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One Square, one Inch, one week... 1 00 One Square, one Inch, one month.. 3 00 One Square, one Inch, S months...- 6 00 One Square, one inch, one year .... 10 00 Two Squares, one year a 15 00 Quarter Column, one year 80 00 Half Column, one year- 60 00 One Column, one year 100 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. uii;:...i.ij every Wednesday by J. E. WENK. in Smearbaugh & Weak Building, BLM BTBKKT, TIONESTA, FA. Fore EPUBL Ttrns, f 1.00 A Yew, Blrlollj In Adrian. No subscription received for shorter period than three months. Correspondence solicited, but no notice will be taken of anonymous communica tions. Always give your name. VOL. XL. NO. 31. TIONESTA, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1907. $1.00. PER ANNUM. R IGAN. J - BOROUGH OFFICERS. Burgess. J. T. Carson. Justice, of the react C. A. Randall, D. W. Clark. Qnmeumen, J. W. Iianders, J. T. Dale, G, T. Anderson, Win. Smearbaugb, K. W. Bnwmau, J. W. Jamieson, W. J. Campbell. Constable W. II. Hood. Collector W. H. ilood. School Director J. O. Scowden, Dr. J. C. Dunn, Q Jamieson, J. J. Landers, J. K. Clark, W. U. Wyman. FOREST COUNTY OFFICERS. Member of Congress P. Wheeler. Member of Senate 3. IC. P. Hall. Assembly Vf. D. Bliields. President Judge W. M. Llndsey. Associate Judges F. X. Kreltler, P. C. Hill. Prothonotary , Register Jt Recorder, etc. J. C. UeiHt. Shertir.A. W. Stronp. Treasurer W. H. Harrisou. Commissioners Loouard Agnew, An drew Wolf, Philip Kinort. District Attorney A. O. Brown. Jury Commissioners J. B. Eden, II. II. McClollan. Coroner Dr C. Y. Detar. Count.tf Auditors W. H. Stiles, K. L. Ilaugb, S. T. Carson. County Surveyor D. W. Clark. County Superintendent I). W. Morri son. Regular Terms f Court. Fourth Monday of February. Third Monday of May. Fourth Monday of September. Third Monday of November. Regular Meetings of County Commis sioners 1st and 3d Tuesdays of inontn. Chnrck sod Nabbnlh Mehal. Presbyterian Sabbath School at 9:15 a. m. t M. E. Sabbath School at 10:00 a. in. Preaching In M. E. Church every Sab bath evenim by Rev. W. O. Calhoun. Preaching in the F. M. Church every Ssbbath evening at the usual hour. Rev. Id. D. Call, Pastor. The regular meetings of the W. C. T. U. are held at the headquarters on the seoond and fourth Tuesdays of each month. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. 'IM' N EST A LODGE, No. 369, 1. 0. 0. F. 1 Meets every Tuesday evening, in Odd Fellows' Hall, Partridge building. C APT. GEORGE STOW POST. No. 274 G. A, K. Meets 1st and 3d Monday evening in each month. CAPT. GEORGE STOW CORPS, No. 137, W. R. C, meets first and third Wednesday evening of each month. RITCHKY A CARRINGEK. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, Tionesta, Pa. CURTIS M. SHAWKEY, ATTORN EY-AT- LAW, Warren, Pa. Practice in Forest Co. AO BROWN, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW. Office in Arner Buildiug, Cor. Elm and Bridge Sts., Tionesta, Pa. DR. F. J. BOVARD, Physician A Surgeon, TIONESTA, PA. DR. J. C. DUNN, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, and DRUUGIVT. Otlice over store. Tionesta, Pa. Professional calls prompt ly responded to at all hours of day or night. Residence Elm St., between Grove's grocery and Gerow'a restaurant. GEORGE 8IGGINS, M. D., Physician aud Snrgeon, TIONESTA, PA. Office and residence in rooms formerly occupied by the late Dr. Morrow, Elm street. Professional calls promptly re sponded to si all hours of day or night. D R. J. B. SIGGINS, Physician ana surgeon, OIL, CITY, PA. HOTEL WEAVER, E. A. WEAVER. Proprietor. This hotel, formerly the Lawrence House, has undergone a complete change, and is now furnished with all the mod ern Improvements. Heated and lighted throughout with natural gat, bathrooms, hot and cqld water, etc. The comforts of ' guests never neglected. CENTRAL HOUSE, GEROW OK ROW Proprietor. Tionsela, l'a. This is the mostcentrnlly located hotel in the plane, and has all the modern Improvements. No pains will he spared to make, it a pleasant stopping pliico l'r iIih traveling public. First uIhhm Livery iu connection. pilIL. EMERT FANCY BOOT A SHOEMAKER, Shop over R. L. Haslet's grooery store on Elm street. Is prepared to do all Kinds of custom work from the finest to the coarsest and guarantees his work to give perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten tion given to mending, and prices rea sonable. JAMES HASLET, GENERAL MERCHANTS, Furniture Dealers, AND UNDERTAKERS. TIONESTA, PENN T.C.UREY, LIVERY Feed & Sale STABLE. Fine Turnouts at All Times at Reasonable Rates. Itear of Hotel Weaver TIOTESTJL. PA. Telephone 9To. 20. . i l Colic. Ctiolfrn and Lhamuerlaia S Diarrhoea Kliik.Iv. No-er (ails, lluy it uow. It may save tile. A FIIL! SUFFOCATED Half an Hour After Breaking Up of Betrothal Party. Wholesale Black Hand Convictions. Mrs. Chadwick Died In Prison Taft Pleased the Chinese Lusitanla Breaks All Records Single Survi vor of Cyprus Wreck. Half an hour after a party of mer rymakers, farly on Sunday, had left Solomon. Flunk's home at Gloversvllle, N. Y., where they had celebrated the approaching nuptials of the second daughter Dora, fire swept through the house and six members of the family, Including the betrothed woman, were killed. Only the mother and two in fant sons escaped. The dead are: Solomon Frank, aged 40 years. His daughters, Sarah, 21 years old; Tkira, 1!); Rose, 17; Minnie, 12, and Mary, 10. All were suffocated by smoke which filled the rear of the house in which they had retired. That portion of the building was destroyed ond the bodies were recovered from the ruins by fire men. Frank was a well-to-do glove cutter whose home-was the scene of occas ional social gatherings of the circle of which his daughters were a part. 'Dora was to have been married early in December and Saturday night her parents gave her a betrothal party. The festivities lasted until 1 o'clock Sunday morning, when the party broke up. Soon after the girls had retired Mrs. Frank discovered the flames, which apparently originated in a defective chimney. She gave the alarm hut was able only to save her two little boys and herself. The father lost his life in attempt ing to reach his daughters, who were overcome by the smoke while seeking exits. The positions of their bodies when found indicated that they had left their beds and made futile efforts to escape from the windows. Two Boys Saved From Drowning. Assistant Secretary Robert L. Ba eon figured In a heroic rescue on the Charles rler at Boston on Fri day when he jumped overboard from the Harvard launch Veritas and swam to the rescue of two boys who had capsized in a canoe and succeed ed in saving the life of one. The sec ond boy was rescued by J. S. Reed, a student of Harvard, who followed Mr. Bacon Into the water. Mr. Bacon was returning from up river where he had been watching the practice of the 'vartity crew, In which are hi? two sons, Eliot and Casper. Tho assistant secretary, who was a member of the class of '80 at Harvard, and famous in his day as an oarsman, has taken a keen Interest In the prac tice of tho crews for several years past, his son Robert having been cap tain of last year's 'varsity crew. The launch in which were Mr. Ba con, his family and a number of friends had reached the Cottage Farm bridge, when the party saw a canoe, some distance away, overturned by the wash of a passing tug. One of the occupants, J. Nutting, a Harvard student, grabbed the upset boat. His companion was swept way and had twice disappeared from sight In the water when Mr. Bacon raw what had happened. Without a moment's hesitation and without waiting to even slip off his coati Mr. Bacon dived Into the water and struck out for the drowning youth. Almost at the same Instant Reed plunged overboard, but Mr. Bacon yelled to him to save the boy holding on to the canoe, while he took the other one. After swimming for nearly 75 yards Mr. Bacon reached the boy, who had become nnconscious and was sinking for the last time. Grasping him firmly, Mr. Bacon turned hack toward the launch which was moving slowly toward him and the men In the launch drew both back on board. Then the launch headed for Ithe canoe and Reed and the other youth were picked up. Mrs. Chadwick Died In Prison. Mrs. Cassie Chadwick, whose amaz ing financial transactions culminated In the wrecking of an Oberlln bank, died In the women's ward at the Ohio penitentiary at Columbus on Thurs day night at 10:15. She hud been In a comatose condition for some hours previous to her death and the end came peacefully. No friends or rela tives waited at her bedside, only the prison physician and hospital attend Vits. Mrs. Cassie L. Chadwick, whose maiden name was Elizabeth Blgley, was a native of Woodstock, Canada. She first came into public notice In Toledo, O., about 20 years ago, where ehe told fortunes, under the name of Madame DeVere. While here she forged the name of Richard Brown of Youngstown, O., and was sent to the penitentiary at Columbus for nine years. She served but a portion of this sentence and then settled In Cleveland, where she murried a man named Hoover. Her second husband was Dr. Leroy 3. Chudwlck of Cleve land, a man of good family and high standing le his profession. Wholesale Blackhand Convictiens. Lawrence county. Pa., has solved the problem of the Italian Black Bland. Judgo Porter Friday finished the crusade which started here on July 12. Fifteen prisoners were sentenced to prison, and sentences of five boys ware suspended. Joseph Serace got 10 years sentence and the otheta from two months to five years each. For several weeks the trials of the Blaok Hands have dragged on. Aa ono after another was found guilty the success of the state's prosecution never being broken until the last two days, when four of the defendants were, in turn, turned loose the prin cipal interest was not in the possibil ity of the defendants being convicted, but what Eentences would they re ceive. In the case of Serace two of the three sentences of five years each were made concurrent, making the to tal of his term 10 years. Serace is the man whose operations in New Castle were most clearly proved. He got $1,800 out of Dominic Tutlno, the South Jefferson street merchant. He skipped New Castle and went to Buffalo, where officers had difficulty in securing him. Ha seemed to have unlimited funds and an Italian criminal attorney from Buf falo, a special Interpreter, and an Italian newspaper man were here as sisting in the defense. Secretary Taft Pleased the Chinese. The comment of the Chinese press, officials and people on the visit to Shanghai of War Secretary Taft is most enthusiastic. The reports pub lished in Shanghai newspapers have been telegraphed to all parts of Chi na. The general feeling of the Chi nese on the utterances of Mr. Taft may be summarized as follows: "The United States will not sell the Philippine islands, an assu'ranoe which is welcomed as it means that there will be no extension of Japanese influence and a continuance of Ameri can Influence in the Far East. "The Chinese desire to interpret Mr. Taft's statement reiterating that the United States favors the open door pol icy in China as being unofficial but at the same time made on high au thority and indicating that the United States will support it in China and maintain the policy in Manchuria, the only place where the open door is threatened. "The enthusiastic welcome accord ed to Mr. Taft here atones for the boy cott of American goods and demon strates China's friendship for Amer ica. "The assurances given In regard to fair treatment of the emigration ques tion are accepted in good faith. "China trusts in the United States and believes the latter to be her true friend." Sole Survivor of Wreck. The stenmboit Cyprus went down off Deer Point in Lake Superior, twenty miles from Grand Marals, Mich., on Friday night during a ter rific gale and 22 lives were lost The sole survivor was a man who was washed ashore Saturday, lashed to a life raft. He was barely alive when found on the beach and was only able to say then he believed all on board the Cyprus to have been- lost except himself when he became unconscious. The Cyprus, loaded with Iron ore, bound for Buffalo, N. Y., left Superior, Wis., at 9 o'clock Thursday morning. Right to Whip 35-Year-Old Child. Miss Pauline Law, aged 35 years, of Pittsburg, Pa., remained with some trlends until 1 a. m., and when sho came home her father, William Law, whipped her with his slipper. Pauline had her father arrested for assault and battery, but Magistrate Klrby discharged him, Baying: "Your father has a perfect right to chastise you so long as you remain und?r his roof, and I agree with him In this even though you are 35 years old. You are old enough to know you should come home before 1 a. m." Increased Train Service Ordered. An aggregate Increase of 20 per cent in the trains on the' elevated roads and subways In New York city was ordered by the public service commission to take effect Monday. The principal improvement will he during the morning and late afternoon "rush hours." The order was based upon tabulated records taken during a three days' systematic investigation of the various transit systems, and was practically along the lines of the vol untary offer of the company following this Investigation. Lusitanla Breaks All Records. The neV Cunarder Lusitanla, with practically all the trans-Atlantic rec ords to her credit, arrived abeam the Sandy Hook lightship at 1:25 a. m. on Friday. The time for the trip from Daunt's Rock to the Sandy Hook lightship, the official course over which speed trials are made, was 4 days 20 hours. Placer Mines Had Been Salted. The Record of Helena, Mont., on Friday published n story to the effect that numerous Montana and Washing ton investors have been mulcted to the extent of more than a third of a million dollars through the discovery that certain placer mines near Lan der, Wyo., had been salted and that the property In question Is worthless. Engineer Got Severe Sentence. Kugiueer Murray Stephens, former ly of the Wabash railway, wus sent enced at St. Thomas, Out., on Thurs day afternoon by Chief Justice Meredith to six months hard labor for disobeying the rules Aug. 24, 1906, wherebv two lives were lost. Sftatue of General Sigel Unveiled. An equestrlun statue of General Franz Sigel will be unveiled at River side drive and 100th street, New York city, on Saturday. Governor Hughes will deliver tho chief address and there will be a parade of troops and German societies. vs. Writ to Restrain Voting of 286, 731 Shares of Illinois Central. Petition Charges an Unlawful Scheme - of Union Pacific to Control Entire Commerce of the Country It Has Bought Stock Recently In Parallel and Competing Lines. Chicago, Oct. 15. Stuyvesant Fish, through his attorneys, H. W. Leman and Frank H. Culver of Chicago and Edgar H. Farrar of New Orleans, has obtained a temporary Injunction which, if made permanent, will re strain the voting at the Illinois Cen tral meeting ihere Wednesday of 2SG, 731 shares of stock of the Illinois Central Railroad company which would otherwise be voted in the in terests of H. H. Harrlman. The writ Is directed against the Union Pacific Railway company, the Railroad Securities company of New Jersey and the Mutual Life Insurance company of New York, which, com bined, hold these shares of stock. Mr. Fish through his attorneys ap plied to Judge Ball of the superior court for the Issuance of the Injunc tion. The petition was filed. by ex-Senator George F. Edmunds of Vermont, John A. Casson of Iowa, StuyveBant Fish of New York and William H. Emrlch of Chicago, as stockholders of the Illi nois Central Railroad ' company, against that corporation, its directors and stockholders, the Union Pacific Railway company, the Railroad Se curities company, the Mutual Life In surance company, and a large number of individuals, In whose names it is alleged the Union Pacific Railroad company has placed all of the stock which It holds In the Illinois Central, and In whose names the Railroad Se curities company has placed 15,000 shares of Its stock In the Hllnois Cen tral. In addition to the temporary in junction sought a final decree was asked declaring that the Union Pacific Railroad company and the Railroad Securities company have no power un der the laws of Illinois to own stock In the Illinois Central. It was also asked that these companies be direct ed to sell their stock in the Illinois Central within a reasonable time. The petition charges an unlawful scheme of the Union Pacific Railroad company to control the commerce of the United States by buying large blocks of stock In the principal trans portation companies. It also sets forth the facts stated In a recent re port of tbe Interstate commerce com mission as to the transactions of the Union Pacific Railroad company and IE. H. Harrlman. It sets forth the names of corpora tions the stock of which, It Is contend ed, the Union Pacific has bought, among them the Chicago & Alton, Illi nois Central, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul and the Chicago & Northwest ern railroads. It charges that these four companies own and operate par allel and competing lines, both in and outside of the state of Illinois, and that It Is unlawful for the Union Pa cific company to own and vote stock in such parallel and competing lines. It Is further charged that the ac quisition of the stock at the Illinois Central by the Union Pacific, which Jook place in July, 1900, was conceal ed from the public and the stockhold ers of the Illinois Central and was first brought to light by the Investiga tions of the interstate commerce com mission. It is alleged that up to this day not one share of the Illinois Central stock has been registered in the name of the Union Pacific but the stock still stands In the names of the clerks and brokers of Kuhn, Loeh & Co. It is further charged that in the ef fort to get as large a percentage of the stock of the Illinois Central as possible the Union Pacific violated .its charter In buying the stock of the Railroads Securities company of New Jersey, which held as Its only asset 95.000 shares of Illinois Centrnl stock. The bill declares that Directors Peabody, Auchincloss and Yaudei'bllt of the Illinois Central are trustees of the Mutual Life Insurance company of New York, and have combined and conspired with E. H. Harriman and the Union Pacific Railroad company Ito aid the Union Pacific to get control of the Illinois Central, and to that end, It was said, they proosed the 5, ,500 shares of stock owned by the In surance company be voted at the com ing election. It Is contended that the insurance company under the laws of tfllinois, cannot vote stock In the 111! doIs Central. Death of William N. Wllmer. New York. Oct. 15. News was re ceived in this city of the death of William N. Wllmer, at his country place "Plain Dealing," in Albermarle county, Va. He was a member of the New York city boHrd of education, chairman of the executive committee of (he normul college and u member of the law firm of Wiliuer & Ciinllt'ld of this city. The Roosevelt property at Pine Knot, Va., was purchased of Mr. Wllmer and he had entertained President Roosevelt and family on sev eral occasions at "Plain Dealings." Mr. Wilmer was also a close friend of Mayor McClellan. He was a bachelor and while In New York lived at the Marlborough hotel. Mr. Wllmer was the youngest son of Rlglft Rev. Joseph J B. Wilmer, formerly bishop of Louisiana. HARRIMAN ENTIRE FAMILY WIPED OUT. Four Persons Killed and One Badl) Injured When Auto Was Run Down by a Train. Pottstown, Pa., Oct. 15. An auto mobile was run down by a train at the Keim street crossing of the Phil adelphia & Reading railway here last night and four of its occupants were killed and one probably fatally in Jured. The party numbered five and was from Kimbevton, Chester county. Pa. The dead are: Jacob Reese, aged 55. Mrs. Jacob Reese, aged 48. Mrs. Anthony W. Emery, Jr., 42. Belva Emery, aged 1 year, child oi Mrs. Emery. Anthony W. Emery, Jr., owner and driver of the automobile, was the only one of the party to escape death, but his thigh was broken and he suffered internal Injuries. The party was on its way home from a shopping tour in this city. The crossing is reached after a sharp turn. A hedge, a clump of trees and a couple of buildings partly obscure sight of the crossing until one is within a short distance of It and it is probable that Mr. Emery did not even know a train was coming, for he drove the machine directly on the tracks In front of the train, which was a Potts vllle express. The automobile was broken to bits and the members of the party were hurled out of it. Mr. Reese and Mrs. Emery were killed Instantly. Mrs. Reese's neck was broken and she died on the train while being brought into the city. Belva Emery died from a fractured skull In a hospital a few hours after the accident. Mrs. Reese and Mrs. Emery were sisters and by the accident almost an entire family is wiped out. Crushed to Death Beneath Auto. MorencI, Mich., Oct. 15. Arthur On weller, a merchant of Lyons, O., was killed in an automobile accident five miles east of this city. Mr. Onweller had purchased a new automobile and was taking his first ride in It. His wife and two children were in the ma chine with him. While driving at fair speed he lost control of the machine Bn some way and it ran into a deep ditch, turning turtle and crushing him to death beneath it. Mrs. Onweller and one of the children, a boy, were seriously hurt. The boy was internal ly Injured and has a broken arm. Will of tht uate Nelson Morris. Chicago, Oct. 15. The will of the late Nelson Morris was filed for pro hate. The petition accompanying the will estimates the estate at not to ex ceed $20,000,000. Of this amount more than $18,000,000 Is in personal property and the balance In real es tate. The bulk of the estate Is left In trust to the executors for the various members of his family. The sum of $.100,000 1b to be paid immediately to Mrs. Morris and she will participate also in tho Income from the estate at large. Mr. Morris left $G5,000 to var ious charitable Institutions, including $10,000 for the Hebrew orphan asylum at Cleveland, and $15,000 to endow beds In various hospitals for employes of Morris & Co. Priests Expelled From Presbyteries. Landaraeau, department of Finis terre, France, Oct. 15. The priests of tho department of Finlsterre having generally refused to quit their presby teries, which reverted to the com munes under the church and statu sep aration law, are now being expelled by the aid of gendarmes. At many places resistance was encountered. At Relecq the gendarmes were forced to break in the doors of the presby teries in order to eject the priests, who were surrounded by weeping wo men, and at Peneran. after a tumultu ous scene, the gendarmes took posses sion of the bell In the tower of tho church in order to prevent the Irate populace from arousing the people. Autopsy Showed Broken Neck. Elmlra, Oct. 15. Edward Dann, con fined In the Steuben county jail at Bath, was found dead In the jail Sat urday night. Heart disease wus giv en as the cause. The body was pre pared for burial and last night, when about to be shipped to Mansfield, Pa., the district attorney took possession of the body and ordered an autopsy. Tills showed that death resulted from a broken neck caused by u blow at the base of the brain. A guard heard a souffle In the Jail a short time before the body was found. There are 24 prisoners in Jail, Including several desperate characters. They were not torked In separate cells. Favorable Change For Emperor. Vienna, Oct. 15. There js a dis tinct change for the better In the con dition of Francis-Joseph, tho uged Emperor-King of Austria-Hungary, whose Illness the last fortnight has aroused the interest of the civilized world and the apprehension of his sub jects. The doctors consider that im mediate dangor has passed, unless un foreseen complications arise and as a result hopeful anticipation la felt by the Viennese Instead of the fears and forebodings of the past three days. Second Operation on John Mrjxhell. La Salle, 111., Oct. 15. John Mitchell, president of tho United Mine Workers of America, was operated on yester day for appendicitis. He was tinder the influence of the anaesthetic for 35 minutes and today is resting easily, although his condition is still serious. Mr. Mitchell underwent operations for hernia six months ago and he never fully recovered from the effects. POSTED PARAGRAPHS Summary of the Week's News of the World. Cream of the News Culled From Long Dispatches and Put In Proper 6hape For the Hurried Reader Who Is Too Busy to Read the Longer Reports and Desires to Keep Posted. Wednesday. Three railroad presidents, In their annual reports, complained of effects of anti-railroad legislation. Heatod arguments arose at the Protestant Episcopal convention, in Richmond, Va., over a question of changing the name of the church. Arrangements to take the gate re ceipts of the Jamestown exposition to repay the balance of the government loan were begun by the treasury de partment. American strike breakers landed at Havana as "tourists," and Cuban la bor leaders made charges In court against Immigration authorities for permitting the men to go ashore. Pittsburg delegates to the deep wa terways convention declared there was never any danger of collision be tween the president's boat and the ves sel chartered by the Pltsburg men. Thursday. Governor Higgins of Rhode Island was renominated by the Democratic state convention. Secretary Taft was heartily greeted at Shanghai and Chinese feeling to ward America was described as hav ing turned to great friendliness. Because the governments of the world are hitting at capital is the rea son for the decline in stocks Is the view of Lord Rothschild, says a Lon don dispatch. Attorney General Bonaparte was pe titioned to proceed against an Italian sulphur company, backed by the Ital ian government, as a violater of the Sherman anti-trust law. In a confession to save his mother and brother, a Parisian cobbler told of systematic church thefts, in which hundreds of thousands of dollars in valuable relics were stolen. Friday. Government figures on crop condi tions showed that the country would harvest an average rop of cereals. Canadian manufacturers petitioned Sir Wilfrid Laurler that the exporta tion of pulp wood for paper making be prohibited. The Episcopal house of bishops re jected Bishop Doane's resolution for bidding marriage of a person whose divorced husband or wife Is living. Pittsburg lawyers for Mrs. Hartje made preparations to extradite "Tom" Madlno if his alleged confession Is produced In the Pennsylvania courts. Commissioner Hebbard ordered that 32 cows which supply the Institutions on Randall's Island be killed, it hav ing been discovered that they are suf fering from tuberculosis. Saturday. Decreases in Great Northern earn ings were nscribed to the new system of railway accounting. Lawyers said criminal prosecutions might follow the revelations in the affairs of the New York city railway system. Seoul letters told of an attempt by the Japanese to suppress a British owned newspaper that had supported the Corean cause. Having been afire In midocean, while hundreds of terrified immigrants fought for a place In the lifeboats, the Glulla, an Anstro-Amerlcan liner, reached New York. The Frlthjof, an Arctic exploring ship which accompanied the Wellmnn man expedition to Spitsbergen, went down near Iceland and the captain and 16 of the crew were drowned. Monday. Twenty-three men were drowned Theso advantages cousinl of a maximum rata of interest of 4 pur cent, paid on savings deposit!, the compounding of this iutorest semi-annually, and the priviloge of drawing tho money ai any time, if necessary, iu the purchase of a home, in cane of nick nous, or any other purpose. Tbe security for the depositors is assured by Firt Assets $2,5H0,857.13. NeoomI Semi-annual examination of the Bank's coudition by the Audit Company of New York and also by the National Bank examiner. Third Restrictions governing investments. Fourth Ample resources and facilities. Fifth Supervision by a Board of Directors composoJ of men chosen for their business knowledge aud wide experience. Every facility is provided for a prompt and careful handling of the depositors' banking businoes, whatever its nature. The Warren National Bank should be selected by the workingmnn because it possesses these advantages and it represents to a great extent the interests of the workingman. I PAYS FOUR by tne sinking of an ore targe, tne Cypress, on Lake Superior. Washington officials believe that Ja pan is acting in good faith in discour aging emigration to this country. Postmaster General Meyer will urge congress to Inrpely extend the parcels post system and will recommend other Improvements in ti c service. BeoUs of the Metropolitan Securities ind the Interborough-Metrppolitan companies Indicated that men high In transit matters charged club fees to the corporation tre:;ui:-y. A grand total of fi,i:!fi,r57 persons saw the National and American league baseball games this vear, more than 300,000 more than saw the games of any previous year. Tuesday. Although h;:rt by th Chinese boy cott, the trade of the United StatC3 with Asia has been rapidly growing. Members of the first Philippine as sembly decided in caucus not to have prayer at the opening o! the assembly. Lieutenant James N. Sutton, marine corps, killed himself at Annapolis, after a struggle wilh friends who tried to Bave him. Denying reports that he is about to retire. Rear Admiral Evans declured he was prepared to take the Atlantic fleet on Its cruise to the Pacific ocean. Members of the Royal Swedish Yacht club will open a subscription to build a 90-foot challenging craft for the America's cup. The Swedes in the t'nltcd Stntrs are nlo appealed to. FROM CAMP CN . EAR LAKE. Several Members of the Party Have Seen Bears and Track Are Numerous. Stambonl, la., Oct. 15. No person reached Stamboul from the president's new camp on Bear lake excepta party which started from there early yes terday morning. Thepartyarrlvlngoon. slsted of Secretary Ltttta and Messrs. Parker. Shields and W. W. Man gum, the last named a Mlssisslpplan with whom the president became ac quainted at Smeads and who was In vited to. the camp. They brought only the report that the president and hit remaining companions made an early start yesterday and were In high spir its and hopeful of better fortune than has yet attended the hunt. Several members of the party have seen hears at the lake and bear tracks are reported numerous. Two timber wolves passed within sight of the camp and so the outlook Is so excellent that the president has decided definitely to remain at. the present camp and not go to Tensas parish as was planned laBt week. The president spent Sunday in and around the camp, his only exercise be ing a walk along Boar lake and a row on the water with Mr. Mangum. No member of the party mado any at tempt at hunting. Lilly, the presi dent's favorite hunter, is so religious ly inclined that he would not break the Sabbath to go in search of a hunt er's knife that he lost Saturday, but waited until Monday when he went out before daybreak and soon return ed with the weapon. The weather remains perfect for hunting. There was a slight coating of Ice on the water this morning. The president will come Into Stamboul, next Sunday before starting on Mon day to return to Washington. Decline In Prce of Silver. London, Oct. 15. Silver yesterday experienced a sharp fall of a penny to 27d, making a full of 3V4d Hlnce Sept. 30. This steady drop was chiefly due to Belling from India, the bazaars there, finding that the rain was not coming as Treely ns expected, assum ing that tho crops would be poor. Then the Indian government, which had been the chief support of tho market, stopped buying. This in duced speculators to unload freely. China also sold, and although the Chinese banks hold stocks here against exchanges some of these have (been liquidated In the absence of buy ers and the above decline resulted. Mabel Oh, no; lie hadn't the face to even try to kiss me. Siolln Perhaps you didn't have the cheek tn tempt him. The ltaiik lor the Work! ngnum. A bank whicb meets the requirements of the working man, is the bank which (hey should, for their own advan tage patronize. The work ingman should have every advantage to help bim in the care-taking of his savings. PER CENT.