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MT. VIENON, OHIO, TTJIIDAy, DECEMBER 3, 1912-No. 97
PRICE TWO 01KTS
IN THEIR SEATS
Last Session Qi Sixty-Second Con
gress Convenes At Noon
Important Measures On Tap -
Respect For Members
Adjournment-Ways Afid Means Committee To Hold
Tariff Hearlngs-Tiiousirods Of Visitors At Ibe
Washington, Dec. 2. The last ses
ton of the Sixty-second congress con
vened at noon today. Practically a
fall representation was present in
Charles G. Bennett, secretary of the
Mnate, called that body to order. He
will preside until a president ot the
senate is chosen. Speaker Champ
dark presided over the house.
Both houses adjourned almost Im
mediately after being called to order
out of respect for the memory of
members who had died -since 'the last
In addition to the senators and rep
resentatives, there Is an unusually
large number of" outsiders who have
been drawn to Washington at this
time for one reason or another. Many
Democrats have come on to interview
senators and representatives about
office under the new administration.
A considerable representation from
commercial bodies and industrial en
terprises is here to inquire about the
The announcement y 'Chairman
Underwood of the ways and means
committee that hearings will begin
immediately after the holidays was a
signal to nil the industrial interests
and to Imcorters to hurry to Wash
ington and make their plans to be
The Archbald caBe, an 'impeachment
trial which involves Judge Robert W.
Archbald of the United States com
merce court, Is on the calendar for
Tuesday. President Taft's first mes
sage, dealing with foreign relations,
-will go to congress tomorrow. His
second message, dealing with general
-subjects, will be submitted Friday, ac
cording to present information.
The supreme court divides Interest
with tho two houses of congress. The
court met at noon after two weeks'
vacation, and there is a general ex
pectation that some of the opinions
In important trust cases which have
teen long deferred will soon be read.
Members of the house are giving
moBt ot their attention to the prepara
tion of the general appropriation bills.
Philadelphia, Dec. 2. While making
the passage through the Straits of
Magellan, the British steamship Cha
tacas was almost 'wrecked by an im
mense school of fish, according to
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Should Have Good Light for Studying
A poor tight strains the pyes, stcA the injurious effects may
last for life. Am oil lamp is best The light from the Rayo
Lamp is soft and mellow. You can read or work under it
for hours without hurting your eyes.
1 Tk RAYO .eanatrvcted scientifically. It is the
beat lamp mads yat inexpensive and economical.
The w I aimn
styles and for
Orl A - Coumhu, Chufaw!
M Houses Adjourn M Of
WIn Have Diet) Slue Last
There is a general sentiment ex
Tressed by senators and representa
tives that the session will probably
transact very little Important busi
ness outside of the general appropria
tion bills. The ways and means com-'
frilttee of tho house will be busy with
tariff hearing, and It Is 'not unlikely
thnt the Democratic members of th
finance committee of the senate will
fe In dally touch with these hearings,
believing that in this way tnrlff legis
lation may be expedited after It has
been submitted to the extra session.
'Important Measures Up
One of the most Important bills be
fore the house Is the employeraUla-.
Mlity and workmen's compensation
:sot, -which -was passed by the senate
:at the. last session and is now before
. committee of 'the house. Represen
tative of tho railway brotherhoods
are nil working to bring about the
passage of the act.
Next to the compensation bill, tho
rhlef Interest Is In the Works resolu
tion that Is unfinished 'business of tho
senatp, which proposes an amendment
to ' the federal constitution limiting
the tenure ofthe presidential office to
.a single term of six years. Undoubt
edly there will be an effort made to
pass thiB resolution, either In its pres
ent 'form or amended.
A reopening of the light to reduce
the tax on colored oleomargarine Is
set for this week in the house. Rep
resentative Lever of South Carolina,
-who has a measure pending to reduce
the tax from 10 cents to 2 rents,
stated that tho committee on agricul
ture would take up the measure this
Hotchklss to Resign.
New "York, Dec. 2. Chairman
Hotchklss ot the state committee of
the Progressive party has addressed a
letter to the membei'B of the commit
tee saying that he will tender hla res
ignation as chairman at a meeting of
the committee called tor Dec. 6, at
state headquarters, to elect a chair
man. Mr, Hotchklss says that he will
continue active In the councils of the
party, both on the legislative commit
tee and board ot directors.
Captain Crosley, who arrived hero.
The fish were in such numbers that
they clogged the Intake water pipes
'fading to the boilers, -and thus shut
jff the atoam supply.
nude of solid brass nickel plated.
'Lighted without removing chimney or
to clean and icwick. Made in various
TURKEY HAS A NAVY
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White the nations engaged In the
Balkan war do not have navies that
would be of any use In a war with a
leading European nation, they have a
FIVE PASSENGERS INJURED
Wlllamantlc, Conn., Dec. 2. A pas
ronger train for New Haven on tho
now airline division ot the New York,
New Haven & Hartford smashed into
a light engine in the yards at Colum
bia, a short distanoe east of here.
Five persons were Injured, including
Miss Emily Plcrson, the wealthy suf
fraget organizer of Cromwell, Conn.
Both of the engines were smashed to
Junk, but none of the coaches left the
track and the passengers wero Injured
by being thrown hetween tho seats.
Columbus, O., Dec. 8. Strangled
to death with a towel twisted about
lis neck, George Osborn, Jr., 30, a
UUlont at the Columbus state ho
tltal, was found In one of tho bath
looms fit the Institution by a nurse
aud two male attendants. Oabom'a
home was In. Columbus.
Cruiser to Visit 8yrlan Coast.
Washington, Dec. 2. Tho armored
cruiser Montana, detailed with the
TennouHco to look after tlit. safety of
Americana In Asiatic Turkey, loft Port
, Rnld for a sorlos of vlslti on tho roast
i of Syria, according to dispatches ru
J crlved at the navy derartmr-iit. Tim
i Montana, will visit Alomndretta, Met
1 clim andLRtaUla bcfoiti colni; to Bui.
nit, In dylcr to ascertain whether
Americans n tba porta are ufe.
FAVORABLY WITH MEAGER
few boats that are sufficiently modern
to be of use. Greece and Turkey are
not unevenly matched In naval equip
ment, Bulgaria has a few gunboats
A roundhouse hostler ran the light
tngine out on the main tracks just In
lime to get la th way of the passen
. Hamilton, O.. Dec. 2. Five men aro
reported killed as the result of a head
on collision between two freight
k-alnB on thd Cincinnati, Hamilton &
Dayton railroad near Glendale. six
mile's south of hero. The boiler or
ine of the locomotives exploded nftnr
Nownrk. O., neo. 2. Mrs. Anna
Fchott of this city IdentiPed a rnto
fraph of a young tolefjrarh ororntor
who was murdered at Chilton, n flan
nation Just out of Kell, Wis., as that
tl her flon, Carl Meyers, who left
t-omo ajiout a year ago. Meyers was
21 years of asc. Mrs. Scbott formerly
lived ta Ironton. O,
IN RAILROAD WRECK
VI Hill HI II
jjJSf u'Mv?i 'r
THE ALLIED FORCES
and torpedo boats, white Servla and
Montenegro are without a navy. The
pictures show scenes on a Turkish
cruder and give an Idea of the type of
men that man the 8ultan' vessels.
Cincinnati, O., Dec. 2. Nicholas
Kramer, fin Interpreter, formerly em
Moyed by a mercantile house here,
tbot and fatally wounded Effle Gar
linger of Sprlngdale, Ky., later shoot
fag and killing himself
Toledo, O., Dec. 2. Tho body of
Myler Edgar, 22, was found in pieces
tlong a mile ot the Lake Shore rn'l
wad tracks, Just outside of Toledo, hv
the crew of a Lake Shore freight
train. Edgar Is survived by his moth
er, a widow, living in Pittsburg, and
TAXES LIFE l)F
Youngstown, O., Dec. 2. W'lllam
Tldswell, 21, was shot and lns'a'itly
Wiled by his friend, Patrlclc O'Malla.
tore. Tldswell, playing busnll In a
Vacant Jot, snw O'Malla and his wife
standing in another lot about 300 feet
away. O'Malla had a email rifle In
his hands. Tldswell held up his hands
and playfully called ou4 "Shoot."
O'Malla, not thinking the bullet
' -"' 'tfrft onW f. M
1 .t tJm.-f
Is Scheduled To Occur Or
Envoys of Turkey and the Allies
Reach An Agreement.
TURKS TO KEEP.ADRUNOPLE
rMHes On the Other Hand Will De
mand a War Indemnity of $240,000,
000 and the Town of Salonlea Gar
risons at Adrlanople and 8cutarl To
Be Revlctualed Dally by the Balkan
Constantinople, Dec. 2. The sign
ing of the protocol for an armistice
between Turkey and the Balkan allies
will take plare tomorrow at the neu
tral town of Baghchetsh,
Though no far tho exact terms of
the preliminary peace agreement
have been kept secret. It Is pretty
well known what they are. Turkey
keeps Adrlanople. but loBes Salonlea.
She may also keep Dcdeagatch, on the
Aegean, and consequently the control
of the Ailrlanople-De.dcagatch rail
road. The allies, according to a Sofia dis
patch, will demand that Turkey pay a
war indemnity of $240,000,000. The ar
mistice stipulates that the garrisons
cf Adrlanople and Scutavl shall re
ceive dally rations sufficient for each
day during the cessation of hostilities.
The news- that the Adrlanople garri-son-was
Included in the agreement
came as a surprise, and the conces
sion by the Bulgars is taken to mean
that they genuinely desire to arrange
a lasting peace as quickly as possible.
The . plenipotentiaries at Bagh
chetsch have all during their long
conference Impressed upon one an
other the fact that It -will be to the
loss of both sides It the powers stop
In as mediators now.
Columbus, O.. Dec. 2. The Inst pub
lic utterance of Governor-elect James
M. Cox before his Inaugural address
. nd, doubtless In some measure, a
forecast of what he will say at that
time, will be the address which he
i will give on the evening of Dec 11,
when he speaks at the banquet of the
Jackson club In the Southern hotel.
President-elect Wilson and Governor
Marshall of Indiana have been invited
Columbus, O., Dec. 2'. Election on
the first ballot to the position of bish
op coadjutor of the diocese of south
irn Ohio is predicted in Cincinnati by
tho supporters of. Rev. Theodore Irv
ing Reese, rector of Trinity Episcopal
ihurch in this city. With Dean Paul
Matthews of St. Paul's cathedral, Cin
cinnati, Dr. Reese will be tho princi
pal candidate for the honor at a spe
cial election to be held in Cincinnati
would carry that far, fired. The bullet
went through Tldswell's heart. O'Mal
la, heartbroken, waited for the arrival
Df the police and offered himself for
The foxhound trnvelx over tho fields
at the rute of sixty feet u second.
wl."i ,. it 1 tiifvitS'jki$r n 1
Famous Novelist's Son Who ts
Charged WltrhMlsuae of, Malls.
TO SELL FOOD BY AUCTION
City Markets Will Be Established
Soon lnNew York.
New York, Dec. 2 The establish
scent oi' city nwrtrets at which fooe
productr shafi be sold by auction ta
retailers and consumers is the remedy,
for, the high cost of living proposed
by Horace Bruce, head of the Colum
bia university inquiry Into the subject.
He told members of tho Brooklyn
Philosophical association at tho Londt
Island Business college that this was
the best moans of cutting down un
necessary costs in distribution, as It
would do away with the Jobbers.
Legislation calling for the establish.
ment of, city markets iu New York
will be introduced at the next session
of the legislature, and Mr. Bruce ask-,
ed support for the bills.
Needle Drawn From Leg.
Findlay, O., Dec. 2. Mrs. Ola-Shaw-of
Columbus Grove lias Just been re
ieyed of a needle that she is supposed!
to have, swallowed years ago. Her leg
swelling, to. unusual dimensions, she.
went to a hospital, where Bhe took
treatment. Returning home she was
rdvlsed to poultice a sore spot on her
leg. She did so, and a few days-there-,
after a needle an inch nnd a halt long,
was drawn frcm the calf of the. leg.
LIVE STOCK AND GRAIN
CHICAOO, DHC. 1:
Cattle Ilfoved. 15 65U 00; Texas,
stpcm, 44 106S "S; western xteen. 45 509
20; Blockers nml feeder-. 4 3307 65:
cows nnd heifers, 42 75(87 65; calves,
S6 t0 & 10 25.
Hoii-Light, 47 4007 80; mixed, 47 45
7 ; heavy, 47 407 90: roUBh. 47 40
7 60; plgH, 45 5007 50. b
Sheep 'and Lambs Native heep. ts 78
fel 75; western, 4 00S4 65; yearlings,
15 0006 85; native lambs, $5 76G7 75;
western, -16 8507 75
Wheat No. 2 red, tl 0001 OS. Corn
No. 2 new, 45V,45He. Oats No. 2 white,
EAST BUFFALO, DEC. 2.
Cattle Export cattle, 18 SOftS 40; ship
ring steerx, 18 10S 50; butcher cattle,
16 650S 15; heifers, J4 9007 40- fat cows.
S4 6506 15: bulls, J4 4006 10; milkers and
printers, $30 00075 00; calves, 110 50 (J
Hors Heavies, 17 8007 85; mediums,
17 8007 5; Yorkers. 7 7507 85; pins,
$7 80; roughs, S7 00; stags. $5 5006 SO,
Sheep and Lambi Yearling. $4 001
5 50; wethers, S4 2504 75: mUed shewp,
tl 0004 25; ewes, J3 6004 00; lambs, 13 0Q
PITTSBURO, DEC. 2.
Cattle Choice, $9 2509 70: prime, IS 60
09 10: tidy butchers, U 7507 60; heifers,
tl 6007 60: fat cows, J3 0006 25; bulla,
tl 0006 60; fresh cows, 130 00066 00;
real ralvos, 18 00011 po.
Hois Heavy hogs, mixed, mediums
and heavy Yorkers,- t7 7507 80; light
Yorkers. V 6007 65; piss, 17 2607 60.
Cheep and Lambs Prime wethers, t4 10
04 25; good mixed, 13 76; fair mixed,
13 2503 65; lambs. IS 0007 50.
CINCINNATI. O., DEC. 2.
Cattle Bteers, tt 7509 00; vows, t2 60
05 76; heifers, J3 7606 50; calves, 15 50
Ifoits Packers, t7 5507 75; common,
tows, (5 5007 00; pl;s and Hants, 5 000.
I 40; slass, 14 2506 5).
' Ehrep and I.amlis Sheep, tl 5003 SJ,,
Iambs. II 5007 00.
Vyiient No. 2 red, 11 0401 07. Corn -No.
2 mixed, 49051c. qata No. 2 mixed,'
34Vi033c. Ttye No. 2. 620f5c.
CLEVELAND, O..ODEC. 3..
Cnttle Choice fat steers. 17 7608 15
pood to choice steers. 37 0007 75: heifers.
14 2507 03; fst bulls, 14 2506 0ft; cows.'
t2 5005 25: milkers and springers, IJ9v
065 00; calves, 110 50011 00.
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