Newspaper Page Text
THE CinZlfK, F1UDAY, NOVKMIttill 11, 1010.
Three Attackers of Express
Wagon Are Nabbed.
MAY TIE UP 100,000 DRIVERS.
Chairman Rogan of Brotherhood of
Teamsters Says, "We Won't Hesi
tate to Call Out Everything
New York, Nov. S. Three arrests of
strikers were mado by the police fol
lowing the riot at Korty-scvcnth street
and Eighth nvenue, this city, hi which
an Adams Express company wagon
was attacked. The men arrested were
taken to the West Forty-seventh street
station. The driver had his head cut
open by a brick. He was taken to the
Adams express barn In West Forty
seventh street The two helpers were
also Injured. Fully a dozen In the
crowd sustained serious Injuries.
The police seem unable to cope with
the situation, and more trouble of a
very serious nature Is expected.
"If worse comes to worse we will
not hesitate to call out everything on
wheels," was the declaration made by
Michael Itognu, chairman of the Joint
executive committee of the Interna
tional Brotherhood of Teamsters, after
n warlike half day, during which taxi
cabs were slashed and smashed, while
express wagons were attacked. The
sympathetic strike of 2,000 taxicab
chauffeurs gave now Impetus to the
express strike and for a time shifted
the object of attack.
Sir. ltogan had been asked when the
meeting would be hold to discuss the
general strike, expected to call out 20,
000 affiliated men aud effect the tying
up of the work of 100,000. He said,
"Possibly not before Thursday."
Thomas .T. Grcely, business agent of
the Independent Hackmen's associa
tion, having a membership of 2,000
men, Informed William II. Ashton, or
ganizer of the teamsters, that the hack
men had authorized a sympathetic
strike, provided the union men of the
red taxicab service did not pick up
any fares on the street. Mr. Ashton
conferred with Samuel Gompcrs, pres
ident of the American Federation of
An open letter was sent the express
companies by a committee of the Mer
chants' association of New York, cit
ing Mayor Gaynor's declaration that
the peace negotiations failed because
the companies would not agree that no
one should be discharged for joining
the union. The letter referred to the
fact that the association's members
furnished the bulk of the express com
panies' business and protested against i
a "needless and unreasonable attitude, i
which prevents the solution of the ex- ,
A NEW AERO RECORD.
Hubert Latham In Continous Flight
Over Baltimore Forty Minutes.
Baltimore, Nov. 8. Hubert Latham,
the French aviator, has established a
new record by flying from the track at
Halethorpe over Baltimore, traveling
from the extreme southwest to the
eastern limits und returning to the
starting point without a halt. The
time occupied ln the flight was 42 min
utes 10 seconds. The wind was blow
ing ten miles un hour most of the
The new record consists ln the fact
that for practically forty minutes he
wns in continuous flight over the city.
This is considered one of the most
dangerous feats ln the realms of avia
tion. When he started the bell In the city
hull tolled and tho factory whistles,
iuUlng to the din, notified the peoplo
of the aviator's approach. When he
started, soon after noon, every tall
building in the downtown district of
the city was a vantage ground for
thousands who sought viewpoints to
witness the filght, while every roof
top was black with people.
CRIPPEN NOT TO DIE TODAY.
A Respite Extends Convicted Wife
Slayer's Life Till Nov. 23.
London,' Nov. 8. Dr. Hnwley n.
Crlppen, convicted and sentenced to
doath for tho murder of his wile, Belle
Elmore, will not be executed today, as
originally arranged, for tho reason that
the law provides that two weeks must
elapse between tho dismissal of nn ap
peal and tho carrying out of tho sen
tence. Tho execution will be held on Nov.
23. Meantime Solicitor Newton Crlp
peu's counsel, is drafting u petition for
At Scotland Yard it was said that
the postponement of the execution had
nothing to do with tho Philadelphia
report that Mrs. Crlppen is alive in tho
United States. The authorities de
clared that they had not heard of tho
Fourth Death From Paralysis.
Logausport, Iud., Nov. 8. Marie, the
twenty-year-old daughter of Judgo and
Mrs. Qulncy A. Myers, died after a
weok'a illness of Infantllo parnlysis.
This is the fvurth death from this
disease in Logausport in two weeks.
There nro at present moro than twenty
rises in the city, nnd physicians and
I ' vents are greatly alarmed.
I'alr; cold; northwest winds.
MItS. W. C STORY. (
( Now York Woman Who i'ni ?
$ Started a Fight In the D, A. fl. )
New York. Nov. 8. The first shot in
the campaign for the oillec of presi
dent general of the National Society
of the Daughters of the American Inv
olution was llred by Mrs. William
Cummlng Story of New York, candi
date of the conservative party of the
Daughters, who is In the field in op
position to Airs. Matthew E. Scott of
Bloomlngton, 111., the present presi
dent general, who seeks ie-elcctlon.
The shot was in the form of a flat
denial from Miss Florence G. Finch,
the campaign manager for Mrs. Story,
that Mrs. Scott had not, according to I
general belief, received the unanimous
support of the recent state conference 1
In Illinois, but had, in fact, been tu i
ed down as candidate by the Chlci ;o
chapter, the largest In the United
MRS. MARTIN IN A RAGE.
Creates Scene at Continuation of In
quiry Into Her Sanity.
Newark. N. J., Nov. S. Judge Ten
Eyck resumed the inquiry Into the
mental condition of Mrs. Caroline B.
Martin, one of the two.survlvlug Ward
law sisters, who are under indictment
for the alleged killing of Ocey W. M.
Snead. During the examination of a
witness Mrs. Martin made quite a
scene, nnd the court adjourned for n
few minutes to give her time to quiet
It was while John L. Vaughan. n
banker nnd railroad promoter of
hnawsviuo, a., was oemg cross ques-;
tioned by Louis Hood, who is nsso- I
elated with Prosecutor Mott In the
case. Mr. Vaughan testified about
Montgomery college at Chrlstlansburg,
Va., which was conducted by the
Wardlaw sisters. The witness, in an
swer to questions, said that Mrs. Mar
tin wnnted to enlist the services of a
business man to conduct the college,
with the purpose of making it more
successful and perhaps of getting nn
endowment for the college. While he
wns telling about this Mrs. Martin
jumped up In a rage and shouted, "I
never said what fliat .Tow (pointing at
Mr. Hood) is trying It make it appear
King George to Be Crowned June 22.
London, Nov. 8. -The date for the
coronation of King George has been
officially fixed for June 22.
Mystery of the Egg.
An egg for one thing is a succession
f bags, bagged up in one another, a
series of envelopes enveloped ln one
another, bags and envelopes without
Joints, seams or openings. Puzzles,
ships built up and full rigged in bot
tles, flies ln amber, are simply simplic
ity Itself as puzzles when it comc3 to
how these bags wrap ono another up,
hag in bag. In a hen's egg there nre
eight or nlno or ten of the sacks in
sacks ensacked. Everybody thinks he
knows what nn egg Is, nnd after weary
reading and study in many languages
he only begins to learn that nobody
knows a tiny fraction of all the world
of secrets nnd mysteries hidden ln an
egg. "As full of meat as an egg" is
not the true comparison, but "as full
of mystery as an egg" Is nearer the
truth. Eggs ore the greatest puzzle in
nil nations. New York Press.
Poor Pay, Poor Preach.
Once upon n time there was nn Iu
dlan named Big Smoke. A white man,
encountering Big Smoke, asked him
what he did for a living.
"Umph!" said Big Smoke. "Me
"That so? What do you get for
"Me git ten dollar a your."
"Well." said tho white man, "that's
d d poor pay."
"Umph!" said Big Smoke,
d d poor preach!"
So runs tho world poor pay
preach. Minneapolis Tribune.
Didn't Awe Him.
Tho members of a Greek letter fra
ternity from a southern university
were being shown through tho library
of congress. They were apparently
stricken dumb with admiration of tho
beauties of tho building. But tho at
inosphero of awo was dissipated when
ouo of tho party, n red headed youth.
"Gee, fellows! Wouldn't this make
a dandy frat house?" St. Louis Be
SAVED FI1 FIRE
Heroic Rescue of 20 Fam
ilies From Blaze.
! WOMEN AND CHILDREN SWOON
Daring Policemen Carry Unconscious
Victims From Blazing Tenement.
Fire Escapes Jammed by the
Nert l'ork, Nov. 8. Twenty families
of women nnd children were rescued
by policemen nnd firemen from the Ave
story tenement at 375 Broome street
after Ore had cut oft the stairways
nnd was roaring up two Interior air
The blaze started in a washroom on
the first floor which has a window let
ting out on to n narrow air shaft.
As the lire was confined at first to
the interior of the house It wns not
until a painter, Rlccn, was dragged
out by Giovanni Glnvcttl that anyone
In the front of the building knew there
was n fire.
Glnvettl ran down the street to the
house of Engine company No. 55, but
before the apparatus reached the house
flames were roaring through the .roof
nnd had cut off escape to the street by
the lower hallways. Not more than
half n dozen women nnd children in
the tenement were able to get out be
fore the main exit wns cut off.
The cries of the women nnd the
screnms of the children were heard as
far away as police headquarters, and
the reserves from there nnd from the
Mulberry street station were sent to
the burning tenement.
Patrolmen Peter Donohue, John Ri
ley, Patrick Dunford and Thomas Mof
fett of the Mulberry street station were
the first of the reserves to arrive.
There wns heroic work for them to do
on the jammed fire escapes, and each
of the four men brought down from
two to three families. Some of the in
mates were unconscious nnd on the
verge of being burned to death.
Moffctt had to go to the top floor to
get Mrs. Amelia Mavlatta and her
year-old Infant, and before he got her
down to the third floor she swooned.
Donohue got down two women and
two children and then went up again
and brought down a cat. When the
firemen arrived and put up their ex
tension ladders the rescue work was
Central Office Detective Nnncini
came upon Mrs. Filomenn Bniono on
the sidewalk wringing her hands and
shrieking hysterically. He finally
drew from her that she had left nil'
her savings and jewelry on the fourth
,Ioor. Nnncjui went ,m ana brought
down S70o ln old nnd .. ,.,
which ho found under n mattress, aud
restored it to the frantic woman.
BIPLANE CARRIES FREIGHT.
Goes Mile a Minute Delivering $1,000
Worth of Silk.
Columbus, O., Nov. 8. Phil O. Par
inalee of Michigan, one of the Wright
brothers' aeroplane operators, made
the fastest cross country flight ever
made in a biplane. Parmalee flew from
Dayton direct to Columbus, passing
over soutu cuaneston nnu London.
The air line distance, as given out by
the Wrights, Is sixty-five miles, nnd the
flight wns made in sixty-six minutes.
Parmalee carried $1,000 worth of silk
for a dry goods firm, and It is said that
this is the first time that the biplane
has been put to such commercial use.
A New York Arm sent a parcel of
goods from its Dayton house to a Co
SILL'S CONDITION CRITICAL.
New York Merchant, Hurt In Auto Ac
cident, May Lose An Arm.
Newburg, N. Y., Nov. 8. The coudi-
tion of John T. SHI, retired New York
merchant nnd clubman, who was hurt
in the automobile accident at Allards
Corners, near Walden, Sunday. Is crit
ical. He is uuconscious. It is feared
that his left nrm will yet have, to bo
amputated. Mr. Sill is also suffering
from a fractured none and contusions
ubout tho head. While it Is thought
that ho will probably recover the out
look is discouraging.
Both John Ellis Itoosevelt, cousin of
Colonel Itoosevelt, and George II. Hob
lnson, the New York banker, seem to
be injured moro severely than was at
LUNATIC IN STRIKE.
F. W. Maxtadt, a Guard, Is Locked Up
In New York.
New York, Nov. 8. Francis W. Max-
tudt, an escaped limatlc from the Stato
Hospital For the Insane at Middle
town, N. Y., who has been working
since Oct. 28 as u guard for the Adams
Express company to protect their wag
ons from strikers, has been arrested.
Detective Suydecker of headquarters
found a policeman's night stick on him
aud tho charge of carrying concealed
weapons stands against him until the
hospital authorities can be communi
Maxfadt until eleven years ago was
tho presldeut of the American Electric
Fuso company, an Illinois corporation,
and made his homo ln Chicago.
MacVengh Goes Home to Vote,
Chicago, Nov. 8. Secretary of the
Treasury Fraukllu MucVeagh is ln
Chicago, having come home to vote.
rr will mBln hnro for n few dors.
Don't snub the child who is n per
petual Interrogation mark. It is a big
temptation, but think how dreadful It
would bo if your llttlo questioner had
been born deaf nnd dumb or mentally
Losing your patlenco when Wllllo
bothers you with his "Why?" or Nancy
never spenks without a question to bo
answered will throw your children
back on themselves for information,
nnd you will learn too lato you have
lost your hold on your llttlo ones. .
If you do not nnswer questions be
lure some one else will neither so
wisely nor so truthfully. Many n
child's fear of "bogies" or dreadful
nervousness for which you cannot ac
count can be traced to awful stories
told them by servants when you re
fused to gratify childish curiosity be
cause you were too busy.
Do not feel tlint your child is nn in
fant prodigy because he is given to the
"why and wherefore." His quest: 'n
ing Is only nature's way of making In
struction ensier to you. See that you
If you think the questioner a wonder
you can rarely hide your opinion from
him. The result? He becomes .hat
most obnoxious nuisance a child who
asks questions to show off and be a
Btnarty. Likewise will his vanity take
a boom that Is not beneficial.
Again, do not tell n child ho is a
"stupid" or laugh uproariously when
he asks you a question that seems
ridiculously easy to you. It is this
habit that keeps many children silent
when by going to mother or father
their doubts could easily be set
Many children have held for years
impossible and terrifying notions of
everyday facts which they never
would have had If they had not dread
ed the laughter of "big people."
When Children Are Convalescing.
It Is. of course, very tedious for nn
actively Inclined child to lie quietly in
bed when he longs to get up, nnd the
resources of mother nnd nurse are
sometimes almost exhausted ln the ef
fort to amuse him.
Perhaps you may feel Inclined to
let him get up nnd say nothing about
11 to the doctor; but. though you may
hoodwink him. you can't hoodwink
the heart, and It will make the child
pay for the deception sooner or later.
A person with n permanently weak
heart more particularly a boy Is
heavily handicapped lu life's race.
He cannot enter the army or navy.
Ho would be instantly rejected by tho
examining mrdlcal officer. He cannot
go ln for any athletic competition. If
he does so it is at the risk of his life.
Very hard work Is almost impossible
to him. He must always "take care"
more or less and so Is almost certain
to fall behind his more lucky because
stronger compeers in the race of life.
A Gift For Baby.
A charming gift for a new baby is a
set of washed gold safety pins. These
are not the small sets connected by a
chain used to fasten the little frocks,
but are ordinary safeties specially gold
washed for the purpose.
Select a dozen strong, sharp pins nnd
take them to any reliable Jeweler. In
Borne places the set can be gold wash
ed for as little as 60 cents. The cost
Is never higher than would commonly
be paid for any useful christening or
beliy shower gift.
The gilt coating prevents rust and
does not wear off easily. To represent
them a tiny homemade case of ribbon
Is a pretty idea.
Train Your Child.
Correction does much, but encour
agement after censuro is as the sun
after n shower.
Blessed be tho hand that prepares a
pleasure for a child, for there is no
Baying when nnd whero it may bloom
In the man whoso childhood has
known caresses there is always n fiber
of memory that can be touched in gen
When a child returns from n neigh
bor's house don't question him as to
what was said or done thero unless
you wish to sow seeds of gossip nnd
A Musical Tip.
So much high class music can be on
ioyed by means of tho talking ma-
:b!no that tho Instrument has a de
rided educational value. A mother
gives prizes to her threo llttlo ones
when they learn to recognlzo tho op
eratic or classic selections they hear
reproduced from tho records. Tho
children soon learn tho airs well
enough to whistle or pick out tho
themes on the piano.
A pretty crib cover may bo made
from a yard each of white and pale
blue or pink flannel. On tho colored
flannel embroider h flower and bow
knot design; on the white, a conven
tional border and a large central mono
gram. Bind tho two together by
means of wide satin ribbon und put
a bow or rosette ln ono corner with
tho colored side considered as the
3 LIVE &
FARM HORSE IS NEGLECTED.
Animal Should Be Groomed Often to
Stimulate Respiratory System.
Some farmers think it a waste of
tlmo to groom work horses ln order
to make thorn look sleek and shiny
nnd would rather leavo them in their
It should be remembered that la
the domestic horse mora Ib demanded
than ln the wild animal, and conse
quently he requires a little moro fos
tering to supply tho woar of this extra
And grooming does not mean mere
ly cultivating a "sleeky" nppearance,
although I do not mean to depreciate
the virtue of those who take a pride
In keeping their horses ln fine coat
It means a stimulating of tho res
piratory system and consequently In
creased vigor to the health of tho
Secretions are continually going on
in the glands of the skin, which are
given off ln the form of perspiration,
and this secretive action Increases
more rapidly tho better too animal Is
Prize Winning Draft Mare.
fed or tho harder ho is worked, so
that by perspiring freely nature come3
to the assistance in preventing the
pores of the skin being choked.
But tho fatty fluid which comes
from the glands in the form of sweat
is apt to consolidate again at the
roots of the hair and form n covering
of dandruff which clogs the circulating
action through the pores of the skin.
When a horse Is doing no work
nnd grazing in the open this is of no
harm, as it helps" to keep out the
cold and consequently grooming Is not
needed; but, on the other hand, the
working animal requires' to bo kept in
better vigor, and besides tho labor
and more nitrogenous food usually
given Induces more excessive per
spiration. When he comes into the stable
either wet or perspiring he should bo
I well rubbed down at once with a
handful of straw or hay and get a
After ho is dry a thorough groom
ing will well repay the labor, and in
those districts where tho care of the
horse Is a feature of the farm I have
often heard it said that a good groom
ing twice a day was worth a feed of
oats. W. R. Gilbert.
Feed for Work Horse.
Tho practice of the leading farm-
orb of a section usually Is a pretty
safe guide for a beginner. In the
corn belt a big percentage of tho farm
horses do not get oats In their ra
tions the greater part of the year.
and a large number never are fed any
grain except corn. Corn furnishes
heat and fat during the idle months of
the winter, and it furnishes power ln
the working season. We have been
taught that oats are needed for the
sake of health and spirit and that they
contain a principle that is needed, but
I know of no proof that this is a fact,
B&ys the National Stockman.
Our readers would be Interested In
an Ohio station bulletin prepared by
Prof. Carmlchael on feeding work
horses. This bulletin was published
& year ago and gave the results of 48
weeks' experiments with six-grade
Porcherons on the station farm. Mix
ed clover and timothy hay was fed,
and ear corn wns found to be as effi
cient as oats, pound for pound. The
corned horses endured hard work dur
ing hot weather as well as did the
oats fed horses, and tho oats did not
Induce increased spirit or endurance.
Tho corn ration produced work moro
cheaply than oats. These results do
not apply to growing stock or to
horses getting timothy and no clover.
The teaching of this bulletin Is ln line
with the cxperlenco of thousands of
farmers ln the center of our great
Oleo as a Calf Food.
Now hopo appears for tho oloo-inok-era
In recent tests at an experiment
farm in Italy. It was found that tho
best feeding material for calves was
a mixture of skim milk with oleo
margarine. Tho calves aro not likoly
to object to this substitute for tho
natural food, and It would seem that
the oleo oil, If it coud be bought at
a price low enough, would be just tho
thing to even up the composition of
skim milk. It Is claimod that a good
quality of veal can bo made on this
ration at a low cost
Keep the Barn Warm.
If tho farmers of our country would
make their stables so warm that wa
ter would not freeze in them ln an or
dinarily cold night, one-third more
animals could be kept on tho same
feed as now used. Tar paper and
cheap lumber do not cost so much
as hay and grain to keep up animal
beat While pnper and lumber cost
only once, feed costs every winter.
Tho most dreaded disease of civilization
is the condition known as appendicitis.
Once fully established, nothing will remedy
but tho cold knife. The theory that this
Inflammation was caused by seeds or for
eign bodies entering the appendix is long
exploded. The true cause of appendicitis
Is sluggishness of the bowels, constipation;
and the gases which aro formed in conse-
auenco produce germs known to the sclen
fie physician as the Bacilli Colli Com
mensis. Now to avoid this formation of
gas germs, constipation and the resulting
Inflammation, take Smith's Pineapple and
Butternut Pills, which have been tested in
all the various diseases of the stomach,
bowels and liver, and found to be the
greatest and best preventative remedy
known. These wonderful little vegetable
pills cleanse the blood, and make It rick
and red. They stimulate the liver to
healthy action and invigorate the whole
system. You may be very sick at night;
Smith's Pineapple and Butternut Pills make
you well In the morning. Physicians useand
recommend. They form no habit. You
should always keep them on hand. These
little Vegetable Pills will ward off many ills.
To Cure Constipation
Biliousness and Sick
Headache in a Night, use
Diseasoa of H2Z I
liversndB&rels ft I
CO rtlU in Cltni.ii Vlnl 25r All Dmitri.
For Sick Kidneys
BlvMer Dn3 Ilhennuitlsra,
lh nie lt runcilr. Reliable,
citf r- 1 rleadtriirp)iyldani;
Mfc ilednal. ltesults luting.
On .ie nurket IS yean. Hare
cu rd thomirola. loo pllli ln
ort-tml plan mpVasre, eocenti.
TrlU bote. 60 pills, U cents. All
drainrtsts eeU and recommend.
1 WHEN THERE I
IS ILLNESS S
in your family you of course call
a reliable physician. Don't stop
at that ; have his prescriptions
put up at a reliable pharmacy,
even if it is a little farther from
your home than some other Btore.
You can find no more reliable
store than ours. It would be im
possible for more care to be taken
in the selection of drugs, etc., or
in the compounding. Prescrip
tions brought here, either night
or day, will be promptly and
accurately compounded "by a
competent registered pharmacist
and the prices will be most rea
sonable. O. T. CHAMBERS,
Opp. D. A II. Station. Hoesdai.e. Pa.
. ..m ... j j-
I SPENCER 1
The Jeweler t
X would like to see you if
you are in the market
t for X
I JEWELRY, S1LVER-
t WARE, WATCH ES.t
"Gunranteed articles only sold." X
NOTICE is nereby given that an ap
plication will be made to the
Governor of Pennsylvania on Tues
day, November 15, A. D. 1910, by
Lorenzo It. Foster, John It. Jones,
Thomas J. Burke and others, under
the Act of Assembly of the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania, entitled,
"An Act for the incorporation and
regulation of banks of discount and
deposit," approved May 13, A. D.
187G, and the supplements thereto,
for the charter of an intended cor
poration to bo called "The Hawley
Bank," to bo located in Hawley,
county of Wayne, and Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania, which said propos
ed corporation is organized for tho
specific purpose of receiving deposits,
making loans and discounts, nnd do
ing u general banking business, un
der tho laws of tho Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania. Capital stock is
fixed at fifty thousand dollars (?50
000), divided into one thousand (1,
000) shares of the par value of fifty
dollars (J50.00) each, with ten
dollars (?10.00) on each share for
surplus, the total capital and Burplus
being sixty thousand dollars (?60,
000). Said proposed corporation,
for tho purposes above stated, shall
have, possess and enjoy all the
rights, benefits and privileges of the
said act of assembly and its supple
ments. JOHN It. JONES,
Attorney for Incorporators.
TWELVE muslin trespass notices
for ?1.00; six for seventy-five cents.
Name of owner, township and law
regarding trespassing printed there
on. CITIZEN office.