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One Square, one In oh, one week... 1 00 One Square, one inch, one month- 3 00 One Square, one inch, 3 months.... 5 00 One Square, one inch, one year ..... 10 00 Two Squares, one year 15 00 Quarter Column, one year SO 00 Ualf Column, one year .. 60 00 One Column, one year 180 00 Legal advertisements ten cents per line each insertion. We do fino Job Printing of every de scription at reasonable rates, but It's cash on delivery. THE FOREST REPUBLICAN. Published every Wednesday by J. E. WENK. Offioe in Smearbaugh & Wenk Building, Lit STKEKT, TIONESTA, PA. Forest LICAN, Turn, 1.00 A Year, HirMly la Advance. No subscription received for shorter period than three uionthB. Correspondence solicited, but no notice will bo tukon of anonymous communica tions. Always give your name. VOL. XXXIX. NO. 31. TIONESTA, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1906. $1.00. PER ANNUM. Repub BOKOUGH OFFICERS. Hurqts.i. T. Carson. Justices of the reacts. 8. Canfleld, S. J. Hetloy. Oonnctimen. J. B. Muse, J. W, Lan ders, C. A. Lanson, Geo. Uuloman, G. T. Anderson, Win. Suieurbaugb, K. W. Downmii. Constable W. II. Hood. aUeetorV. 11. Hood. Sehool Director J. V. Scowden, T. F. Kitchey, A. C. Brown, Dr. J.C. Dunn, Q. Jainieson, J. J. Landers. FOREST COUNTY OFFICERS. Member of Congress Josoph C. Sibley. Member of Senate J. K. P. llall. Assembly J. II. Robertson. Resident Judge W. M. Llndsey. Associate Jtdye-V. X. Kreitler, P. C. Ulll. , , Prothnnotary, Register it Recorder, e. J. C. Waist. Sheriff. A. W. Stronp. Jreasurer W. II. Harrison. Commissioners Leonard Agnew, An drew Wolf, I'hilip Emcrt. District Attorney-H. D. Irwin. Jury Commissioners J . B. Eden, J. P. Casluor. tow?tyrAulilrs-Y?. H. Stllee, Cbas. F. Kllnentlver,K.T. Carson. County ttuwcyor-V. W. Clvk. County Superintendent D. W. Morri son. Itrf ulnr Trriua of urt. Fourth Monday of February. Third Monday of May. Fourth Monday of September. Third Monday of November, lingular Meetings of County Comuils slouers 1st and ad Tuesdays of montti. Church and Habbnlb Hrhoal. Presbyterian Pabbath School at 9:45 a. uj. , M.K. Sabbath School at 10:00 a. in. Preaching In M. K. Church every Sub bath evening by Kev. W. O. Calhouu. Preaching in the F. M. Church every Sabbath evening at the usual hour. Kev. Services in the Presbytorlau Church every oaiiDam mormon n"" o,u...B Kev." Dr. Paul J. Sloimkor, Pastor. nM. va,.iiBr niAfltlriirH of tile W. C. T U. are held at the headquarters ou the second aud fourth Tuesdays oi oiu nii'iiili, BUSINESS DIRECTORY. .-nr. , oo-n. TMV1K Nn SIM T. O. O. F 1 Motn evory Tuesday evening, iu Odd f ollows tiau, ranrmgo uuuuiuh.. - . - -. .... .... , tinum xt nil CAPT. IIKOKUIS B1UW ru,il.nu.n O. A. K. Meets 1st and 3d Monday evening in eacn uioniu. . ,r. nvnunir BTI1W mRPS. No. 0 137, W. R. C, meets first aud third Wednesday evening oi eacu muum. KAKL K. WENK, DENTIST, TlflNKSTA. PA All work guarsnteed. Rooms over Forest uounty jjuuii tu.. DR. ROSS PORTER, DENTIST. Formerly of Marlon ville. 31 Seneca Streot, OI L CITY, PA, RITCnEY A CARRINGER. ATTORN EYS-AT-LAW. Tlonesta, Pa nURTIS M. SHAWKEY, I j iiiviuvi(V.T.I,AW. Warren, Pa. Practice in Forest Co. A 0 BKOWN, Office In Aruer Building, Cor. Elm and Bridge Sis., Tlonesia, ra. D ,K. F. J. BOVARD, f hvn nn iv nuriTHOii. TIONESTA, PA. DR. J. C. DUNN, PiiVHirlAN AND SURGEON and DRUGGIST. Ollice over store, l'u Pnruuiniiul calis nroinpl- y responded to at all hours of day or night. Kesldeuce Elm St., between Grove s grocery aud uerow s reswuraui D R. J. B. SIGGINS. PhysiciBii aud surgeon, J OIL CITY, PA rt w I'lnePIIM'.U M. D. IX. Practice limited to diseases of the Lungs and Chest. Ollice hours oy ap OIL CIT Y. FA. No. 110 CENTER ST. r iini'mv m. I). 111. Practice limited to diseases of the Eyes, Ears, Nose and Tliroai. hpecisi attention given to the fitting of glasses. OIL Clilf 'A. xv. I1U LLJimvo rTArrCT Tr X? AUl'T) w. a vvkaVKR. Proprietor, This hotel, formerly the Lawrence House, has undergone a raniiiitiuji;imni i i 1 . f....ilL.l.o.l with nil tlin lllOd- ern iniprovemunts. Heated and lighted f.... ..alnml irau lintliroouis. lliruiiuuuuv .." r;--i - ; hot and cold water, etc. The comforts ol guosts never neglected. 1TOTD11. 1IAITSTS I 1 fivwriur . mflRDW Prom-ietor. Tionsela, Pa. This Is the moNteentnilly located hotel in the place, and has all the modern Improvements. No pains will 1.. ... ...,.L it u ilnnHiit stopping place lor 1110 iravciiiiK f" ... class Llverv in connei tiou. pniL. EM 10 RT FANCY dJOOT A SHOEMAKER. Shop iu Walttirs building, Cor. Elm and Walnut street, Is iremred to do all Kinds of custom work Irom tlie finest to the coarsest and guarantees bis work to give perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten tion given to mending, and prices rea sonable. ...... ..1:.... mti.lt.. hi rut JAMES HASLET, GENERAL MERCHANTS, Furniture- Dealers, AND UNDERTAKERS. TIONESTA. PriNN Electric Oik Guaranteed for Rheumatism, Sprains, Sore Feet, PaitiM. Au. At all dealers CURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS Beat Coush Syrup. Ttstes Good. Use in time. Sold by druggists. I 6 OCCUPATION OF CUBA. 1,250 American Soldiers Under Canvas at Camp Columbia. Collision on the Boston & Maine Chicago Gets Both Pennants Bull Kills Young Bridal Couple Lease of Hill Ore Properties Deaths In a Mine Burglar Shot and Killed. The first landing at Havana ol American soldiers In the present oc cupution of Cuba was accomplished Sunday with marvelous promptness. and at night the second and third bat talions of the Fifth United States In fantry were Bettled under canvas In Camp Columbia. The first and fourth battalions of thu same Teglment, which urrlved In the afternoon, were also sent out to tho camp promptly. General Frederick' Funston estab lished his headquarters at Marlanao, convenient to his command. Within an hour from the time that the transnort Sumner came alongside the railroad wharf the disembarking bad- been completed and the 850 men comnosing the second and third bat talions of the Fifth had been trans- nortcd on 30 street cars direct to the camp. Their equipage and supplies wore taken 011 freight cars by auother route. The movement was so skil fully handled that the men prepared their midday meal from their own ra tions. The men are in good condition and are pleased with their salubrious cam i) and its pleasant surroundings. The cruiser Brooklyn arrived on Sunday afternoon with 400 men on board, who were sent out to the camp early Monday morning. Colonel L. W. T. Waller, command Ing the marines, has been ordered to report to General Funston and the en tire force of regulars and marines will be under Funston's command until the arrival of General J. Franklin Bell, who will direct the distribution of the forces throughout the island. Palma Asked Intervention Sept. 8. Secretary Root has made public correspondence leading up to the in terventlon by United States In Cuba The corresnoudence took place be tween Consul General Stelnhardt at Havana and Acting Secretary Bacon of the, state department. An Import ant feature 'developed in the dis patches was that Intervention was asked by the Cuban government as earlv as Sent. 8 and that as long ago as Sept. 11 President Palma had de termined to resign as president of the republic, and that the vice president and cabinet ministers had also de termined to no longer continue In of flee. It Is also shown that Interven tion by the United States has long been planned by the Palma govern nient aud was communicated to the state department in a letter by Con sul General Stelnhardt as early as Sept. 5. Collision on Boston & Maine. Five passengers were killed out right and a score of others seriously Injured -In a roar-end collision between a regular passenger train and a mill tarv special on the Boston & Maine raiiroad at Lansingburg, N. Y., three miles north of Troy. Thursday. The snorting of a locomotive Just around the curve was the nrst mum ntlon of the approaching special. which came thundering along with 18 cars on the steep grade and crashgu Into the rear end of the standing pas senger train, smashing the last two cars, which were Pullmans, like egg Bhells. Both these cars rolled down the era bankment Into the back yards of tene ment houses. The engine of the spec ial turned turtle, the tender backing into the car behind and telescoping It. There was a sudden hush and then through the gathering dust rose the cries of the Injured and dying. The special was carrying four troops of the 14th United States Cavalry from Fort Ethan Allen to Newport News, where they were to embark for Cuba. The soldiers quick lv began the work of rescue. Daylight facilitated the operations and in a comparatively short time most of those Imprisoned in the wreckage were on their way to Leonard hospital, one block away. Chicago Gets Both Pennants. The baseball season of both major leagues ended on Sunday of this week wllh games at Chicago, St. Louis and Cincinnati. For the first time since the two big leagues have been organized both championships have come to one city. Chicago National League team won first honors in that organization easily. Taking the load early In June and holding It to thu end, it established a new major league record for number of games won. Of the 153 games played by the team 110 were victories, the pre vious best record in this respect hav ing been held by Ihe New York club in the same league. In Hie American league the Chicago team upset all calculations mad early in the season by winning tli pennant. The contest was not do elded until last week, the New York team being within striking distance of the leaders until October 3, when defeat at Philadelphia put them ou of the running. Bull Kills Young. Bridal Couple. Just as they left the home of a cler gyman in Richmond Falls. Va., who had married them, Frederick Oordou, aged 19, and his 17-year-old bride, who etoped, were attacked by a bull and pnrwl tn dHUth A rpd (IreSS which the young wife woro is believed to fcave angered the bull and been hfl jause of the tragedy. Mr. and Mrs. Cordon had cut acros I meadow to calch a train which was to take them on their wedding trip, out of reach of their parents, who. It was feared, would pursue them. They did not see the bull until It charged them. iJscape was Impossible and Cordon attempted to drive away the bull by kicking it. The horns of the animal were plunged Into his side however, and ho was borne to th ground. The bull gored him repeat edly and trampled him until life was extinct. Mrs. Gordon looked on, so terrified that she was unable to move. Leav ing the dead youth, the bull attacked her. She was powerless to attempt to escape and was caught on the horns, tossed Into the air, gored again and hen hurled far over a barbed wire fence into an adjoining field. She was Injured so badly that she died a few hours later. Leacj of Hill Ore Properties. The terms of the lease of the Hill ore properties in the Northwest to the companies controlled by the United States Steel corporation were an nounced by Judge E. II. Gary, chair man of the board of directors. The terms are based on a system of royal ties and give no indication of the amount of ore to be taken out of the lands except to show that it Is expect ed to be many millions of tons. The price to be paid for the first year of the lease Is S1.C5 per ton de livered at upper lake ports, but this price is to be increased of a cent per ton In each succeeding year until the ore lands are exhausted. It is provided also that the United States Steel corporation must take at least 750,000 tons in 1907 and increase the amount mined by 750,000 tons a year for 11 years until the amount mined annually has reached 8,250,000 tons, at which rate it must continue to take out the ore annually until it is exhausted. Shot and Killed a Burglar. Shortly after midnight Saturday morning Joseph Felter, a former Blng- hamton policeman, who now conducts a grocery store iu that city, shot and killed a burglar who was attempt ing to enter his place. Two years ago the store was entered several times, and twice Mr. Felter shot at burglars. Since then he has been sleeping In the store. Shortly after midnight he was awakened by the breaking of glass and saw a man with his leg through the window in the door. He fired at the man, who fell backward, got up and walked about 30 feet and fell dead with a bullet through his body Just above the heart. Eight Deaths From Explosion. Eight men were killed and near ly two score of persons were In jured in Philadelphia on Friday by the explosion of illuminating gas In the Market street subway at Sixth street. High buildings were shaken bv the force of the extdosion and for a block on either side of the scene of the explosion nearly every window was shattered. The street caved in, halting traffic and resulting in a sua pension of business. Fire followed the explosion but it did no damage to neighboring buildings. The loss, It Is believed, will exceed $1100,000. New Constitution For Ecuador. A national convention has been call ed by General Eloy Alfaro, president of Ecuador, who overthrew the Garcia administration in January last, to meet at Guayaquil Oct. 9, for the purpose or nromulKating a new constitution and the election of a. president of the re public. By the present constitution of Ecuador, dating from 1884, with modification in 1887 and 1897. the ex ecutive is vested in a president, while the legislative power is given to a coneress of two houses, the members of which are elected by adults who can read and write. To Enforce Eight-Hour Law. The department of Justice at Wash ington has taken measures to en force the eight-hour law and in structions have been sent to special agents to investigate whether there have been any violations by contrac tors engaged on public works. As complaints have been made of such violations by the contractors employed in the Improvement of the Ohio river, special Instructions have been sent to the agents in that section. Lover Shot by Girl's Stepfather. William- A. Dowell, a prominent newspaper man of Minneapolis, was shot and killed Sunday afternoon by John Quirk, because of attentions to his stop-daughter, Miss Bessie Squires, The shooting occurred at the Quirk residence, just as Dowell and the young woman were entering the house, 60 Deaths In Virginia Mine. Eighteen known dead and from 30 to 40 more men entombed and doubt less all dead, Is the situation at the West Fork, Va., mines of the Poca hontas collieries Company, where the explosion occurred late Wednesday afternoon. Shortage of Railroad Men. Unless the Pennsylvania and th Baltimore & Ohio can get more men a congestion of traffic as serious as that of 1903 is feared. For the first time In their history the railroads ar seriously handicapped ou account of a shortage of men. Hughes' Up-State Tour. Mr. Hughes will start on his first up-siiite tour Tuesday morning, speak Ing first at Lyons on that evening. H Is not expected to return to New York before Saturday. JEWEL THEFT MYSTERY. The Colombian GcvermentHas Been Repeatedly Robbed. Manuel Suarez Kept Under Surveil lance by Agents of the Colombian Government Story of the Dlsap pearance of Express Package of Em eralds Valued at $80,000. New York, Oct. 9. Detectives were posted at the doors of the Hotel Breslln yesterday, and whenever a certain middle-aged Spaniard left the building they followed him. When he returned they took up their watch again at the exits. The sleuths wc;-e obeying an order from London to keep under surveillance Manuel Suarez ol Colombia, South America, a passenger on the Oceanic, who was arrested when he arrived in New York last Wednesday. Suarez was released in custody ol his counsel after his arrest on a charge of attempting to smuggle into the United States emeralds valued at $20,000. The prisoner said he had In tended to take the emeralds to the custom house and pay the duty, be lieving that in so doing he would con form to the law. Commissioner Shields will give him an examination. It became known that the detectives are confident that through the finding of Suarez they will get light on more than one mysterious robbery of em eralds of which the Colombian govern ment has been the victim. From a most unexpected quarter that of the Wells-Fargo Express com pany facts have been supplied that make Suarez a figure of great Interest. About four years ago that company sustained what was then called a "loss" of emeralds valued at $80,000. The package vanished in transit, it is supposed, but at what point is a mys tery. It was shipped from Bogota Colombia, by a government agent. The Wells-Fargo company became con vinced that the jewels were stolen. Their' clew led to suspicion against certain employes of the Colombian government, but to no definite knowl edge. The Colombian government learned recently that a Spaniard was offering emeralds for sale In London. This in formation, added to the fact that the Colombian government had been robbed of emeralds to a large amount within a year, caused the London agent to become active. Some one who learned that Suarez had sailed for New York cabled the detectives to keep him under surveillance. Gas Comsumers' Application Denied. New York, Oct. 9. Justice BIschoff In the supreme court denied the appli cations made on behalf of 127 gas consumers for peremptory writs of mandamus commanding the consoli dated gas company to furnish them with gas at the price of 80 cents per 1,000 cubic feet, in accordance with the law passed by the legislature last session. In his decision Justice BIsch off says: "The respondent has pre sented facts bv affidavit which would support the conclusion that the statute in question is unconstitutional, in that obedience to its requirements would so far reduce the earnings of the cap ital invested in the actual property of the corporation, taken at its reason able value, as to amount to confisca tion of the respondent's property, and a taking without due process of law." Lewis S. Chanter's Acceptance. New York. Oct. 9. Lewis Stuyves ant Chanler, candidate for lieutenant governor on the Independence League and Democratic tickets, sent the fol lowing letter of acceptance to the In dependence League: "I hereby formal lv accent the nomination for lleuten ant governor on the Independence League ticket. As I have already upon many occasions publicly express ed mv entire approval of the platform and principles of the league I need say nothing more in this purely formal communication than to assure you that my opinions, as expressed, have undergone no change. Deserts Baby on Train. Philadelphia. Oct. 9. "The man who promised to make me his wife has de serted me. I cannot return tq New York and face my father. Take caro of my little one. I cannot live any longer. A heartbroken woman. Scrawled In a feminine hand upon the back of an envelope this pathetic note was pinned to the white flannel at of a 2-month-old girl baby that was found in a day coach of a Pitts burg express train In Broad street station. The conductor took the child to the central station. Vacancy In Canal Zone Government. New York, Oct. 9. The vacancy caused by the retirement of Governor Charles E. Magoon from the Panama canul zone will not, It is said, be filled until the return of Secretary Taft to Washington, which Is looked for early next week. The president desires to go over the situation very thoroughly with the secretary before reaching any conclusion in the mat ter. Franchot Nominated on 460th Ballot. Lockpoit, N. Y., Oct. !. In the 17th district Republican senatorial con vent Ion yesterday afternoon S. P. Franchot of Niagara Kails was nomin ated on the 400th ballot. A special train left Immediately with a commit tee carrying the certificate of nomina tion' to Albany. UErECTivt COILER TUBES. Cccret Cervice Accnts Probe Charges In Relation to New Battleships. Pittubin , Oct. 5. Secret service es'Mtls of the United State3 govern ment, working under orders from tho department of justice, are investigat ing charges filed with Secretary of tho Navy Bonaparte that the United States government has been made the victim of a gigantic fraud It la charged that several of the largest and most costly battleships in the United States navy are equipped with thousands of boiler flues which were never subjected to the govern ment tests and that many of them were delivered to the government and placed in the vessels after they had been rejected a defective by the gov ernment inspectors. The warships directly Involved in the charges are: New battleship Maine, -battleship Georgia, armored cruiser Colorado, armored cruiser Pennsylvania. The changes are against the boiler flues placed In these vessels at the time they were built, but also affect nearly every vessel In the American navy which has had flues Installed since 1898. The author of the charges, which were submitted to Secretary Boifli- parte through United States Senator J. B. Foraker of Ohio, Is Frank L. E111- mett of Sliarpsville, Pa., who was In charge of the shipping department of the Shelby Steel Tube company's in 111 at Greenville, Pa., when this company made the tubes for four war ships. He confessed his part tn the alleged fraud against the government and swears to a statement containing all the charges. If the Investigation now being made substantiates the charges made by Mr. Emmett, it will probably mean several million dollars' worth of boiler works In the finest ships of the navy will have to be furn out, as it is charged that these vessels and every man aboard them are In constant danger of destruction because of the defects In the tubes supplied to the govern ment. Assistant Secretary of the Navy Truman H. Newberry, who turned the charges over to the department of Justice for investigation, declares that as a result of the charges he has sent a warning to all government inspec tors, telling them what is suspected, without naming the mill to which the charges apply. He said that he be lieves it can safely be said that there is a good prospect of somebody being put where a repetition of the thefts of government stumps to defraud the government, as charged by Emmett, will be an improbability. Mr. Emmett, author of the charges, confesses that as head of the shipping and finishing department of the Shel by Steel Tube mill, where the tubes were made, he systematically deceived the government inspectors and super intended the covering up of defects in tubes that had been rejected and which were later used to fill govern ment orders. TWO SPEECHES IN THE RAIN. President Roosevelt's Flying Trip to Harrisburg and York, Pa. Harrlsburg, Pa., Oct. 5. President Roosevelt made a flying trip to Harrls burg and York yesterday and In each city he made a speech In the rain. At both places he woro a dark rain coat and light rubbers while speaking. The president left Washington in a special train in the morning in company with United States Senators Penrose and Knox of Pennsylvania and returned to the national capital at night. He en- Joyed the trip and, except for a slight hoarseness, he did not suffer from the rain. At Harrlsburg the president dollv ered the oration at the dedication of the beautiful new slate Capitol, which has Just been completed at a cost of $13,000,000. After his speech there and a hurried inspection of tho Cap! tol the president was entertained by Governor Pennypacker at luncheon. Shortly before 3 o'clock tho presi dent left for York, where he visited the county fair grounds aud was driv en around the race track. The rain fell during the drive and the presi dent's face was bespattered with mud when he left his carriage and mounted a small platform from which he made the second speech. The streets of York over which tho party passed wero crowded and the president was given a continuous ova tion. At tho conclusion of his speech ho boarded the train for Washington. Find Plot to Kill a Governor. Harrlsburg, Pa., Oct. 8. An Infernal machine, sent through tho malls to Governor Pennypacker, was discovered In the executive mansion. In a small box was a cartridge shell surrounded fiv black powder, so arranged as to ex olodo when the box was opened. Tho appearance of the box aroused the sus picions of the governor s clerks, who threw it Into water before opening It Win niicd about the box were new clip pings, apparently from anarchists' magazines. The construction of the machine was not such as to have ren dered it necessarily fatal had it ex ploded. Ban on Slates and Sponges. Cleveland, Oct. 8. The use of slates and sponges in the primary grades of the public schools has been forbidden by Health Ofllcer Frledrlch. "About two years ago I forbade tho uso of sponges." said he. but I learn from the district physicians that they are again used. The slato, too, is a nuisance, and it is only because of tho extreme conservatism of tho school board Uiat it has not been done away with long ago. SHORTER NEWS ITEMS. Pithy Paragraphs Chronicling the Week's Doings. Long Dispatches From Various Parts of the World Shorn of Their Padding and Only Facts Given In as Few Words as Possible For the Benefit of the Hurried Reader. Wednesday. In taking an Inventory of the estate left by Miss Frances C. Robinson, in Hudson, there was found hidden treas ure of $50,000. A thousand marines were landed In Havana. Mr. f aft. In a public speech, assured the Cubans of pacific Inten tions of the United States. Twenty-three Russian peasants were floL'zed to death and more than one hundred mutilated by Cossacks at Kherson, after recent devastation of an estate. The Spanish minister of public In struction. Senor Glmento, has an nounced a project for a loan of $10,- 000,000 for the construction or 5,000 primary schools during the next five years. , Ex-President Palma's departure from the palace and from the capital of Cuba was so unostentatious that it was scarcely realized that he had gone until his special truiu was traveling eastward. Thursday. Alton B. Parker issued a vigorous renlv td what he termed the "mali cious and insulting attacks" made on him by W. R. Hearst. Democratic campaign book, made public in Washington, is a severe ar raignment of President Roosevelt auQ policies and leaders of the Republican party. According to a diBpatch from Mont reux, the bodies of four members of the Alpine club of Switzerland, who fell while making an ascent of the Pascheu peak, have been identified. American civil and health officials are concerting measures to prevent the spread of yellow fever in Cuba. Former Governor Charles E. Magoon of the canal zone is slated to become governor of the island. Friday. Cubnn rebels are laying down their arms with a readiness that astonishes the commission and without a sign of disorder. Lieut. Lahni, American winner of the Coupe Internationale des Aeronautes, returned to Paris and was showered with congratulations. Sixteen ships were chartered ty the government for Cuban service and are ready to sail on a moment's notice from their moorings In Brooklyn. The Seventh regiment marksmen won the Sir Howard Vincent challenge shield from the Queen's Westminster Volunteers at Creedmoor by CO points. In the presence of a large crowd tho new Capitol of Pennsylvania was dedicated yesterday with brief cere monies in which President Roosevelt took an active part. Saturday. President Roosevelt in a speech at the dedication of the new Pennsyl vania capitol declared again In favor of taxing of Incomes, John D. Rockefeller In an Interview printed In Cleveland warns against government regulation of private In dustries and pleads for national de velopment. Secretary Root gives out official correspondence showing that armed In tervention by tho United States was asked officially by President Palma as early as Sept. 8 on the ground that tho government could not quell the rebel lion or protect property. Monday. Young husband and his 17-year-old bride, who eloped, are gored to death by a bull at Richmond Falls, Va., just after leaving the home of the clergy man. 1 Passengers on the Charterhouse, which sank in the China seas, awaited death in the boats which could not bo launched owing lo tho heavy seas, and only one of the boats got away. Maintaining tho average speed of 02 miles an hour, for the entire dis tance of 2!7.1 miles, Louis Wagner, driving lOO horse power Darracq car, won the Vnnderlillt. cup race on Iug Island. Publication of the recollections of the Into Imperial German Chancellor Piinco von Ilolienlohe proves that an actual breach with his sovereign caused the summary retirement of Prince Bismarck. Tuesday. Members of the Vanilerbilt cup com mission agreed that the next cup race In America must lie on private land to pievent crowding of the track. A mob stormed the Jail In Macon, Ga., to lynch a nemo, and while search ing the cells II. I). Greene 11 ml John F. Guynor mingled unmolested with them. League of residents of Cuba, Includ ing Americans, who are working for the annexation of the island by the United Slates is formed In Havana to push forward the cause. Commissioner Yerkes Issues regula tions for making and using denatured alcohol, which will he freed of the In ternal revenue tax for use in the arts and Industries mid for domestic pur poses ufter Jan. 1. WOMEN WIN SCHOOL VICTORY. Caldwell to Have a New School Build ing to Cost $27,0000. Montclalr, N. J., Oct. 9. Women carried the day at a special school meeting held In Caldwell. At least one hundred of them exercised their prerogative of voting on school mat ters, according to the laws of New Jer sey, and they applauded vigorously and waved their handkerchiefs when the result was announced, bringing a long drawn out school fight to a suc cessful close. A large influx of New York business men in recent years has caused a demand for greatly in creased school facilities, but this was opposed by many native residents, among them not a few local business men. At last the progressive element suc ceeeded la bringing the question iquarely before the people. The sit uation had become so bitter, owing to a division of popular sentiment, that tho New Yorkers threatened to with draw their trade from local store keepers and transfer it to Montclalr. This has now all been settled by a vote In favor of the purchase of a plot of ground for a new school at Per sonette street and KIrkwood place and the erection of a building at a cost of $27,000. The money will be raised by a bond issue, which was also author ized at the meeting. New Hearst Organ In Denver. Denver, Oct. 9. Hearst will control the editorial policy of The News and Times, Senator Patterson's dallies, aft er today, when Edward J. Llvernash, former editor of the San Francisco Ex aminer, becomes managing editor. Al though no stock was sold to Hearst, It is generally known that in return for leased wire service and other consid erations, the papers will support Hearst. Tho Denver Post, owned by F. G. BonlUe, has long been a Hearst advocate. Machinists Strike For Eight-Hour Day. Spartanburg, S. C, Oct. 9. Five hundred machinists in the Southern railway shops at Spencer, N. C, are out on strike. The strikers demand $2.95 for eight hours work instead of $3 for 10 hours' work. MARKET REPORT. New York Provision MarkeS New York, Oct. 8. WHEAT No. 2 red, 79c f. o. b. al'.oat; No. 1 northern Duluth, 85 "ic. CORN No. 2 corn, 54c f. o. b. afloat; No. 2 yellow, 5514 c. OATS Mixed oats, 26 to 82 lbs, 38Ac; clipped white, 38 to 40 lbs., 37V'afft44c. PORK Mess, $18.2518.75; family, $18.50(Ti 19.00. HAY ' Shipping, Ca70c; good to choice, 90fiiy5c. BUTTER Creamery, extra, 26 2G,2c; common to extra, 192Uc; state dairy, common to fancy, 18 25c. CHEESE State full cream, fancy, 13 ',c. EGGS State and Pennsylvania, 32 B 3:!c. POTATOES Long Island, per bbl., $1.752.00. Buffalo Provision Market. Buffalo, Oct. 8. WHEAT No. 1 northern carloads, 81c; No. 2 red, 78c. CORN No. 2 corn, 5l!i51?lc f. O. b. afloat; No. 2 yellow, 52c. OATS No. 2 white, 38 380 f. o. b. aiioat; No. 3 while, 37V437-)ic. FLOUR Fancy blended patent, per bbl.. $4.755.00; winter tamily, patent $4.15(4.90. UUTTEIt -- Creamery western, ex tra, prints, 20 ViU 27c; state and Penn sylvania creamery, 25c; dairy, choice to fancy, 23fi2lc. CHEESE Fancy full cream, 13V6 14c; good to choice, 12 13c. EGGS Selected white, 28(t'30c. POTATOES Home grown, fancy per bu., 5055c; fair to good, 40(tJ45e. East Buffalo Live Stock Market. CATTLE Choice export steers, $5.90 0.5; R'd to choice butcher steers, $4.75ffi 5.0(1; medium half-fat steers, $3.75414.25; fair to good heifers, $3..'.0fti4.25; good to choice heifers, $4.5041 5.00; good butcher bulls, $3.50 di:i.75; choice to extra veals, $8.25 8 50; fair to good, $7.00ffl 8.00. SHEEP AND LAMBS Choice spring lambs, $7.Sr4!'8.U0; choice year lings, ?(i.U0Ci0.5O; cull sheep, $3.50 4.25. HOGS Best Yorkers, $0.907.00; medium and heavy hogs, $7.007.05; plys, light, $C.G5. Buffalo Hay Market. No. 1 haled, $10.(10; No. 2. $14.50 15.00; No. 1 rye straw, $S.509.00; No. 1 wheat straw, $i;.50(ii 7.00. Utica Dairy Market. Utica, Oct. 8. On the dairy market today thu sales were: Color. Lots. Boxes Price. Large while 4 20D 12 Large while 2 175 13 Large colored ... 10 700 12 Large colored ... 9 002 13 v. Small while 5 3(10 12 Small white 4 377 13 Small colored ... 21 1.850 12 Small colored . . . 15 1.3S0 13 Small colored ... 4 455 13U Tot.ibi 71 0,017 BUTTER Creamery, 22 packages at 20 cents; 33 creamery prints at 27 cents. Little Falls Cheese Market. Little Kails, Oct. 8. Sales of cheese on the dairy market today were: Color. Lots. Boxes Price. Largo colored ... 2 90 12 Small colored ... 20 1.29C 12 Small while IS 1.24S 12 Twins colored ... 12 0S0 12 Twins while IS 1.010 12 Totals 70 4,321 (