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THE CITIZEN, TIllDAV, JULY in, 1010.
IS ALWIOST SOI
Submarine Rams GunL...
VESSEL IS HURRIEDLY BEACHED i
Bonlta In Mimio Attack Disables Flag
ship of Flotilla Sudden Appearance
Entirely Unexpected Submarines
Supposed to Be Far Out at Sea.
Provtncetowu, Mass., July 12. The
narrow escape of the gunboat Castlno
from beluK sunk by the submarine
Bonlta called attention todaflo the
fact that wonders In navigation be
neath the waves are being quietly
achieved which are as great, If not as
spectacular, as the feats of aviators
which are thrilling multitudes in many
places. But as the navigators of the
submarines operate beneath the sur
face of the ocean, the attention of the
public is rarely attracted to their dar
The gunboat Castine, flagship of the
submarine flotilla, was rammed by the
submarine lioulta in the maneuvers
and was beached to prevent her from
sinking. No one on board was injured.
Two of the plates of the Castiuc
were loosened. Iier dynamo and boiler
compartments between frames No. 10
and No. Gl arc Hooded, but the bulk
heads are said to be holding Arm.
The accident hapiwned in a mimic
, attack on the Castlno by the subma
rines, the Bonlta apparently misjudg
ing the distance and striking the gun
boat with considerable force. The men
on both boats felt the impact and some
were momentarily stunned. The Bonlta
escaped with tho slight denting of a
portion of her armor and the loss of a
small section of her railing. i
The "attack" on the Castlno was en- i
tlrely unexpected. Several members of
the crew were In swimming when the ,
Bonlta suddenly rose beneath the gun-1
boat and as she came up scraped her
whole length across the bottom of the '
Water poured into the lower engine ;
room and the dynamo room compart- ,
incuts of tho Castine, flooding them
and threatening to extinguish the fires
under the boilers. Tho doors of the
water tight compartments were imme
diately closed and the Castine started
at full speed for the shore. She reached
the beach under her own steam and (
rested easily In shallow water. All her
crew remain on board. j
The submarines often disappear early
In the morning and do not return the '
entire day, some of their maneuvers
being on the surface and some beneath
At the time of tho accident not a '
submarine was In sight, and it was
supposed that they were all far out In
the bay. The others did not return un-'
til two or three hours after the Bonita
had struck the Castine.
Barrett Thinks Pan-American Meeting
Second Only to Hague Gathering.
Washington, July 12 John Barrett,
director of the International bureau of
American Republics, expressed the
opinion here that tho fourth pan
American conference, which will meet
in Buenos Ayres today. Is the most
Yinlil It iftll lwt Lfjwirttlfl In I tin kitt (iftrm I
Mr. Barrett lxillevcs, ouly to the
Hague iieace conference. Mr. Bar
rett originally intended to participate
in tho conference, but was prevented
"In my opinion, as an International
ofllcer," Mr. Barrett said, "there is no
good ground for the recent report that
any combination will be formed at this
conference against the United States
or that there will be an nttack upon
its Latin-American policies."
CRUSHED BY TRAIN WHEELS.
Philadelphia Man Killed Boarding
Philadelphia, July 12.-F. II. Llucoln,
until recently assistant general man
ager of tho Philadelphia Rapid Transit
company, was Instautly killed while
attempting to board a Washington
train at the West Philadelphia station
of the Pennsylvania railroad.
Report That Spanish Pretender
May Marry Mlis Morgan.
London, July 12. Reynolds' Newspa
per in its personal columns says:
"It Isn't at all likely, judging from '
tlie frequency with which J. rierpont
Morgan's daughter Anno and Don
Jaime of Spain are seen together, that
they will soon make a match of it."
Don Jaime do Bourbon is forty years
old, tho son of the late Don Carlos de
Bourbon, and is therefore the preten
der to the Spanish throne. Ho Is an
ofllcer in the hussar regiment of Grod
no in tho Russian guards.
Miss Anne Morgan is interested In
sociological work in New Xork. She
has been in England for two months,
Governor Harmon Removes Atherton
From Office Because of Lynching.
Toledo, O., July 12. Governor Har
mon has removed Mayor Atherton of
Newark for thirty days pending an in
vestigation of his actions Friday night
when Carl Etherlugton, "dry detec
tive," was taken from the Licking
county Jail and lynched by a mob of
Vice-Mayor John M. Ankele, who
succeeds Atherton as mayor, is a Re
publican and announces he will en
force tho law strictly and close all the
Formal charges against Sheriff LInko
of Licking county for his failure to
stop the lynching of Detective Ether
ington were also made, tho paper be
ing signed by Common Pleas Judge
Charles Seward and other prominent
residents of Newark.
The charges wero immediately for
warded and presented to Governor
Harmon by Wayne Collier, a Newark
Judge Seward Issued a venire for a
special grand jury to meet next Mon
day to investigate tho lynching and
states ho will force tho grand Jury to
sit all summer if necessary before in
dictments have been returned.
"Newark has been for years In the
hands of law breakers," said Seward,
"and the high officials of city and
county have openly connived at viola
tions of law and have defied the
courts. Tills lynching has aroused the
city, and tho law abiding elements are
determined to see the lynchers pun
ished." CURTISS FLIES FAST.
Aviator Establishes American Record
For Fifty Miles at Atlantic City.
Atlantic City, July 12. Glenn H.
Curtiss established the llrst American
record for a fifty mile flight in an
aeroplane, making nn average speed of
exactly forty miles an hour over the
sea course. The little neroplano cov
ered tho llfty miles In 1 hour 11 min
utes 59 seconds.
By his long flight Curtiss secures a
leg on the $5,000 prize offered by the
Atlantic City club for the best time
made over the fifty mile course during
Brooklns, with tho Wright machine,
who gets the $5,000 nltltudo prize
through his flight to 0,175 feet in the
air, which was not contested by Cur
tiss, has not declared his Intention of
going after the fifty mile prize, al
though he still has two dnys in which
to moke the flight before his contract
TRAIN KILLS CLERGYMAN.
Rev. Dr. Sallade Crushed to Death In
Attempting to Board Car.
Philadelphia, July 12.-WhlIo at
tempting to board a fust moving in
bound passenger train nt tho Tioga
station of tho Rending Rallwny com
pany, Rev. Dr. Jacob Sallade, acting
pastor of the Grace Baptist temple,
was whirled under tho wheels and
crushed to death.
Dr. Sallade was secretary of tho
American Homo Mission society and
formerly served as pastor of tho
Temple Baptist church.
19 KILLED IN TRAIN WRECK.
Thirty-One Other Injured on Trans
Askabad, Asiatic Russia, July 12.
Nineteen yersons vroro killed and thirty-one
Injured by the derailment of a
train near tho station of IClsllarwat on
the Trans-Caspian railway.
!i : i
0. K. GIVEN LOEB.
President Approves Collect
or's Gubernatorial Boom.
DISCUSS NEW YORK SITUATION
Outlook For Republican Party This
Fall Make Prospective Candidate
Somewhat Shy, but Mr. Taft
Takes Optimistic View.
Beverly, Mass., July 12. Perhaps
William Loeb, Jr., collector of tho port
of New York, didn't come up to Bev
erly to get tho indorsement of Presi
dent Taft on his embryo gubernatorial
boom, but he got it Just the same.
Tho president and the collector had
a conference In one of tho Whlto
House automobiles while tho chief exe
cutive was motoring over from tho
Evans cottage to tho Myopia golf links.
Later at luncheon nt the home of John
Hays Hammond they talked things
over once again. The president sug
gested to Mr. Loeb that he enter tho
race. Mr. Loeb, on the other hand,
was not enthusiastic over tho prospect
at first, but later admitted that after
all the Republican party's chance of
success might bo better than it looks
at present to some observers. It was
a!d that while the collector was not
an eager candidate ho would hardly
refuse tho nomination. According to
reliable sources Mr. Loeb left Beverly
for Boston nnd New York with tho
Idea of seeing Governor Hughes on
the return trip.
The conference with President Taft,
followed by that with the governor,
may determine his attitude, Mr.
Loeb's reluctance to get into tho fight
which politicians think is coming in
New York in the fall campaign was
based upon the belief that tills is not
Solng to be a good year in New York
for Republican candidates. The presl
dent admitted that there was some
sense in this, but was Inclined to take
the view that things were not nearly
as bad as painted or ns they appear
now. The opinion here is that Mr.
Loeb will eventually find his place nt
the head of the Republican ticket.
Just what President Taft might do
to aid Mr. Loeb if ho became a candi
date is uncertain. On one of his re
cent trips through New York state the
president told the people of Syracuse
that he would be back there this fall
to see tho state fair. This would af
ford Mr. Taft an excellent opportunity,
his friends say, to make his way of
thinking known. It is even possible
that ho may make other stops in New
York if ho went to Syracuse, and thus
ho might find time for several
speeches, all of which might bo de
signed to help the collector and the
Of other subjects of importance the
president and Loeb had but little time
Loeb Is Silent.
New York, July 12. Deep interest is
being shown here today in the boom
for governor of William Loeb, Jr., and
politicians are curious to learn what
President Taft had to say concerning
the candidacy of the collector of tho
port nnd former Roosevelt private
Loeb Is silent. He will not say that
he does not want the nomination for
governor and Is just ns unwilling to
admit that he wants it.
HENRY DEXTER DEAD AT 08.
Will Said to Continue the Reward For
the Arrest of His Son's Murderer.
New York, July 12. Heury Dexter,
lounuer aim rormer president of the
American News company, is dead. Ho i sir Claude de Crcsplguy has crossed
was In his ninety-eighth year, ne was the North sea In a balloon and Is tho
born In West Cnmbrldge, Mass., on only whlto man who has successfully
March 14, 1813. j swum the first Nllo cataract, no has
He was the father of Orrando P. escaped from tho colls of a python.
Dexter, who was murdered on tho dived among tho sharks to amuse a
road leading from his cottago ut i few friends at Bermuda and enlisted
Dexter Lake In Franklin county on ' as n scout during the Boer war be
Sept. 10, 11)03. In memory of Or-j cause red tapo threatened to keep him
rando Dexter, Henry Dexter gave to in England waiting for a billet until,
the New York Historical society Its as ho put It, "all tho fun was over,"
new building at Seventy-seventh 1 three of his sons also being at tho
street and Central Park west The front at tho time. Ono might search
building cost $350,000, which Mr. Dcx- tho world over to find an Individual
ter said was Just half his fortune. 1 moro fond of sport and adventure. In
Orrando Dexter was murdered In the swimming, shooting, running, riding
day time, and though his father offer-' and rowing ho excels. London Tit-
ed a reward of $10,000 for the appro-' Bits.
henslou of the murderer tho man was
never broucht to lustlce. Tho offer of Rabbits Breed War In Australia.
tho reward is said to bo continued in
a codicil to Henrv Dexter's will.
Mr. Dexter retired from business
more than forty-live years ago and
epeut much of his time travelling.
THREE KILLED IN WRECK.
Now York Central Express Leaves
Leaves Ralls at Newton Hook.
Poughkeepsie, July 12.-Threo per-
eons were killed mid several Injured
when the northwestern express of tho
New York Central was wrecked at
Nowton Hook, eighty miles north of
Hudson The killed aro James Ken-
dall, engine driver, of Rensselaer; Rob -
ert Hall, flreman, of Rensselaer, and
Frank Ray, baggageman, of Croton.
The wreck was caused by the spread-
ing of rails. Tho engine turned and
rolled over, the engine driver and Are-
men were crushed to death In a twlnk-
linn rPI i f ItAilv n T thn TtnTfr(l(ramn ton
i,uB. j.uv r, Z
found by searchers Immediately after
FOOD PRICES AE30AD.
Eighty Cent Bacon In France Ice
Cream $1.10 a Quart In London.
In these modern days meat is tho
staff of life, and one finds that tho
staff costs as much abroad us at home,
although over there they do not clamor
about tho prlco as we do. They mere
ly do without meat.
Tho cuts are different and called by
different names, and tho grades are
endless. In England tho poorest folk
can buy meat or meat bones for as low
as 4 cents or even 2 cents a pound.
And, too, thcro are often poor qualities
in good cuts, and tho British, with
characteristic Impertinence, refer to
tho worst qualities as "American,"
qulto regardless of their origin.
Tho best cuts of beef cost in London
whero they nro given tho unattrac
tive namo of rump steak 23 to 30
cents a pound, In Paris 30 to 31, in
Berlin from 32 to 38.
Bacon is tremendously dear. In
France cholco brands may mount to
80 cents, and ordinary' brands aro over
30 cents. In Engand bacon is now
about 30 cents, but is rapidly mounting,
the Increasing scarcity of pigs 4clng
responsible for this.
Leg of mutton in England costs over
20 cents, in Franco 23 to 3"0. Milk in
Paris is 11 cents a quart, in London 8
or 0. Plain water Ices cost In London
85 cents a quart and ice cream $1.10.
the portions being always minute. "It
Is bad for the health, don't y' know!
In England good coffeo averages de
cidedly more than in America, 35 cents
being a cheap brand. In France it is
very much dearer, 40 cents a pound
for a really good blend being a bar
gain and a "speciallte" being over CO.
All common coffees abroad are loaded
with chicory, which costs 10 cents a
pound and adds great deepness of
color to tho brow.
Good tea costs less In England
than in America, ranging from 35 to
75 cents. In France it is very high
and always medicinal in taste, and a
dealer likes to ask over $1.25 a pound.
Butter ranges In all throo countries
from, say, 30 to 40 cents.
Sugar in England is C cents a pound.
In Franco it is a government monopo
ly and much higher. In London eat
ing chocolate, almost ns goad as tho
well known New York or Philadelphia
makes, costs 75 cents a pound. Robert
Shackleton in Saturday Evening Post.
The Height of Kings.
A remarkable feature about the
physiques of reigning European mon
nrchs is that they are nearly nil short
er than their consorts. King George
V. Is several inches shorter than Queen
Mary. Tho German empress is a tritle
taller than the kaiser, who always in
sists on tho empress sitting down when
they are photographed together. Czar
Nicholas II. looks quite small by the
side of tho czarlnn. Alfonso of Spain
is a head shorter than Queen Victoria
Eugenie, and tho king of Italy hardly
reaches to the shoulder of Queen Hele
na. The queen of Denmark, too, is a
good deal taller than her husband. Ex
ceptions to tho rule nro the king of
Norway nnd the new king of tho Bel
gians. The latter is six feet two
Indies in height and the tallest king in
Europe. London M. A. P.
Women Smokers In London.
Tho woman smoker, far from being
a result of a decadent civilization, is
merely a survival of a rougher and
harder life. Even today the women
who live tho hardest lives compatible
with twentieth century civilization
smoke Incessantly. Go Into any
tramps' lodging house and you will
find not only old and young women, but
bits of girls scarcely in their teens,
pulling contentedly, not nt cigarettes,
but clay pipes charged with black
twist tobacco. It is part of the eti
quette of tho "road" for tho men after
they have vigorously puffed at their
"dudeens" to hand them to the women
tramps who have no supply. London
a Dead Game Sport,
T"e rabbit, which overruns Austra-
1,a- ,ms almost caused a civil war. In
Past certain Australians made co-
l0SStU fortunes by exporting mlllious
of rabbits which they secured for noth
ing. Eventually, though, it became
necessary for tho government to find a
better means of exterminating this de
structive creature, for it threatened to
ruin the country. A law was passed
authorizing farmers to poison tho rob
blta. Thus tho rabbit exporting con
panle6 wero put out of uusjnesg. They
nro now flRhtinB for tho rcpcal ot the
what Toronto DrInk$i
, nto wnter 80 bad ey
bavo t0 straln ,t turou h a ,adder to
Bepnrato lt from tbo (lebr,3 CMzQaa
tok0 ,t out of tho , w,tQ a ,m,ot
nnd lt wllh BolutIon of cblorldo
jof Umo nnd BU, b0 of to .
movo tbo A nro
too Jjlg for this treatment they take
ont0 tbo back alloy and m Uh
club. Edmontou Journal.
A FAMILY OF TWENTY-FIVE.
The Van Renselears Have Fifteen
Daughters and Eight Sons.
To Ann Arbor comes Oottlieb Van
Rensolear seeking co-education and a
home. He is from Missouri and can
show them in Michigan tlftccn daugh
ters and eight sons. It Is a great
family to have grown up with tho
As tho story goes, Mr. Van Rer.se
lcar's difficulty Is to find a house big
enough for his domestic battalion.
Thoy are not building in Ann A:oor
to tho scale of twenty-live persons; for
a single domicile. Not out there, ae .n
our fortunate metropolis, do suites of
thirty-two rooms and six baths offer
themselves at modest rentals of "from
$G,G00 up." Not tho worst Intentional
Michigan landlord, surveying the train
of Van Renselear heirs and heiresses,
finds it necessary to put up the sign,
"no children taken."
Four of tho Van Rensolear girls aro
ready for college. Each owns a cow
and none means to let her pursuit of
co-cducntionnl culture Interfere w'th '
her duties in the dairy. We hope tho '
boya in the family are even half as
diligent and determined. There
should bo no company better qualliled
than this group of Missouri hop!nls
to demonstrate at wholesalo that a
college training does not necessarily
detract from native adaptability.
Religions of the World.
Dr. Zeller, director of t!v Bureau
of Statistics, Stuttgart, Germany, es
timates tho world's population, classi
fied according to religious adherence,
as follows: The total of the human
race is 1,344,510,000, of whom 534,910.
000 aro nominally Christian, 175,290,
000 aro Mohammedans, 10,800,000 are
Jews, and 823,420,000 are classed as
heathen. Of these latter 300.000,000
aro Confucians, 214,000.000 are 'bra
hmins, nnd 121,000,000 are Buddnists.
Others adhere to various strange re
ligious cults. Out of every 1,000 in
habitants of the earth there are nomi
nally 340 Christians, Hi Mohamme
dans, 7 Israelites, and 533 of other
religions. From the standpoint of hu
man probability, the evangelization
of the whole world Is a task that baf
fles our expectation, but our Lord
said, "All authority hath been given
unto Me in Heaven and on earth. Go
ye therefore. ;.nd "'ike d!svi;,les of
all the nations."- Presbyterian of tho
Do You '
There's quite a difference in the quality of lath
don't spend your money for the ordinary shaky
stuff found in many lumber yards. Our
White Pine and
is of a much superior quality. It means money
saved when you purchase here as we are care
ful to buy stock of only the best quality even if it
does cost us a little more.
You Arc Sure of Quality and Prompt Attention at Onr Yardi.
MARTIN HERMANN, Callicoon, N. Y.
D. & h. CO. TlflE TABLE
A.M. A M
A.M..A M. I' M.
4 Ml Albany
ti 051 lihiL'Iuuuton ..
. ...scranton '
.. Lake Loilore ...
.. . Wnymart
... Honesdule ....
P.M. A.M. Ar
The Era of New Mixed Paints !
Tins year opoiu with a deluge of new mixed paints. A con
dition brought about by our enterprising dealers to get some kind
of a mixed paint that would supplant CHILTON'S MIXED
PAINTS. Their compounds, being now and heavily advertised
may find a sale with tno unwary.
TIIIS(OXIjV I'IjAOE IX HOXESDAIjE
AUTJIOIU'ZKI) TO U,VXI)IiE
Is JADWIN'S PHARMACY.
There aro reasons for the pro-minenco of OIIILTON PAINTS
1st No one can mix a better mixed paint.
2d Tho painters declare that it works easily and has won
derful covering qualities.
3d Chilton stands back of it, and will agree to repaint, at his
own oxnense.every surface painted with Chilton Paint that
4th Those who have used it aro perfectly satisfied with it
aud recommend its use to others.
Peanuts from Japan.
Those Japs! After tho Germans,
the Japs, gottlng everything. Yan
kees arc tho greatest peanut caters In
the world they would be, even It
there wero no circuses. In 1907 and
1908 Japan exported 17.000,000 pounds
of pdanuts and we took nearly all ot
Attention is called totne STRENGTH
The FINANCIER of New York
Citv has published a ROLL Ot
HO'NOK of the 11,470 State Banks
and Trust Companies of United
States. In this list the WAYNK
COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
Stands 38th in the United States
Stands 10th in Pennsylvania.
Stands FIRST in Wayne County.
Capital, Surplus, $455,000.00
Total ASSETS, $2,r33,000.00
Honesdale. Pa.. May 29, 1908.
P . A.M.
10 50! 10 501..
H 43; , B 43
3 53! 7 31' 7 321.
7 31 7 32
;. . M 'l'.M.
151 ! 2 25 P M
6 20 1 35j 10 03
P.M. P.M. P.M. P M
5 40 ...
5 30 ...
5 21 ...
8 5ti ...
4 51 ...
4 4 ...
4 45 ...
4 41 ...
1 37 ...
1 31 ...
4 30 ...
I,v A.M. P.M. P.M.
.. A.M. P M
CHILTON'S MIXED PAINTS
I Wayne County
A. O BLAKE I
lAUCTIONEER & CATTLE DEALERS
H You will make money W
nj by bavin? me. 55
BEr.L phone 9-u Bethany, Pa.