; lambs, native, $6,404( 8. Wheat Dec, 89 "4 . Corn Dec, 60'j. Oats Dec, 30. Fast Buffalo, Dec. 16. Cattle Prime steers, $8.65(88.75; shipping, $S4jS.50; butchers, $74(8.25; rows, $3. 504(7; bulls, $5T(7; heifers, $6T(7.75; stock heifers, $54( 5.75; stockers and feeders, $5,504( 7; fresh cows and springers, $354T90. Hogs Heavy and mixed, $7.90; Yorkers, $7.00(7(8; pigs, $7.954?8; roughs, $7,264 7.35; stags, $67; dairies, $7.75(i 7.00. Sheep Lambs. $5.50477.85; year lings, $4,504 6.75; wethers, . faff 5.26: ewes-13414.75: sheen mis v. r .