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RATES OF ADVERTISING! One Square, one Inch, one week...f 1 00 One Square, one inch, one month. 8 00 One Square, one inch, 8 months...-. 6 00 One Square, one Inch, one year 10 10 Two Squares, one year....... ......... 18 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 fine Job Printing of every de scription at reasonable rates, but it's cash on delivery. THE FOREST REPUBLICAN. PubllHhed every Wednesday by J. E. WENK. Offloe In Smearbaugh & Wenk Building KLM STREET, TI0HE8TA, FA. Tern, (1.00 A Yaw, Btrlolly la Aarue. Entered as scoond-olass matter at the poHt-olUce at TloneHla. No subacrlption received for a shorter period than three months. Correspondence solicited, but no notice will be taken of anonymous communica tions. Always give your name. I OREST KEPUBL VOL. XLIV. NO. 38. TIONESTA, PA., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1911. $1.00 PER ANNUM. ICAN BOROUGH OFFICER. Burgess. J. D. W. Reck. Justices of the recuse O. A. Randall, D. W.Clark. -.. Oouncilmen.J . W, Landers, J. T. Dale, O, II. Robinson, Wm. Bmearbaugh, R. J. Hopkins, W. O. Calhoun, A. B. Kelly. Constable Charles Clark. Collector W. 11. Hood. ' . School Directors J. O. Soowdeji, R. M. Herman, Q. Jatnleson, J. J. Landers, J. O. Uelat, Joseph Clark. FOREST COUNTY OFFICERS." Member of Congress V. M.Rpeer. ' Member of Nenote3. IC. P. Hall. Assembly W. J. Campbell. President Judge W. D. H Inckley. Associate Jwiges-P. C. Hill, Samuel Aul. Prothonotary, Register Recorder, Ac. -J. C. OelHt. HherigrS. R. Maxwell. Treasurer Geo. W. Uolenian. Commissioners Vfm. H. Harrison, J. M. Zuendel, H. II. McClellan. District Attorney M. A. Uarrlnger. Jury Commissioners Ernest Hlbble, Lewis Wagner. Coroner Dr. M. C Kerr. Countv Auditort-Qanrgo H. Warden, A. C. Gregg and J. P. Kelly. County Surveyor D. W. Cltrk. County Superintendent J . O. Carson. Regular Tarata af Caart. Fourth Monday of February. Third Monday of May. Fourth Monday of September. Third Monday of November. Regular Meetings of County Commis sioners 1st aud 8d Tuesdays of month. t karrh aaa Habaath Hekaal. Presbyterian Sabbath School at 9:45 a. m. t M. E. Sabbath School at 10:00 a. m. Preaching in M. E. Church every Sab bath evening by Rev. W. 8. Burton. Preaching In the F. M. Church every Sabbath evenliiR at the usual hour. Rev. U. A. Uarrett, Pastor. Preaching in the Presbyterian church every Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Rev. H. A. Bailey, Pastor. The regular meetings of the W. C. T. O. are held at the headquarters on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each inuuth. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. TV .N ESTA LODUE, No. 869, 1. 0. 0. F. Meets every Tuesday evening, in Odd Fellows' Hall, Partridge building. CAPT. GEOROF.STOW POST, No. 274 O. A. R. Meets 1st Tuesday after noon of each mouth at 3 o'olock. CAPT. GEORGE STOW CORPS, No. 137, W. R. C, meets first and third Wednesday evening of each month. TF. RITCHEY, Tionesta, Pa. MA. CARRINGER. Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law. Offlce over Forest County National Bank Building, TIONESTA, PA. CURTIS M. 8HAWKEY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Warren, Pa. Practice in Forest Co. AC BROWN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Offlce In Arner Building, Cor. Elm , and Bridge Sts., Tionesta, Pa. . FRANK S. HUNTER, D. D. 8 Rooms over Citizens Nat. Bank, HON ESTA, PA. DR. F.J. BOVARD, Physician A Surgeon, TIONESTA, PA. Eyes Tested and Glasses Kilted. D R. J. B. SIQGINS. Physician and Surgeon, OIL CITY, PA. HOTEL WEAVER, JOSEPH. KENSI, Proprietor. Modern and up-to-date in all Its ap pointments. Every convenience and onmfort provided for the traveling publio. CENTRAL HOUSE, R. A. FULTON, Proprietor. Tionseta, Pa. This is the most centrally located hotel in the place, and has all the modern improvements. No pains will be span J to make it a pleasant stopping place for the traveling public pHlL. EMERT FANCY BOOT A SHOEMAKER. Shop over R. L. Haslet's grocery store on Kim street. Is prepared to do all Kinds of custom work from the Quest to the coarsest and guarantees his work to ?;lve perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten ion given o mending, and prices rea sonable. ' Fred. "Grettenberger GENERAL BLACKSMITH & MACHINIST. All work pertaining to Machinery, En gines, Oil Well Tools, Gas or Water Fit tings and General Blacksmithing prompt ly done at Low Rates. Repairing Mill Machinery given special attentiou, 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 Holla of 1911 WALL PAPER Now is the time to get your paper ing done before the spring rush. Theo it will be almost impossible to get a .paperhanger and that will delay your housecleaoing. Wall Taper, Window Shades Oil Cloth, Faints, Oil, Varnish, Sewing Machine Supplies and Notions. G. F. RODDA, Next Door to the Fruit Store, Elm Street, Tionesta, Pa. ERIE-TRAIN KLLSTWO Couple Struck While Crossing Tracks In Blinding Snowstorm. Mr. and Mrs.' Lorenzo Dewey of Ran dolph Were on Their Way to Visit Their Daughter Wnen the Fatality Occurred Train Was Running at High Speed and Both Were Instant ly Killed Other News of General Interest. Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo Dewey of Randolph, N. Y., were killed by Erie train No. 7, westbound, while crossing the Erie railroad at Waterboro on their way to Kennedy to take dinner with their daughter, Mrs. Percy riryant, whose husband Is operator In the Erie station at Kennedy. A blinding snowstorm obstructed the view of the Deweys, so that while they doubtless heard the tnrln they could not see It and were unware of Its dangerous proximity. The fireman on the train says he saw them hurry ing the horse lu the effort to get across. The train was running at high speed, but stopped at once. Doth Mr. and Mrs. De.wey had been Instantly killed. The bodies were taken to a neigh boring house, and then to Undertaker D. A. DanlelBon's establishment In Kennedy. Both husband and wife were be tween 50 and fiO years of age. They lived on a farm three miles west of Randolph, on the road towards Ken nedy. Mrs. Dewey was an adopted sister of Chairman Egbnrt E. Wood bury of the state tax commission. GEORGE PKILO FOLTS DEAD Philanthropist and One of the Oldest Residents of Herkimer, N. Y., Pastes Away. George Philo Folts, wellknown as a philanthropist, and one of the oldest residents of Herkimer, N. Y., If dead at his home In that village. His philanthropy, Joined with the gen erosity of his late wife, who was Elizabeth M. Snell. caused the estab lishment of Folts Mission Institute, lo cuted in Herkimer, which was pre sented 1A 1898 to the Women's For eign Missionary society and the name of which Is wellknown throughout the United States. Now that death has claimed Mr. Folts the mansion occupied by hl"i comes Into the possession of the insti tute. Mr. Folts was long identified with the Remington Paper company o' Watertown. ' -. - He maintained an office In New York In the interests of the company and had many acquaintances In the metropolis. He was married throe times, his last wife being Miss Mary De Haven of Now York, who sur vives. WEALTHY WOMAN DIES Mrs. Emma Ingersoll of Rene, N. Y., Passes Away Suddenly In New Mexico. An attorney' in Utlca, N. Y., has received a dispatch from Grnnt, N. M., telling of the sudden death on a train there of Mrs. Ingersoll of Rome, N. Y. Mrs. tngersoll was the wealthiest woman In Rome, where sho had re sided about 30 years. She was born at Albion 75 years ago. Mrs. Ingersoll had traveled over practically the entire world and had nade 14 trips to Europe. Before start ing on a. trip she always made ar rangements for her burial In case of death. "Bloody Trail" Made by Catsup. Visions of a Black Hand murder mystery confronted John Reed, a rail road employe at ' Albion, Orleans county, when a crimson line marked the passage of a trunk he was drag ging to a baggage truck. In expecta tion of disclosing a dismembered corpse, Reed opened the trunk and found an overturned pall of tomato catsup that a woman employe of a local canning factory was smuggling away with her clothing. Will Move Factory. Owing to the strike of upholsterers In the .laniebtown (N. Y.) Lounge company factory, which has continued ror several weeks without Immediate prospects of settlement, the company lias leased a factory building at Ran dolph and will remove that branch of Us business to that village. ' It will mean the loss of a branch of Industry that has given employment to mop than 100 men at good wages. Barn Frame Fell on Him. Chester Sweetlar.d of Harrison Val ley, Pa., was probably fatpllv injured while engaged In erecting the frame work of a barn on the Pert Robblns farm at Mills, N. Y. A heavy beam fcfl upon him, Inflicting Jnternal In juries and breaking both legs abov-j the knees. Must Pay For Hens' Damages. Th c:tse of Thomas Hill vs. Thom as Maddren tn recover damages for buckwheat destroyed, by the latter's bens, was tried before Police Justice J. T. .lames at Portvllle, N. Y., and Mr. Maddren was ordered to pay dam ages done to the grain and costs of uK. IN TRIPOLI TRENCHES Italian Troops Firing on Turkish Arab Force as It Advances on City. - -V V .T. NO EVIDENCE OK MURDER Inquest at Addison; Three Lives Los When Thompson Hame Burned. Coroner Herbert B. Smith held ai inn n est at. Addison, N. Y., into th deaths of Mr. and Airs. Walter Tomp kins and thetr 13 year-old' son las week Sunday night when they wen consumed' within the walls of theii turning house. Although there hav been rumors afloat that the memben of the household had been murdered before the fire, no testimony to sup port the theory was given at the in (iiieat. Coroner Smith examined 12 wit nesses, most of whom were nelghbori of the Tompkln.ses. Their testlmonj tended to establish the fact that tht house caught fire from an overheated stove. The coroner w ill hold open tht Inquest for a few days pending pos Elble developments. ALLEGEDROBBERSARRESTED Charged With Hold Up Clerks In ar Ogdcnsburg Coal Office. Thomas Boiu;h and Jack Snyder the two young men, who with Henr) Rappelye, are said by the police t( be the men who held up and robbed the clerks In the Ogdensburg (X. Y.I Coal & Towing company's office there and who eluded the officers, were cap tured aboard a boat about to leave for Prescott, Canada. Rappelye was captured last Friday The others came back from the woods and slept In a barn on the outskirtf of the city. All tliree prisoners were arralgnec In the recorder's court, charged wltt robberyjn the first degree, the pen alty for which Is 25 years. The po lice have been in pursuit of Boiigt and Snyder since Wednesday and were aided by a bloodhound. Saleswoman Marries Millionaire. I.ouls Levi, president of the Man hattan Shirt company of Paterson N. J., and who is rated as a mill lonalre, married Miss Nellie Franke' of New York, who, until recently, hai been emploed as a saleswoman lr one of the department stores. Mr Levi Is SS years old, 30 years hii bride's senior. W Fifteen Potatoes Made Bushel. Some of the' largest potatoet ever seen in the state of lows were produced in Bremer county anr sold at Waverly. George Vossler sole a load to Terry & Zoller, and several weighed five pounds each. He picked out 15 that weighed a b-ishel f pounds. The. price has fallen to 5( cents a bushel, and the supply seem; equal to the demand. filled at Oneonta. George Sufferen, a former' resident of Corning, died at Oneonta, N. Y. from injuries received wheji he was struck by an ongine while walking along the tracks to his work. Hlf brother, John Sufferen, a Cornln? business man, went to Oneonta an1 had the body brought to Corning. Visiting Nurse System. The visiting nurse system will be Inaugurated in Hornell this week when Margaret Poole, a chnrity work er, will arrive In the city to begin work. She will visit the homes of the slckon request and will also study health problems In the city. Thieve: Make a Rich Haul. Dr. R. C. L. Northrop, a resident of FrankUnvllle, N. Y Is niourninc the loss of several thousand dollars worth of bonds and silverware, which were stolen by burglars some time during the night at Atlanta, Ga Pastor Accepts Call. The Rev. G W. Rockwell of Troy, who was extended a call to become pastor of the First 'Baptist church ol Penn Yan, N. Y., has accepted anc will assume his duties Sunday, Dec. 3 Dies on Visit to California. Rosalia, widow of George S. Gifford for many years cashier of the Cha'l tauqua County National har.k, at Jamestown, N. Y, Is dead at Loni tieach, Cal., where she Went to visit or daugthor several weeka ago. '-Mi a-....... . ; ,. :.,C&ilVl DIE PEOPLE KILLED Shoemaker Said to Have Mur dered Mother, Sister and Niece. Family Had Had Trouble Regarding . Settlement of Estate and the Brother-In-Law Had Threatened Venge ance For Being Arrested For As saulting His Sister's Husband De tectives Searching For the Alleged Murderer. New York, Nov. 14. Adolfe Ixifaro rent home to the brick tenement at 739 Park avenue, Brooklyn, and found his kitchen door bolted on the inside. Lofaro could not understand why his wife Marchella and her mother, Mrs. Delomo, did not come to let him in. He thought they would scarcely leave his 5-year-old daughter Rosie alone in the flat with the ll-months-old baby girl Elenora. Iofaro stop ped rattling the knob and listened. From the bedroom beyond the kitch en he could hear the small Elenora protesting at being neglected. Lofaro forced the door and went on Into the bedroom that was the first of the three rooms that were strung to wards the front of the house. There he found the baby fretting In its cra dle and there, too, he found the others. Bodies Lay In a Heap. They lay In a heap beBlde the dis arranged bed his wife, his mother-in-law and his little daughter. There was blood upon their faces and when he spoke to them they did not stir. Mrs. Delomo and Mrs. Lofaro had been killed by shots in the back of the. head. The little girl was shot in tho left temple. T-ofaro told the police he -was 37 years oJl, a tailor, and that his dead wife was 25. Matteo Delomo, a brother of his wife, was the man whom he asked them to find. IOfaro had not a doubt but he was the murderer. Lofaro went to work every morning at -7 o'clock and about 8 Matteo was In the habit of dropping In to pester hla mother and sister about the es tate which was still in the hands of the surrogate. Two months ago Lo faro had forbidden his brother-in-law to come to the house. One day the two men of the family came together when Mattel) called In spite of the other's warnings The argument led to blows and Lofaro had Matteo ar rested for assault. In the police court there w-as much bitterness, but before the magistrate did anything the family spirit had come out on top and it was agreed to forget the whole business if Matteo would stay away. . Family Worried Over Threats. But on- the way out of court the brother-in-law turned to Lofaro and told him that he would regret having had him arrested. He said that It would not be many months before Lo faro would be sorry for his attitude. The seriousness of Matteo's Inten tions impressed the whole family and they were worried. The police were disposed to attach a good deal of Importance to what Lofaro had said because there was no Indication that anything in the flat had been disturbed. Besides, one of the windows leading to the fire escape was open. Deputy Police Commissioner Dough erty was not willing to say that he had enough evidence to make an ar rest anything like a certainty. But he scattered his detectives around the city Immediately. They were told to look for an Ital ian shoemaker, 33 years old, 5 feet tall, weighing ifiO pounds. His hair was dark and he was smooth shaven. ITALIANS WARSHIPS SIGHTED Are Preparing to Swoop Down on Turkey's Possessions In Aegean Sea. Constantinople, Nov. 14. The act ing governor of Smyrna has telegraph ed that 30 Italian warships of vari ous type-s have been sighted off the island of Carpathus, which is north east of Crete. Turkey has notified the powers through their ambassador that In the event of Italian aggression in the Aegean sea the porte will be com pelled to expel all Italians from Turkey. It is reported here that en Italian aeroplane which has bee-n doing scout work about Tripoli has been de stroyed by the lire from the Turkish artillery. ' DOG SAVES MASTER'S LIFE Barking Arouses Wife, Who Finds Contractor Unconscious at Bot tom of Embankmnet. Wilmington, Del., Nov. 14. His pet dog saved from death Joel D. Flnley. n contractor, who was found at the bottom of a 20-foot embankment. Mr. Flnley, when In sliiht of his home, had 'ullen down the Incline, landing on a pile of stones, where he lay unconscious. His dog ran to the hoiiBe and roused the occupants by loud bark ii.g. Then seizing Mrs. Kinley's dress, the animal led the way to the em bunkment. Mr. Flnley was removed to the Delaware hospital with a frac tured skull and badly Injured spine, lie Is still unconscious. WIFE SECURES DIVORCE decree Has Been Granted Mrs. Boot? Tarklngton From Author-Husband. Indianapolis, Nov. 14. With the failure of the prospect of bringlni about a reconciliation between Mr and Mrs. Booth Tarklngton, the pend lug divorce case of the wife was hur riedly called In the superior court ant after a short statement from Mrs Tarklngton, the divorce was grantet and a decree will be entered at once Mrs. Tarklngton said It was a dif ference between her and .Mr. Tarking ton's temperament, resulting fronr long habit and that she had n charges to make that would in ani way reflect upon her husband's integ rity. Mr. Tarklngton was not In court. The decree of the court providei that Mr. Tarklngton shall have hi; child one month out of each year ane also have the privilege of seeing tht child at any time the court may set The decree reads that the court it satisfied that the plaintiff has beer fully compensated In regard to ' all mony. Mrs. Tarklngton did not ask for all mony In her complaint. GERMANY TO BUILD OCEAN WATERWAY, Plan Is Backed by the Kalsei as Rival to Panama Canal. London, Nov. 14. The Globe is au thority for the statement that German capitalists, backed by the German government and with the personal goodwill and sympathy of. the kaiser, are planning to build an ocean water way as a rival to the Panama canal. The route favored is presumably the one via the San Juan river and Lake Nicaragua In the republic ol Nicaragua. If this report is correct It will In volve a direct claim by Germany on the United States for recognition for the former's right to a permanent foothold on American soil several hundred miles nearer the United States than the Panama canal Itself. RAILROADS DOING WELL Central's President Also Says Busi ness Conditions Are Very Good. . New York, Nov. 14. President W. C. Brown of the New York Central has got back from an Inspection trip over the lines of the company. Mr. Brown said that he had found all the lines in first class shape; that Is. !n as fully good condition as they have ever been at this time of the year. Ho observed also that the weather was favorable for the rapid husking of the corn crop. Winter wheat had never looked better. The Central Itself has every car in service and could fill many more cars with freight If It had them. In Oc tober the system handled 26,53c more loaded cars than It had ever done In any previous month. "In the West." said Mr. Brown, "there Is some evidence of a lull In business, but general business condi tions are good and indications point to a contlnuahce of a fair normal business. There is some uneasnless In labor circles in the West, but I an ticipate no trouble. I believe the oth er departments of railroad labor will see the wisdom of the action of tho trainmen taken at their recent meet ing at Indianapolis, where It was de cided that present conditions would not Justify a 'demand for an increase in wages." 72-Mlle Gale at Buffalo. Howling down cut of the West, a freezing gale struck Buffalo Sunday, which at. 2 p. m. had reached a velocity of 72 miles an hour, tying up the entire city and putting all marine Interests at a standstill, while one huge lake freighter, the J. Q Riddle, was blown high on the beach at the foot of Michigan street. Lake Erie was inshed Into fury and the seas broke high over the break wall. Windows were blown In like paper and signs were torn loose, threatening the lives of passersby. Searching For Yeggmen. A squad of federal detectives Is aid ing the Cayuga county authorities in the search for the yeggmen who rob bed the postoflice at Union Springs. A posse gave battle to several s-trangers rounded up near Union Springs, but the quarry when captured after a fight proved to be tramps. It Is now known that the yegga got away with $1,000 In money and stumps. Chee Foo Surrenders to Rebels. Shanghai, Nov. 14. Chi Fu, or Cheo Foo, a treaty port and coaling station on the north coast of the Shantung peninsula, went over to the rebels without reslstence. The taotal'a ya men, the telegraph systems and the forts were handed over to the revolu tionists. Austria Prepared For Coup, Belgrade, Nov. 14. Just as soon as Italy starts any warlike preparations at any point In Balkan territory, Aus tria, according to a statement printed In the Politka todcy, will annex tht Sanjak of Novl Bazar. The Austrian government has made all prepara tions for this coup. THE NEWSSUMMARY Short Items From Various Parts of the World. Record of Many Happenings Condensed and Put In Small Space and Ar ranged With Special Regard For the Convenience of the Reader Who Has Little Time to Spare. Wednesday. Francisco I. Madero was Inaugurat ed president of Mexico. Estimates of the world's need of cotton, made public In Washington, fix the total figures In excess of 20, 000,000 bales. Richard S. Ryan relinquished all claim to the Hti acre tract on Control ler bay, A'aska, that started the re ceiit controversy in congress. The United States scout Chester was ordered to Tripoli; the Turks re captured Derna with 18 guns, inflict ing a loss of 500 killed as against R0 on its own side. Wu Ting Fang, former Chinese min ister in Washington, was named for eign minister in the local cabinet formed by the revolutionaries at Shangna. Thursday. The Nobel prize for chemistry was awarded to Mme. Curie of Paris. General Wu Lu Cheng, governor of the Shen Si province, was assassinat ed In his tent by 30 Manchus. A run on the Stepney branch of the National Penny bank, London, was ac companied by exciting scenes. John Smith, for 30 years presiding patriarch of the Mormon church, died at Salt Lake City of pneumonia. The Rev. Mr. Lambert, who mar ried Colonel Astor and Miss Force, has resigned because of the criticism of other clergymen. The Portuguese government, at the Instigation of England, decided to en large Its navy; a revolt among the natives of Angola, In Western Africa, was reported from Lisbon. Friday. Hankow was reported to have been two-thirds destroyed by fire. The Socialists made notable gains In all parts of the country In Tues day's election. Complete returns for the state as iembly showed that 101 Republicans, 4S Democrats and 1 Socialist had been elected. Robert E. Davie, the boy broker, of Boston, was sentenced to five years in the house of correction aft er pleading guilty to 100 counts In an indictment for embezzlement. Henry Clay Beattie, Jr., was re moved to the Virginia state peni tentiary, where he will be put to death on Nov. 27, for the murder of his wife if the court's sentence is not stayed. Saturday. Howard Pyle, American author, died In Florence, Italy. The Italians, through the embassy here, defended atrocities In Tripoli as reprisals. Consuls In Tientsin refused to per mit rebel troops to enter the Inter dicted territory, and the city re mained loyal. It w-ns stated in Chicago that the estate left by John R. Walsh, the par doned banker and financier, would not exceed $12") ,000; he was at one tlmo reputed to bo worth $27,000,000. Governor Dix, at Utlca, N. Y., ex pressed surprise nt the result of tho recent election; he said that profita ble legislation would be continue! and that an effort would be made to carry out the principles of the plat form. Monday. Nine were killed and $r,0i1,000 dam age done In Rock county, Wis., by a windstorm. King Ceorge and Queen Mary left Portsmouth Saturday In the cruiser Medina for India. President Taft, ending his long journey, left Knoxvtlle, Teiiii., for Washington. Important developments were promised by the Chicago police in the Vermilya po'sonlng case. Three persons were reported killei and 50 hurt by a cyclone that demol ished the principal buildings In Vir ginia, 111. The Arabs wf re reported to have made overtures to the Tunisian na tives, with a view to beginning a holy wcr. Tuesday. Justice Kclloqg ruled that William Parties, Jr., must answer the senate, committee's questions or go to jail. A cable dispatch says that $200,01(0 Is offered for the head of General Chang Hsun lu order to restore peuro at Nanking. A dispatch from Chlcngo feald sev en men were reported missus in Sa'. urday night's stoini on Lake Michi gan. The Postal Tek-praph company won Its fight asainst the Western Union company's extra charge on transfer messages. C. P. RoJgers, ocean to-ocean avi ator, fell 100 ft.et Into a ploughed field half way between Ixis Angeles and Long Beach, a short distance from his goal; he escaped with a bad shaking up; bis machine. was wrecked. FIND SCULPTRESS ON FARrV Wealthy Women to Aid Rustle Chili Who Modeled Remarkable Group Out of Butter. Visitors to the recent Brooks conn ty fair at Quitman, Ga, havn be come convinced that they have dls covered a genius In the person o Miss Lucy Emerson, daughter-of H E. Emerson, a well-to-do farmer of th county. Miss Emerson exhibited aev eral pounds of butter, modeled Into I group a cow and calf recumbent as perfect and expressive as life It self. The ho?ns of the mother cow the ears set forward In a listening at titnde; the sleeping calf with its ean laid back even In these details th work was trim to life. The glii was churning when neigh bors suggested that she take her but ter to the fair. Taking It out of tht churn, she worked the water out o! it and modeled It In 30 minutes. 8h was awarded first prize. A number of phllantroplc womer. have arranged to give the girl sh la only 16 a chance to develop hoi remarkable talent. ROMANTIC GIRL'S ESCAPADE Dressed In Beggar's Clothes In Ordei to Experience Life Among the Lower Clasies. Berlin, Nov. 14. A 17-year-old girl dressed In beggar's clothes, was found In St. Hedwig's Roman Cathollt church here yesterday. In answer tc questions she told one of the priest! a fantastic story of how she had been decoyed from Nice and forced by hei mother to lead nn Improper life. It now trrns out thut the girl Is th Countess Elsie Fink von Finksteln ol Hessen-Wlnkel, one of the oldest and most aristocratic families of the Mark Brandenhurg, near Berlin. The girl Is wel' educn'od and speaks French and English fluently as well as German. Shb fled from home tinder the Influ ence of romance reading In order to experience life among the lower classes. The young woman Is now In th care of the railroad mission for girls. Her family declare that she has al ways been visionary and hysterical. Three Go Down With Schooner. Greenport, N. Y.. Nov. 14. Th Edith E. Dennis, a two-masted schoon er, was wrecked at Plum Gut and three went down .with the vessel. The captain, A. C, Cook, was picked up unconscious on a piece of the wreck and is now on Plum Island, waiting for the bodies of the unfortunates to wash ashore, among whom Is bis wife. Tried to Kill Russian Archbishop. St. Petersburg, Nov. 14. A former seminarian made a savage attack with a knife on Archbishop Datonlus of Volhynia, while he was celebrating mass In his private chapel yesterday. The members of the congregation overpowered the assassin. One of the archbishop's hands was grazed by the knlfo. Mme. Curie Figures In Divorce Case. Paris, Nov. 14. Mme. Langevlne. wife of Professor Langevlne, has sum moned her husband to court on ths charge of keeping a concubine in his conjugal domicile. She also sum moned Mine. Curie on a charge of complicity. The cuse will be hearl on Dec. 8. 1,500 Cossacks Leave For Pekln. Tientsin, Nov. 14. Fifteen hundred Russian Cossacks left Vladivostok on Saturday for Pekln. MARKET REPORT I New York Provision Market. New York, Nov. 13. WHEAT No. 2 red, f. o. b., 97c CORN Steady. OATS Standard, 53c. PORK M'?ss, $16.7517.2S. BUTTER Creamery specials, 34'4'a3riC; do., extras, 33340. EGGS Freshly gathered, extras, 57fJ)39c. Buffalo Provision Market. Buffalo, Nov 13. WHEAT No. 2 white, !tc; No. S red, 9Cc. CORN No. 3 yellow, 73c; No. 4 yellow, 72c. OATS No. 2 white, 51c; No. 8 white, riy,c. FLOUR Fancy blended patent, per bid., $6.006.75; winter family, patent, $r).00fia.7o. BUTTER Creamery, Western tubs, extra, 34c; creamery, state,, lair to good, 30 ft 31c. EGGS State hennery, mixed, 40(5 41c. CHEESE Good to choice, new. MrU4V4c. POTATOES Home grown, fancy, per bii., 9f.c$1.00. East Buffalo Livestock M'rktt. CATTLE Prime steers, $7.75 8.00; 1.200 to 1,400 lb. steers, $5.75f? G.7.r. ; choice fat cows, $4.8.ri8V00; tholce heifers, $3.50Jf 6.00; export bulls, $4.7.r?( 5.2."; choice veals, $8.73 $i9.i0; fair to good, $K.25ff9.00. SHEEP AND LAMBS Choice spring lambs, $S.250 6.3.r; mixed sheep, $3.25?! 3.60. unnsUirht orkers. tG.354T6.50; heavy hogs, x6.iuao.fa; 6.00. Buffalo Hay Market. Timothy, No. 1, on track. $22.50; No 2 timothy, do.. $21.50; straw, wheat and nat, J9.009 50.