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title: 'The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, October 14, 1910, Image 1',
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THE WEATHER 1'Yldny continued fair nnd cool wenthcr will prevail nnd light to fresh northwesterly winds.
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Wayne Coifsg Organ
I REPUBLlCf PARTY
HONE SD ALE, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1910.
U.S. DEMANDS MET
PERPETRATOR OF TERROR IX
HONDURAS TO RESIGN AMER-I
CANS AHH IX DANGER MAH-1
1XKS READV TO IjAXI) AND
TAKH FORCIItlE POSSESSION
OF AMAPALA. ,
Washington. Oct. 13. General Jose
Maria Vnlladnres, eomiimmlnnt nt
Amnpnla, on tlie western coast of
Honduras, whose dictatorship over the
Island of Aniapala lias stirred up trou
ble for the government at Toguel-
tvi.ji.., is guiug io quit. I
After complaints had been made by i
the foreign consuls against his con-1
duct President Davlla of Honduras i
telegraphed ordering him to resign
from otllce and proceed at once to the ,
capital. General Vnlladnres has re- j
plied that ho will leave Amapala as
soon as he Is able to close his ae- j
San Salvador, Oct. 13. Information ,
has reached hows thnt the United
fctates cruiser Princeton arrived at
Aniapala and demanded the surrender
of Commandant Valladares, who hns
Inaugurated a reign of terror against
American and British interests in the
western part of Honduras. Valladares
Is said to have refused to surrender,
sending word he Is not "subservient to
Just prior to the arrival of the
American warship President Davlla
sent word to Valladares to meet any
demand made upon him by the Amer
ican commander. Vnlladnres wired
back to the capital, Tegucigalpa, that
ho Is running his port as It suits him.
He refused to comply with the presi
dent's request for surrender.
The news from Amnpala declared
that American marines were preparing
to land and take forcible possession of
the port nnd that they would proba
bly meet resistance. Valladares hns
mounted rapid Are guns nt the custom
house, commanding the wharfs, and
he threatens to fight off any attempt
on the part of Yankee or English ma
rines to land.
An English cruiser Is on the way to
Aniapala. Whether the American ma
rines will await Its arrival for con
certed nttaek on Valladares' strong
hold Is not known here.
BURGLAR IN SUMMER HOMES.
Steals $150 In Jewelry, a Meal, a Suit
of Clothes, a Bath and a Jag.
Middletown. X. Y., Oct. 13.-A bur
glar visited the country homes of two
New York families at Wurtsboro and
stole $150 worth of jewelry, a square
meal, a suit of clothes, a bath and a
The houses ransacked were those of
George Wilson nnd John Kenton, which
were closed up some days ago. At the
Wilson house the burglar cooked a
meal on a gns stove and wound it up
with champagne he found In the house.
He was apparently overcome and
went to bed for awhile.
When he got up he took a bath and
donned a suit of Mr. Wilson's clothes.
Ho then cut up an umbrella and made
a mask, nfter which he went to the
Ronton home, where he secured $150
worth of Jewelry. No clew of the
burglar has been found.
KAN AND WIFE KILLED.
Met Death In Attempt to Drive In
Front of Pennsy Train.
Meadvi'le. Pa., Oct. 13. While re
turning home from Titusville Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel II. Wluton were killed on
the Pennsylvania railroad crossing at
Tyronvllle. Somebody signaled Win
ton thnt he had time to cross ahead of
the fast special bearing ofllciuls of the
road, and he made the attempt.
The wagon was squarely on the
track when It was struck.
FOREST FIRE DANGER PAST.
Work of Helping Refugees Most Im
Ilnlny River, Out., Oct. 13. After
nearly a week' of fire and fear people
are again beyond danger of being
burned to death at any moment.
For the next few days the work of
helping the refugees, most of whom
have lost all they possessed, will be the
most Important consideration. From
all accounts every lart of the country
will do its share.
VENEZELOG MAY LEAD GUI"
Cabinet Resigns Cretan Notjblt.
Likely to Head New One.
Athens, 0 t. 13. The n.iii.-t. .
which M 1 ragoumls was the ,i.-emler
It Is genpi..lly believed th:'t M. Ve
nezelos, th" Cretan leader. .hi wns
recently el 'U'd a member of tho na
tional ussein'vly as u Greek representa
tive, will be the new prime minister.
Boy Accidentally Killed.
Hnrntoira. X. Y.. Oct. 13. Hoirer Iln.
vlson, the eleven-year-old son of Ralph
II. Davison, a foundry proprietor, was
shot and killed in the woods near hero
by tho accidental discharge of a rlflo
In tho bauds of a companion.
NeWS S nanshots Tlle ul,rlsin& 1,1 Portugal was the most lmportnnt news went of the week. King Manuel was variously reported a captive and
news v liap&llUBS fleeing monarch. The consecration of St Patrick's cathedral in New York was one of the greatest events in American Cath
Of the Week "u h'8'01-'- Tuo swamping of a boat of the battleship New Hampshire In the Hudson river cost the lives of more than n score
of sailors. The Democrats of Wyoming have nominated John M. Carey, an Insurgent Republican, for governor. Governor
Hughes of New York resigned, and Horace K. White became executive of the Empire State. Walter Brookius raced with a train from Chicago to Sprlng
tlejul 111. Tho light to keep out cholera Is being led by Dr. A. H. Doty of New York.
JOHN K. TENER,
Republican Candidate for Gov
ernor of Pennsylvania.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 12. It was
learned through friends of Mayor
Maddox that while Colonel Roosevelt
and the mayor were riding through
the city Roosevelt remarked to Mayor
Maddox that if ho were sure he could
carry a southern state he would
again run for the presidency.
Colonel Roosevelt s remark to May
or Maddox and his general activity
while In Georgia hns led to a strong
belief here that he is practically out
in the open for the presidency In
1912. Many politicians said today
that thqy would not bo surprised to
hear that Roosevelt had made a pub
lic announcement of his intention to
"stand ready to answer a demand
from his party."
Roosevelt talked politics and "new
nationalism" on every occasion that
was offered. His trip through tho
state was like that of a candidate
during a heated campaign, and It
will take a mighty strong argument
to induce Georgia to believe that
" Teddy" Is not now actively engaged
In an effort to land himself back In
the White House.
UP TO BAN JOHNSO.
Lajoie Hitting Affair Put In League
St. Louis, Oct. 13. President Leo
Hedges of tho St. Louis Hrowus given
out the following statement on the
eight hits secured by Lajoie off the
Browns hi last Sunday's double bend
er: "Regarding the Sunday affair, I have
placed the matter In tho bunds of B.
B. Johnson, who will Investigate,
Therefore It would be unwise for me
to talk at tho present time. Blame, if
any, should be placed 011 the particu
lar person or porsomj and not on the
club collectively. Mr. Parish, the otll
clal scorer, could not score other than
HUSBAND'S DEATH KILLS WIFE
Woman Succumbs to Sorrow on Boerd
Cherbourg, Oct. 13. Mrs. ' Osywn
Conaut, whose husband died at DI-vonne-les-Balus
last Monday, died
aboard the tender of the steamship
Her sorrow because of tho death of
her husband, coupled with tho strain
of the Journey, caused her death.
The threatened and badly exploited attempt of the "North
American" to make an "expose" relating to John K. Tener,
turns out to be nothing more or less than a contemptible
scheme to boom the circulation of the North American. If
they had any proof why did they not publish it at once? Why
hold it back for 48 hours? Answer: In order to give their cir
culation manager a chance to send out the following letter:
The circulation manager knew that there would be a de-
, mand for the paper and had 48
secure orders.-. -
No doubt you noticed in this morning's issue of the "North
American" a communication addressed to Hon. Boies Pen
rose. The communication is timed io p. m., October ioth,
and requests an answer within 48 hours. The time will expire
at 10 p. m. October 12th.
It has occurred to me, in view of the tone of the communi
cation which appeared this morning, that you might desire
copies of the issue of October 13th for use throughout your
We do not print extra papers except on orders, hence if
you desire additional papers for use it will be necessary for
you to write or telegraph so that it will reach me not later
than 7.00 p. m. Wednesday nights-October 12th, stating the
number you want and where you wish them sent. These will
be billed to you at the regular rate of one cent per copy.
J. D. LAMBERTSON,
Mgr. Cir. Dept. "The North American"
POST SEASON GAMES BEGIN.
Giants-Yankees Series Draws a
Crowd at Polo Grounds.
New York, Oct. 13. New York's
army of baseball fans got up early
this morning ready for one of the big
gest events in the history of the dia
mond. The rival New York teams,
the Giants and Highlanders, started
the much talked of post season Berles
at the Polo grounds this nfternoon,
play being called at 2:45 o'clock sharp.
The club owners say that more than
40,000 persons were looking on from
vnntago points Inside of the huge sta
dium. SAYS POLITICS HURT TRADE.
Schwab Asserts Business Has Not
Been So Dull In Years.
South Bethlehem, Pa., Qct. 13.
Charles M. Schwab, president of tho
Bethlehem Steel company, In nn Inter
"The steel business Is very dull. Con
ditions are worse than at any time
since I took hold of tho Bethlehem
Steel company. While we are running
our pluut with over 00 per cent of the
regular forco still wo are getting no
Mr. Schwab said tho slump was due
to -"the political agitation throuchout
FOUR UP IN BIPLANE.
Hadley Makes Successful Flight With
Tarrytown, N. Y., Oct, 13. Clinton
O. Hadley of Tarrytown mado a suc
cessful flight with bis new blplano at
tho Empire City track. Tho machine
carried four people and left the ground
when going at a speed of fifteen miles
Hadley has probably the largest bi
plane In use. Its planes are forty feet
long and seven feet wide. They are
curved and they differ In shapo from
those of any machine yet built. Tho
machine has been at tho track for two
hours to get in his work and
BRITISH YACHT AFTER KING.
Close Watch Will Be Kept on Manuel
During Trip to England.
Loudon, Oct. 13. King Manuel of
Portugal nnd the queen mother, Ame
lie. will bo brought to England on
board tho royal yacht Victoria and Al
bert. The yacht, commanded by Commo
dore Palmer, loft Portsmouth for Gi
braltar following nn audience which
Commodore Palmer had with Klug
On the Journey to England and after
ho arrives here the closest guard will
be kept on .Manuel for fear he will bo
the victim of an assassin.
KILLS HIS BROTHER.
Murderer Intimates That Quarrel Had
Existed For Years.
Baltimore, Oct. 13. A quarrel of
many years' standing culminated hero
In tho murder of Harry Schorr, twen-ty-tlvo
years old, by his brother, Louis
Schorr, twenty-two years old, of New
York city. Tho crime was committed
at the dead man's tailoring establish
ment In East street with a knife.
Louis, who was arrested, told tho
police that he and his brother had
been enemies for years, but ho would
say nothing ub to the Immediate cause
of the murder.
BARBER MYSTERIOUSLY SLAIN
Suspicion Falls on His Seventeen
Year-Old Wife and Her Friend.
New Rochelle.'N. Y., Oct. 13,-Mys-tery
surrounds the murder of Frank
Picchlone, an Italian barber of Now
Rochello. Mrs. Rose Picchlone, his
seventeen-year-old wife, Is locked up
by tho pollco, suspected of tho deed.
Tho police nro also looking for an
other man who Is said to bo an Inti
mate friend of tho young wife.
Fair and cooler, with moderate north
Tener Answers Threat.
"Neither Penrose nor any
other living man can make
me withdraw from the race
for Governor of Pennsylva
nia. If the Philadelphia
North American has any
charges to-make against me
why doesn'.t it make them?
Their stand is the worst
kind of baby business.
"Senator Penrose has
nothing to do with me. He
cannot speak for me nor or
der me to do anything."
"Until there are charges
against me, I cannot an
swer them, as I do not
konw what they aim at.
When the charges are made
I will quickly dispose of
them, for I KNOW MY
DR. CRIPPEN INDICTED.
Trial Will Probably Begin on Tuesday
Instead of Monday.
London. Oct. 13. The grand jury
found true bills against Dr. Hawley II.
Crlppeii and Ethel Clara Leneve,
charging the former ns the principal
and the latter as an accessory after
tho fact witn the murder or the doc
tor's wife, whose stage name was
The trlnls probably will open on
Tuesday Instead of on Monday as at
MISS F0WNES DEFEATED.
Golf Champion's Sister Easily Beaten
by Miss Dorothy Campbell.
Flossmoor, HI., Oct. 13. Playing with
a steadiness which astonished even
tho veterans of the game, Miss Doro
thy Campbell of Hamilton, Out., bolder
of the national and Canadian golf ti
tles, defeated Miss Mary Fowues of
Pittsburg, sister of National Champion
William C. Fownes, 0 up and 5 to play,
in the second match round of the six
teenth nnnual womeu's championship
of the United States Golf association.
Miss Campbell's medal score of seventy-eight
clipped seven strokes off her
own course, record of eighty-five, and
Is twelve strokes better than the nine
ty, which was the best mark made by
women before tho start of tho present
SUICIDE IN ASYLUM.
Former Newark Alderman Hangs 8elf
With Bathrobe Cord.
Newark, N. J., Oct. 13. Edward E.
McCllntock, an Inspector In the Now
Jersey state department of labor aud
formerly an alderman from tho Sixth
ward of this city, committed sulcldo
at tho Essex County nospltal For the
lusano nt Overbrook.
Ho tied one end of the cord of his
bathrobe around his neck and fas
tened the other to a bar on a window
In his room.
During the last three years Mr. Mc
Cllutoek has suffered several strokes
of paralysis. As soon ns he got over
ono he was seized with another, aud
his brain was affected.
MUCH DESTRUCTION IN FRENCH
ItAIIiltOAl) TROUBLE MOVE
CALLED INSURRECTION PRE
MIER DECLARES THAT STRIKE
IS Rl'ILT ON CRIMINAL FOUN
DATIONS. Paris. Oct. 13. The strike of the
railroad men. which threatens to
spread throughout the length nnd
breadth of France, Is denounced by
Premier Rrland as "an Insurrection
purely, built upon criminal founda
tions." Tho prlemlcr said the strike lias
been called while negotiations were
going on through himself and the min
ister of public works for an adjust
ment of grievances, and he promised
thnt the Instigators of Hie strike would
bo criminally prosecuted.
Much destruction has been wrought
on the Western system, where the
strikers nnd their supporters have held
up and wrecked trains, blocked tracks,
destroyed signals, ripped up rails and
cut telephone and telegraph wires.
The government has ordered the ar
rest of a score of tho strike leaders,
and Instructions have been Issued to
the troops to use severe measures
wherever occasion required.
The losses to commerce already are
tremendous. Scores of trains have
been stalled along the roads, many of
these carrying food supplies, which
even now have become unlit for use.
The passengers on the steamship Oce
anic, who took the train at Cherbourg
for Paris, are blocked at Mantes-sur-Selne,
about thirty-six miles from Par
Is. Many Americans have been com
pelled to remain In this city or to pay
fabulous sums to reach the coast, so
that they might embark for England.
Seven hundred sacks of American mall
are now being transported from Havre
to Paris up the Seine, and the French
steamship lino will employ a tug to
convey the passengers for the steamer
La Touralno, sailing on Saturday.
M. Jaures, leader of the Socialists in
the qhamber of deputies, answered
Premier" Brland, charging thnt the rail
roads of the government were respon
sible for the present crisis.
He said that the scheme of militariza
tion was dangerous, as it was certain
to weaken military discipline and in
Cologne, Germany, Oct. 13. Railway
tralllc between tills city and France is
at a standstill. Hundreds of travelers
at frontier points are unable to pro
ceed. Arrangements have been made to
send the French malls Into France by
way of .leumont, on the frontier of
France. Travelers In automobiles arriv
ing here from France by way of .leu
mont say that many caravans of motor
cars have reached the Belgian frontier
from French points.
Observers of the situation express
the fear that the strike movement will
assume a revolutionary character.
DIES AT FRIEND'S BODY.
Aged Watcher Succumbs After Climb
New York. Oct. 13. Stricken ns he
watched beside the body of a friend,
Samuel Bonier, seventy-five years old,
of 152 Leuox avenue, died before n
physician could reach him.
The aged man had gone to the third
floor of 20 West One Hundred nnd
Nineteenth street, where Jacob Levy
died. He reached thero at 1 o'clock In
the morning nnd was out of breath
after climbing tho stairs.
His coudltlou became so serious that
Herman Locke of 77 East One Hun
dred and Nineteenth street hurried to
summon Dr. Frledenberger of 28 West
One Hundred nnd Nineteenth street.
When Locke returned with the doc
tor tho aged watcher was found dead
beside the collln of Ills friend.
$200 BONUS FOR HUSBAND.
Woman Must Marry Within Week to
Washington, Oct. 13. An attrac
tive young Gorman woman walked Into
a local newspaper otllce aud submitted
for publication the following adver
tisement: "Young woman, fairly wealthy, from
foreign country, desires to meet at
onco some poor young man. Object,
She gavo her name as Eugenic
Adams, but admitted that this wus an
assumed name. She said she was will
ing to give her prospective husband n
bonus of 5200. She explained that her
uncle, who lives In Germany, has
named her ns the beneficiary In his
will provided she marries In a week.
A DOUBLE SUICIDE.
Mother and Daughter, Both Invalids,
Turn on Gas.
Rochester, N. Y., Oct. 13. Mrs. Cla
ra Dolbeer, aged sixty-two, and her
daughter Mury, aged twenty-nine, died
from asphyxiation. Their dead bodies
were found when a sister of Mary
with whom they lived returned after
two hours' absence.