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THE FOREST REPUBLICAN.
HATES OF ADVERTISING! One Square, one Inch, one week... J 04 One Square, one Inch, one month. 8 00 One Sqaare, one inch, 8 months.... 5 00 One Sqaare, one Inch, one year .. 10 10 Two Squares, one year........ ......... 15 00 Quarter Column, one year 80 00 Half Column, one year ....... 60 00 One Column, one year ..................jfto 00 Legal advertisements ten cents Mr Una Published every Wednesday by J. E. WENK. in Smearbangh k Wenk Building, XLM STBBBT, TIOHBSTA.'FA. Ten, Y(W) Strictly liUnm Entered m second-class matter at the poat-offloe at Tlonesta. No subscription reoelved for a shorter , period than three month. Correspondence solicited, but no notloe will be taken of anonymous communica tion. Always give your name. each insertion. We do fine Job Printing of everv rl in VOL. XLIV. NO. 31. TIONESTA, PA., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1911. $1.00 PER ANNUM. scription at reasonable rates, but lt'a eaeh on aeiiveiy. Forest I F w iTV w uun urriuanoi i ,- - Burnett,, D. W. Reck. Justices of the Peace O. A. Randall. D, W. Clark. CkroneiMnen. J. W. Landers, J. T. Dale, U. a. KoblnBon, wm. Bmearbaugh, H. J. Hopkins, W. O. Calhoun, A. IS, neiiy. Constable Charles Clark. Collector W. H. Hood. School Directors J. 0. Boowden, R. M Herman, q. Jamleaon, J. J, Landers, C. Gelst, Joseph Clark. FOREST COUNTY OFFICBR.S. Member of Congress P. M. 8 peer. Member of Senate J. K, P. Halt. Assembly W. J. Campbell. President Judge W. D. Hinckley. Associate Judges P. 0. 11111, Samnel Aui. Prothonotary, Register dt Recorder, dc ' J. v, ueist Sheriffs. R. Maxwell. Treasurer Geo. W. Holenian. Commissioners Wm. H. Harrison, J, M. Zuendel, 11. II. Mouielian. District Attorney M.. A. Carrlnirer. Jury Commissioners Ernest Ulbble Lewis Waguer. Coroner Dr. M. 0 Kerr. County Auditors George H. Warden A. C. Gregg and J. P. Kelly. CbvrUv tturvevorD, W . Clark. Cbuny ijuperintendentD, W. Morrl son. Keaalar Tenns mt Cart. . Fourth Monday of February. Third Monday of May. Fourth Monday of September. Third Monday of November. Regular Meetings of County Commls loners 1st and 8U Tuesdays or monin Charch ami Habbath 8ohl. Presbyterian Sabbath School at 9:45 a, m. i M. E. Sabbath School at 10:00 a. m, Preaching In M. E. Church every Bab bath evening Dy nev. w.u. uamoun. Preaching In the F. M. Church every Sabbath evening at the usual hour. Kev, U. A. Garrett. Pastor. Preaching in the Presbyterian church every Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. ana v:w p ni. itov. u. A. isauey, raior. The regular meetluirs of the W. 0. T, C. are held at the headquarters on the second and fourth Tuesdays oi eacn month. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. TV.H ESTA LODGE, No. 869, 1. 0. 0. F. M eets every Tuesday evening, In Odd Fellows' liall, Partridge building. pAPT. GEORGE STOW POST, No. 274 J U. A. K. Meets 1st t uesuay alter noon of each month at 3 o'clock. nAPT. GEORGE STOW CORPS. No, J 187, W. R. C, meeU first and third Wednesday evening oi eacn monin. TF. RITCUEY, . ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, Tlonesta, Pa, MA. CARRTNGER, Attornev and Counsellor-at-Law. OlIW over Forest County National Bank Building, TIONESTA, PA, CURTIS M. S HAWKEY, ATTORN E Y-AT- LA W. Warren, Pa. rraotice in f orest uo. AC BROWN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Office In Arner Building, Cor. and Bridge Sts., Tlonesta, Pa. . Elm RANK 8. HUNTER, D. D. S. Rooms over Citizens Nat. Rank, TIONESTA, PA. DR. F. J. BOVARD, Physician A Burgeon. TIONESTA, PA. Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted. D R. J. B. BIGGINS, Pbvslolan and Surireon. OIL CITY, PA. tJOTEL WEAVER. 11 C. F. WEAVER, Proprietor. Modern and up-to-date In all its ap pointments.' Every convenience and oouifort provided for the traveling public CENTRAL HOU8E, R. A. FULTON. Proprietor. Tlonsela, Pa. This Is the most centrally located hotel In the place, and has all the modern improvements. No pains will be spared to make It a pleasant stopping piaco iur uie traveling puuiiu. pHIL. EMERT FANCY BOOT A SHOEMAKER, Shop over R. L. Haslet's grocery store on Elm street. Is prepared to do all Kinds of cuatoin work from the finest to the ooarsest and guarantees his work to ?;lve perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten lon given to mending, and prices rea sonable. Fred. Grettenborgor. GENERAL BLACKSMITH & MACHINIST. All work pertaining to Machinery, En- ?;Ines, Oil Well Tools, Gas or Water Fil ings and General BlackBmithiug prompt ly done at Low Rates. Repairing Mill Machinery given special attention, and satisfaction guaranteed. Shop in rear of and just west of the Shaw House, Tidioute, Pa, Your patronage solicited. FRED. GRETTENBERGER WaJl Paper I have just received Two Thousand Rolls of 1911 WAJLX PAPER Now is the time to get your paper ing done before tbe spring rush. Then it will be almost impossible to get a EaperhADger and that will delay your ousecleaniDg. Wall Paper, Window Shade, Oil Cloth, Paints, Oil, Varnish, Sewing Machine Supplies and Notions. G. F. RODDA, Next Door to the Fruit Store, Elm Street, Tionesta, Pa. HURLED AGIST POLE Dr. Clapp of South Bryon In stantly Killed Near Batavla. Lost Control of His Auto While Going at the Rate of 60 Miles an Hour on the Pembroke-Batavla Macadam Road His Fiancee Thrown Out, but Not Seriously Injured Other Items of General Interest. Dr. George Clapp of South Byron. N. Y was instantly killed in un auto accident, while on his way. to the fair Friday. He was travelln in a Maxwell racing car anj sL bs going at tho rate of 60 mil tler a hour on the Pemhroko-Batavla macad am road. when about two miles from Ba tavla he lost control of hU machine Just after making a turn In the road Tne car was ditched. The doctor was burled against a telephone pole and his body crushed by the machine. In the machine with the doctor was Miss Mabel Call of Stafford, who ttald to be engaged to Dr. Clapp. She was not seriously Injured. She was found In a hysterical condition sit ting by the doctor's dead body. Dr, Clapp was 30 years of age and one of the county coronersJlis Maxwell racer won the Lmirens Euos trophy at the Buffalo races. Dr. Clapp was noted tor his reck less speeding on country roads. TnTT..T T..tf..TMf..f..1 rnTTTTrrri HOW CANADA OTED TO RE " JECT RECIPROCITY. X Following are' the Teturns by T provinces of tho Canadian elec tions: I Province. Lib. Con. Ontario .. 15 70 Quebec v., ;'.5 2S. Nova Scotia 10 8 New Brunswick 8 5 Prlnre Evward Island .. S . S T Manitoba . . J 8 X Saskatchewan 7 3 T Alberta '. H 2 Rrltlfh Columbia 0 6 Totals ... 84 133 I ConKcrvatlve majority.. . J8 t WHEAf TAKES A JUMP . Goes Up From 2 to 4 Cents In the Middle West. unea jumpod up as much as 2H cents a bush-last week as a re-. suit of the dejjpt of reciprocity. That wji tne extreme rise lor May d livery. . Most of the trading took place at a much less advance running down to 1?4 cents.. Considerable excitement was shown In oats, the latterHaklng a gain of 11',4 cents. McHenry Made Own Funeral Plans, That Luke McHenry, clerk of the assembly, and a prominent politician, arranged bis own funeral, even to des- ignatlng the suit he was to be buried In, became known following the- funer al, at the family home In Chittenango. The hymns sung were selected by Mr. McHenry himself when he realized that death was near. He had the suit which he wished to be put upon him after death altered on account of his ktes of fleph, and wUh his own hand fastened the studs and cuff buttons In tho shirt th.it he desired 'to have used. Puts Ban on "Fair" Gambling. , Auditor General A. U. Slsson of Pennsylvania hns laid down a rule that county fairs permitting games of chance need not look tor stale appro priations. If the reports he has or dered show that any exhibitions havo permitted "shell games," "wheels" or other devices he will withhold war rants. Capitol Hill heard that the auditor general's agents had been watching the fairs held this month. Ellicottvllle Youth a Hero. For an exhibition of heroism under most trying circumstance, obeying orders to save a human life when he himself was suffering severe Injuries. Carlos O. Wood of Ellicottvllle, N. Y.. 19-year-old seaman of the gunboat Fariucali, has been commended by tear Admiral Nicholson, acting sec- etary of the navy. Garbed Wire Fence Stopped Rodgers. A collision with a barbed wire fence stopped Calbralt.h Itodgers, this const to-toast. aviator, who . is flying for the $30,000 Hearst prize. His aeroplane is wrecked 25 miles east of Jamestown, N. Y., at a little place called Red House. It will take two days to make repairs. Contrsct Awarded. Hie Dunkirk CoiTstructloii compiny Las b''on i.v'irdod the contract for constriction of the underground con duits In Glean t"r the Installation of tht- underground system of, wires adopted for that city by th New York Tel-'phon'? company. Library Tag Day at Nunda. Tag day for the Bell Memorial li brary at Nuntla brought In $150. The trustees are desirous of establishing branch libraries at Dalton and Bark- rtown. The walls are up ami ready for the roof on the nuw library build' iug. GEORGE F.BAER President of the Reading Railroad Celebrates His 70th Birthday. Orleans " County Farmer Takes His Own Lifeand That of His Son. Frank V. Watel-street, aged 60 years, and his son, Fred Watorstreet, aged 25, members of a respectable. well-to-do family living on the Transit road,. ner Kent,' Orleans county, N. Y., are de'hd at the farm home,, the father a suicjdo and the- murderer of his soli. The elder .Waterstreet had threat ened to commit sulcido and when tho son saw his father starting for tho barn with a rifle, he called to him to bring It back. Waterstreet turned, shot his soft dead and putting the muzzle lu his own mouth blew off his head. Lighted Pipe Causes Death, B. F. Steward of Frankvlfle. N. Y. while "driving an automobile at Og- densburg, put a lighted pipe into his coat pocket containing matches an-1 gasoline-soaked cloth. The coast burst Into flames. In tearing it off Steward lost control of his machine, which was going at a rapid rate.' It crashed Into a stone wall, Injuring Mr. Stew ard's sister, who was in the car, fa tally, and bruising the other occu pants. Aviator Killed by Fall at Fair. "Dare Devil" Caste'ilane, a CurtUs aviator, fell to Instant death at the Mansfield (Pa.) fair' last week. Ho had started in an exhibition flight jud when three-quarters of. a mile from the grounds his machine was seen' to careeu, turn turtle, and all on a hill side. Castellane was found burled be neath the wreckage his engine and plane. Hia wife witnessed the fa tality. Thirteen People Instantly Killed. Thirteen pecnens were killed, ten In stfTntly and nine other seriously, in-1 ju-eo --Mindaj morning art 3 oclock when a Northwestern' passenger train' north bound, struck a hayrack. filled with Mpnasha merrymakers at aggrade Ncenah, Wis. tit those not Instantly, - killed two died on the way to. the hospital and one Id 15 minifies after reaching the hospital. . . 8tate Dairymen to Meet at 6Van, The K. of C- hall and the stare- ar-' mory will be the meeting place of the convention of the Ney York State Dairymen's association at Olean,' N. i,.uec. 14 to 15, Inclusive. The prop er authorities hreve been asked for permission tp uso-the blg.armory drill shed for the exhibits. The drill shod Is well lighted and Is wired for car rying a heavy electric current which would be needed by the exhibitors. Auto Runs Over Hornell Physician. As Dr. George Mitchell was ildlng a motorcycle up Uroad street, Hornell, N. Y, he was run into by an automo bile and thrown to the pavement Be fore the driver, who was attempting ' to turn his machine around, could ston It bad run over Dr. Mitchell, but fortu nately the wheels passed each side of bis body, and ho was uninjured, save for minor bruises, Yeggs Get $30 and Postage Stamps. Expert cracksmen, believed by the Ulnghamton police to be bank bur glars, did a smooth Job with nitro glycerine on the safes of the National Btecult company there. Tho b.'g doom were blown open and the safes wreck ed without cracking a pane of glass in the oince. The yeggs got only $30 in cash and some postage stamps, Automobile Burns. Whllo driving his automobile deliv ery wagon near Celeron, B. J. Rhodes of Janiextowu bad trouble with the engine and In attempting to fix It the machine caught tire and was com pletely destroyed, together with a quantity of groceries with which If was loaded. Immense Puff Ball, This. Horton Lewis, a Creek road farmer. near Mt. Morris, found a puff ball in his pasture lot which measured near ly 5 feet In circumference and weigh ed about 10 pounds. I iSI JaV t X v ' " U a i ynwi MURDER AND SUrClDE 500SAILORS ARE LOST Magazines 'on French Battle ship Liberie Exploded. Battleship Democrats Lost 20 Killed and 50 Wounded, While the Other Vessels In Near Vicinity of the Disaster Also Suffered Many Casual ties Twenty Wounded Have Al ready Died of Those Taken to Hos pitals For Treatmentr-Watera , of Harbor Covered With Wreckage of Small Boats and Parts of Destroyed Battleship. Toulon, Sept, 26. The first class battleship Mberte, one of the finest In the Fronclv fleet blew up and sank while at a dehor In the roadstead yes terday morning. It Is estimated that. tr0 sailors were killed) aboard the Lib erte and 20 killed and 50 Injured aboard the Democratic. There were also many casualties aboard the oth er the explosion 274 answered roll the Vorlte and Republique. The lat ter was So badly damaged that she had to be towed In to a dock. The LIberte hid a crew of 717 men, of whom' 140 were on leave. Afu cr the explosion 274' answeerd roll call, leaving 33 missing. The com msnder of the LIberte, Captain Jaures. a brother of the Socialist le'ader, Jean Leon Jaures, whs absent on shore at tho time. Betides the deal on tho LIberte twenty were killed and fifty wounded on her sister ship,' the Dem ocrats, which was lying at anchor close by. These were killed by shells and flying debris. Fatalities on Ocher Veisels. There were also a number of fatall ties on the battleships Vqrito nnJ Ite publlque. Those vessels are also of the same class, as the LIberte. The Itepublique had her 'armor plate torn by a projectile from the LIberte. Many of the seamen from the sur rounding vessels which went to aid In putting out the fire when it flrt started on the LIberte, are aUo among the dead. It appears that the fire started In tho ammunition hold of the Liberia shortly offer midnight and the crew at once began a hard 'fight to con- Qiier it. At -the sound of the alarm from the ship, men from the other vessels of. the .fleet came to help In tho fight. Shortly ' before 8 o'clock, however, the first of a series of explo sions occurred, which shook the sur rounding, country for miles away! There were five explosion In all and with each one was a great mass of fire, filled with shattered steel aroso from the -warship. Nearly every one In tin city was asleep at the" ftme. and the terrific rour awakened themandi sent hun areas nurrjit . to -the wafer side. Those, who saw the scene , from the shore jsay'. the' sight waa terrifying, The vessll- was one. mass of smoko and ftrw. After t fifth explosion the vessel Bfemed to break Into two pieces and in minutes later sank like a stone. After she had gone beneath the water. part of the hull reappeared, apparent ly Jecause of the way In which the different parts crashed together. Sank In 30 Feet of Water. Men could bo seen clinging to the wreckage. . Part of the stern was still visible when the shattered) warship settled down. The water where she sank was about 30 feet deep. a 1th. the noise of the explosion boats began to dart out from the shK's of the fleet and other craft In the harbor. The harbor was strewn with wreckage. The dead, part of whom were found floating on the surface of the water add others who were taken out of the sunken "ship, were brought ashore by the score. All. Toulon was transformed into a hospital. Launches brought the deid and" wounded ashore every few min utes. There were heartrending scenes when women and children clamored to see tho bodies In order to learn If their husbands, sons or brothers were among the victims. There is conster pation also at various other ports, es pecially Brest, from which nearly all of the crew of the LIberte came. A number of steam launches and tugs were gathered about the wreck of the battleship LIberte for the pur- poso of cutting holes through tho decks und Bide plates in the hope of rescuing any men 'who may be left alive within the vessel. Many dead bodies have already been taken from elow the decks. Body Denuded by Explosion. One quartermaster was found dead and his body entirely denuded as a result of tho force of the explosion. Ills body had been blown upwards and had lodged on the ladder which leads up the mast. Many fragments of bodies which will never be Identi fied were brought ashore wrapped In tarpaulins and they were turned over to the naval authorities for burial. Of 0 sailors who were treated at the hospitals ashore 20 have already died and more are expected to die. All were terribly wounded Turkey Recalls Four Ships. Constantinople, Sept. 26. The gov ernment has recalled four ship laden with troops and ammunition which were destined to Tripoli and have or dered them to aid in guarding tho Dardanelles. GEORGE F. BAER AGED 70 president of Reading Celebrates His Birthday Anniversary Today. Reading, Pa., Sept. 26. George F. Baor, presiden; of the Reading Ra! way company, Is "0 years old today and according to the company's pen sion system, will serve as head of tho road' for one more year. Mr. Baer is in good health an quite active and looks considerably younger than he really te. He enter ed the service of the company as res ident solicitor in 1872, and from that position gradually advanced to hi present position. He la also president of tho Central Railroad of New Jersey, Temple Iron company and the Reading Paper Mill company. He was born in Somerset county, Sept. 26, 1842 ,an1 was an apprentice at the printing trade fo three- years on the Somerset Demo crat. NEARLY LYNCHED BOY TWo Lads Caught Victim, BoundHIm Hand and Foot and Hung Him to Fence. Wilkebarre, Pa.. Sept 26. Thirteen year-old Joseph Orohona of Kdwards- ville was nearly lynched late last night by two boys. He was not cut down until he was unconscious. A man walking along the street about 11 o'clock last night discovered the boy hanging from a high fence and his hands and feet bound. It wa some time after the boy was cut down before he revived. Mo said that Andrew Llpsky anl Kdward Beahburn, aged 15, had caught him and strung him up after declaring that he was the fellow they wanted. They were arrested and held for a hearing. RAILWAY CLERKS ASK INCREASED WAGES. Salaries Not Commensurate With Present Cost of Living. Utlca, N. Y. Sept. 26. As tho re sult of a meeting held in this city yes terday by a large number of the em ployes of the New York Central Rail road company, members of the broth erhood of Railroad Clerks of this state, It developed that the first steps were taken towards a formal protest to the railroad In regard to the wages paid them and In relation to the hours of labor. It was stated that the higher cost of living had been met with higher wages In other Industrial linos, but that the Central-Hudson company had not In creased the wages of Its clerks to a rate commensurate with the Increased price of the necessities of life. The charge was made that the com pany Is making every effort, both openly and in an underhanded man ner to prevent the organization of Ita men and the consequent benefits that employees dervive from such a union of forces. Large delegations of clerks were present from New York, Albany, Ro cheKer, Syracti.se, Rome, Oneida, Schenectady, Corning, Williamsport and other places. IN DOUBT ABOUT BARGAIN But Millionaire Who Weds Poor Girl Hopes For Best. Cleveland, Spt. 26. After n court ship of more than five years Edward Langenbach, millionaire president of the Berger Manufacturing company and other concerns of Canton, O., was married to Miss Rosa Jansoa by Chan- oellor O'Reilly nt the cathedral. Mrs. Langenbach Is about M year old and pretty. Hnr husband Is 17. Until seven years ago she kept a mil linery establishment In Canton. Since then she had been keeping house for relatlvos. Langenbach, seeing how she did this, became tired' of a bach elor existence and determined to win lior. "I don't just know how I'll like tho bargain," he said. "I hope I haven't made a mistake I don't think I have. My wife was a poor Igil, and now I can buy her anything she wants." The couple left here for New York and will sail for Europe . GATES IN UNI0NT0WN His Marriage to Mies Florence Hop- wocd Today Will Be a Quiet Affair. Uniontown, Pa., Sept. 26. The ar rival of Charles G. Gates, son of the late John W. Gates, here today wTh the minister who will Join tho heir to the Gates millions in mirrlage with Miss Florence HopwooJ of Mlneapo lis, Minn., will complete the plans for the big wedding. Miss Florence Hopwood arrived here yesterday, accompanied by her parents. Pat's Fate to Bp Known Thursday. New York, Sept. 26. The sUito athletic commission will deride on Thursday whether or not to revoke the license of the Madison Square Athletic club, the organization con trolled by Pat Powers and Harry Pel lock. John J. Dixon wants to have a talk with Goverpr l)ix hefure def inite action s taken. Mr. Dixou Is going to Albauy today to see the gov ernor. HEWS! PARAGRAPHS Summary of the Week's News of the World. Happenings From All Parts of the Globe Put Into Shipe For Easy Reading What All the World la Talking About Cream of the Newt Culled From Long Dispatches. Wednesday. Virtually the whole of Ireland was tied up by a strike on its three prin cipal railroads. ine government oi 1'eru sent an order to this country for the construc tion of seven submarines. Premier Stolypln of Russia died of the wound Inflicted on him on Thurs day last at Kiev; Jews, fearing a pop ular outbreak against them, left the city In large numbers. R. L. Borden issued a final mani festo against reciprocity, warning Ca nadian electors that tho question was not one of mere markets, but of the destiny of the Dominion. Approximately half of the Lacka wanna road's section hands went on strike; the union's president appealed to the governors of three states to aid In settling the trouble. Thursday. Judge Peter S. Grosscup announced In Chicago he will retire from the fed eral bench In October. It was senil-ofTlclally announced In Paris that France and Germany were near an agreement anent Morocco; Berlin was less optimistic. General Antenor Flrmln, ex-presl- dent of Haytl, and for many years a political agitator there, died In virtual exile at St. Thomas, Danish West In dies. Governor Dix, In a paper read', be fore the Municipal congress, in Chi cago, said that proper civic govern ment was Impossible until cities had real home rule. Six officials of the United Shoe Ma chinery company were Indicted by the federal grand Jury In Boston, charged with violation of the Sherman anti trust law. Friday. The question of railroad regulation Will probably be taken up again by congress this fall. President Taft. is cheered by Michi gan residents when Representative Smith denounces tho insurgcut op ponents. The giantess Olympic of tho White Star line was rammed and damaged slightly by the British cruiser Hawke off tbe Isle of Wight. George J. Gould loft France for America on board the Kaiser Wilhelm II., which also bears the body of Mrs. Klngdon, Mrs. Gould's mother. The strikes In Spnln contlnuo, but the revolution seems to have been completely confoumled by tho ener getic action of the government. Two Englishmen, said to be officers of the British army, were detained at Emden, Prussia, because of the sits- plelon that they were guilty of esplon- nge. Saturday. The court martial of Dmitry Bog off, the assassin of Premier Stolypln, began at Kiev. The Olympic, It was announced, will proceed to Belfast, where repairs caused by her collision with the cruis er Hawke win be made. Several towns and villages and ono city were completely destroyed by a typhoon which swept over Formosa; many lives were lost. judge urosscup, in Chicago, an nounced he would not resign, pending possiblo criticism of his judicial ca reer. Residents of Niles, Mich., und Mrs. Kimmel were unable to Identify posi tively the man claiming to be Georgo A. Kimmel, supposedly dead for 13 years. Monday. Obedlah Gardner was appointed United States senator from Maine to succeed William P. Frve. Attornev General Wlckersham re fused to discuss the government's at titude toward corporations. The Atlantic battleship I'eefs re cent target practice t considered the est In the navy's history. An early sett lenient of tho Moroc can crisis Is confidently expected, ac cording to Paris cable advices. The Moreno, the largest battleship In the world, was launched at Cam den, N. J., for the Argentine navy. Revised figures on tho Canadian election give the conservatives a ma jority of 43 votes In parliament. Tuesday. Sicilian emigration will be vastly In creased by the eruption of Mt. Etna, tays a cable dispatch from Tanrmlna. A Porto It lean was fatally stabbed In a race riot between whites and ne groes In Cleveland. In dragging a child from In front of an automobile at the entrance of Prospect park. Brooklyn, a policeman was run down and f:itally Injured. The eighteen hour tiler on the l'enn- pyivHiiui, uounci ivisi, was nit uy a freight train near l.orltner, Pa.; a fireman was killed and four trainmen and a passenger were hurt. It was anticipated In Paris that the coolness existing between France and Spain may render difficult a final ad justment with Germany on tbe sub ject of Morocco. BIG DAY FOR PICKPOCKETS Fair at Batavla Proved Rich Harvest For Dips Saturday. Saturday evening marked the clot, of Gencsf-e county's big fair. All rec ords for attendance were smashed, Friday 15,605 people paid admission tc the park and Saturday at 6 p .m. I", 4S1 tickets had been sold. It Is esti mated that theie were over 19,000 per' eons on tbe grounds, including ex hibitors, children who did not pay and employes. Llfht-fingered thieves did a record breaking business also. They operat ed chiefly ouUhle the grounds and relieved many farmers of various sums. S. E. Bower of West Bergen lost $100, N. C. Porter of Corfu $36 Ray E. Otis of Batavla $60 and the list runs on among the farmers in every town in the county. The fair pollca were unable to cope with the situa tion and beyond compiling a list ot the people who reported their lossex, they did nothing. CUSTOMS SLEUTHS NAB CHICAGO SMUGGLER, Ottlccrs Find Valuable Jewelr) on Himself and Wile. New York, Sept. 26. Rudolph Neu man, a jeweler of Chicago, has made frequent trips to Europe. Hitherto he has come in unmolested by the customs sleuths. He was held up to day after he landed from the Holland American liner Nleu Amsterdam, from Rotterdam and Boulogne, for "information" had come from abroad that he had been buying Jewelry and he had made no mention of Jewelry in his declaration. It is said that there had been also a tip from Chicago that Neuman had been doing a largo business at more . reasonable rates than his competitors. Neuman was searched as was his baggago, and also his wife. In Mrs, Neuman's petticoat were found thirty pockets and there was a package of Jewelry In each. Most of the packets contained garnets. Mrs. Nelman had aUo a silver mesh bag in her grip which she had not de clared. In a rubber stocklng-llko bandsge that Neuman wore on his thigh the searchers found half a do7.- en packages filled with unset, cut dia mond, which pay 10 per cent dutv. valued at. about $1,500. They were sent to Hoboken under arrest and arraigned before United States Commissioner Russ, charged with smuggling. He had the Jeweler held in S2.000 for examination. A Mrs. Neuman hid two young children with her to care for she was released; on her own recognizance. Jared Thgg Out on Ball, Now York, Sept. 26. Jarwl Flaw. Jr., got out of the Tombs, his brother Ernest Flagg, tho architect, putting up a bond of 2."i.000. At the samo time Ernest Flagg gave $3,000 ball for Edward Scl illor, one jf the seven other men who were arrested on Sat urday with Jared Flagg, the 52 pop cent stock expert, author of "Klagg'a flats." New Building In Hammondsport. The trustees of the village of Ham mondsport have authorlied the con struction of a two-story oement build ing which will contain a village lock- up and offices for tho vlllago officials. This building will roplaca the Joint town and village hall lately destroyed by fire. MARKET REPORT New York Provltlon Market. Now York, Sept. 23. WHEAT No. 2, f. o. b., $1.00. CORN No. 2. f. o. b., 74 "4 c. OATS Standard, 52c. BUTTER Creamery sneolal. 28c; extras, 26 'Mi 27c. EGGS Freshly gathered, extras. 261 2Sc. Buffalo Prevision Market Buffalo. Sept. 23. WHEAT No. 2 white, 95c; No. 2 red, 97c. CORN No. 2 yellow, 73c; No. 3 yellow, 73', c. OATS No. 2 white, 49'c; No. 3 White, 48c. FLOUR Fancy blended patont. per bbl., $o.7iifb.60; winter family, patent, $4.955.50. I1UTTKR Creamery, western tubs. extra, 27Ji27',jc creamery, state, fair to good, il'ti zoe. KUC2S State, selected, mixed, 28(Jr 2!'c. CHEESE Good to cholcj. new. l3fH3He. POTATOES Home grown, fancy. per bu., 6.')(fl70c. Eaft Buffalo Livestock Market. CATTLE I'slme steers, $7.60g 7.C".; 1,200 to 1,4ihi lb. steers, $.".75ls 6.60; clioico fat cows, $j.00it5.50: choice heifers, $5.756.00; export bulls, $3.00G3..r.0; choice veals, $H.75 ? 1 0.00; fair to good, $9.2.Vi"t9.50. HOGS Light Yorkers, $7.00?7.1n; heavy hogs, $7.2. li 7.30; pigs, 6.25? 6.30. SHEEP AND LAMBS Choice Hinlng lamlis, $6.40Ub.50; mixed sheep, $3..ro(j4.10. Buffalo Hay ' Market Timothy. No. 1. on track. $20.0Orr 21. 0o; No. 2 timothy, do., $I8.00 19.00; Btraw. wheat and oat. J6.0;W C50.