Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Wellsville Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - December 31, 1902, Wellsville, New York ■ ir. . ' V *f , ' ^ ■ mm M SM fi. 'f "ï t-i > flGJaRY FflR CASTRO. Tlirw Town« Recaptured tj dürovernmenc Force«.| MÄRB FIQHTING IM «TREET8. «evolationlsts Evabuatcd Capital «f State 4>f Lara After toning 112 Men Caatro «Conducted Operations of iHix Troitp« by Telegraph from Victoria. Caracas, Monday, Dec. 29.—Barquid-Imeto, capita! of stat^ of I.ara. and ttie towna of San Carlos ami TJnaauU-\o, wbich.for »oni& time past hav« been hi tho poBsession of the Venezuelan revoluiioniBta, have been recapturod ky government Xorccs. The rftvohitipnists at BarQUiEilmel^ were under tii^ command of Generals Bclagnio ftad Penaloza. They evacju-ated the town after losing 112 men killed anJ a2r> wounded. Tht-re was hard fighting in the streets and su-bnrhs of Barqui3iraet.o for two days. The governrntat forces wore commanded by Gt-neral Cerferjno Castillo. It transpires tiiat President Castro'e reoint vibit to J>a Victoria was for the puri>osc of conducting porsonally by telegraph the oporation.s of his forces «4; BarQui.sinioto and tiiis victory ap pears to be a direct result of his iu-lUative, It is a most severe bliw for Ihe revolutionists. President Castro, is t^xpected to rear b Caracas tomorrow. Tuesday, at nnnn, bo confer with United States Minister Bowen. FAVORITISW SHOWN. Dutch Sfeàmor Allowed to Enter Venezuelan Pori and Discharge Cargo. Caracas. Monday, Dec. 29.—United States Minister Bowen has received information that the Dutch steamer Prlns MaurltA has entered certain Venezuelan ix»rts l)locka(tt?d by the British fleet and discharged her cargo • ffhere. Special permission for the Dutch 'Steamer to do this waa obtained from Commodore Montgomerie of the British cruiscr Charyl)rtis.- The Italian cruiser Oiovanei Bausan ordered the Prins Maurita away from port, but Commodore Montgomeitio «ir(H!ted that she continue to discharge her cargo. In Caracas this is -held to be a dis-erimination against American sti^amera and the British commodore's action has been criticised. Panama Canal Company. Parlij, Doc. 31.—The annual meeting ®f thp- Panama Canal company waa hold here. The timo was mostly occu--with reading the report of the ilrectora of the company in "which were Metalled the pending negotiations with «ho United States looking to the sale mi the cana!. The sanguine hope was «xpresBed that all difflculllea would overcome and the sale completed fit an early date. Two or three of the tftockholderB made the customary protesta against the sale and asked what Would happen If the negobiations with 6he United Stateis fell through. Presl-flont Bo replied that in thla event €he stockholders would be consulted, «rtjlle, If the sale took place, they would luive to meet to vote ratiiicatlon. Increase in Naval Cadets. Washington, Dec. Sl.—^The members ©f the senate and naval committees, after conferences with the secro'tary of the navy., have practically decided mi a p'.an for the Increase of the por-Bonnel oi the navy. It contemplates an additional naval cadet, frtim each congressional district, two for cach 'senator and 10 annually to be appointed at large by the president. The dliilculty In connection with the in-©quality 4n classes which would result from the sudden injection of the increased allowance Is to be solvod by giving the secretary of tho navy the discretion oi determining the times at which the new appointments are to be made. Hackmen Demand Raise. Albany, Dec. 31.—A strike on New Tear's day of practically all tho liack-men in this city threatens to make a dearth of public carriages here on that day, and to embarrass botli the inaugural cert^monies and a military ball to be held in thè state armory In the evening. The hackmen'» union " dematii a^^^^^ |12 "per week (an àdvànce ot 20 per cent) and one dollar Instead of 75 cents per funeral for ©xtra men. Aboùt 15 stablea are in ▼olved. The employers are divided Itt sentiment as Uj granting the de- oaanda. - .....-___J Justice Will Be Re-Designated. Albany, Dec. 31.—Justice Chester B. McLaughlin of Port Henry will b© re-dealgnated by Governor Odell for the full terra of five yeaxa, as member ol the appellate division of the supreme court for the first department. Now jyoTk county. The appointment was expected late yesterday afternoon bui Cknremor Odell did not go to his office ia the afterawmv NEWf Pktim TMÉ onmNT, Tilt Oregon Had » V*ry flough l»M> Mg«>rom •an Pranelw«. VlctoriE. a Dec. 81.—Stoam«r Olenogle reached port jesterday morning from Yokohama and th« Orient. Newa was recoltred from W^l Hel Wei «* a gold mining boom ihora. A num-bbr of quarts properties hare been <3»k«n up by th® BrlUsh and Japanese. The United States ahlp Oregon ar-•rlved at Yokohama Dfcember 13th, three days overdue after a vary mugh P^umtsi, t^ ¿to i:ranciaoa. AU "her boata were lost ^d th© stormy seas swept her decks carried all ■the deck gear away and resull^d In the d^tJbi of one man. She was ordered Into dock. Lieutenant Hlno of tho Japanese hiiantry has Invented an automatic lHatol which will flre 80 cartridges a mlante. The cartridges ar« loaded and empty cartridges thrown out by automatic reactlonafter flrlng.The rane automatic reaction after firing. The range Is more than a thousand meters The inventJcn has been taken over by the JapancHo governmont. General Miles in interviews on Ws arrival at Yokohama sala he had already sent a lengthy report to Washington regarding the Philippinea ani Intended to journey back to the United States via the Trans-Siberian railway and Europe. Japant-so papers print di^^pat.che3 from IVikln that the imperial govern-,, ment haa rcrclvod dispatche.=i from General Tsao in Moiikdcn saying that Kan Fow Ku, a rebel loader, has collected n force numbering loo.ono at Koto, north of Shirklang. and tbc rebels have ercctcd forUflcaMons, coined money and created a now .state. General T.«!ao says the imperiii:, civil and_ military ofllcers in Moukden are powerie'ps to'deal with'tlio rebels. Steamer Enselgne Henri, running betwc'en. fThefoo and Wei,.Hal Wei, has been wrecked, her pa-ssengers were caved but the maills and freight were lest. She waa a v^issel of 2SO tons. two nmivr cANAtt. CIraIrm«« Ko^ppSayt It U Not a R«in«dy For Trust Evili. CNPORCED PUBLICITY HARMFUL. Imperial Troops Ready to Rebel. Shanghai. Dec. 31.—A military officer from Kan Su pn)Vince reports that all tJhe Imperial troops enlisted there, together with a majority of the Mo-hammtMlans. are only awaiting Tung Fuh Siang's signal to march on Pekin, expel the foreigners and uphold tho dowager empress. Prince Tnan is expected t/j co-operate with Tung Pub Siang with a force of Mongolian« Germany's New War Vessels. Berlin, Dt:'c. 31.—The naval budget for 1903 provides for laying down Immediately tw<i battleships, one armored cruiser, two small cruisers and five torpedo boats. These constructions arfc within the permanent naval program. Two battleships now building will be completed in the summer of 1905, and three small cruisers will' be finished early In 1904. These wir. have a steaming radius of 5,000 knots, Dnrtng 1902 four battleships, one armored cruiser and one gunboat were -commlssioneJ. Several Jems Recovered. New A'ork, Dec. .'?1—Angus Mcpherson who stol-:' 110,000 worth of diamond rings from Simpson & Go's pawnshop, after smashing a window, was held in ?5,000 ball on a charge of > irglary. Several of the gems he lost hla flight have been recovered. <ii$.yiiiiiy,iD. In a Carefully Prepared Article recommends Dr. D. Kennedy's Favorite Remedy. In a recent is-sue of the New York Magazine of Sanitation and Hygiene, tho recognized authority ou all matters pertaining to health, James H. Montfjoiu-ery, M. D., says editorially: " After a careful invcstiiiaticn of Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy,, a specific for kidney, liver and bladder troubles, rheumatism, dyspepsia and constipation with its attendant ills, we ar® free to confess that a more meritorious medicine has never come under the exam-iaatioa of tho chemical and medical experts of the New York Magazine of Sanitation and Hygiene. In fact, after th® moat searching tagts An4 rigid inquiry in-to the record of Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, it becomes a duty to recommend its use in ucequivocal term to every reader of this journal whose complaint comes within the list "of ailments which this reroedjr is advertfBcd to ctire. We have obtained such overwhelming proof of the efficaoy of this specific—have so satisfactorily demonstrated jts curativ-e powers through personal experiment.«!— that a care for the interests of our readers leads us tocali attention toitsgrcat value." JAMES H. MONTGOMERY, M. D. It is for sale hy all druggiste in Jhe fi^WBO OontStXB andthere^ilar $1.00 slse bottles—leas than a tent a dose. SampU trial, fr$* by mait. Dr. David K«nn-»dy Corporation. Rondout, H. Y. 'feaya a Stockholder Would Be Harmed by. CojTfMirat» Required to Safeguard Investment of Capital — M«re Money Sunk In Mortgage» and Real Estate. Washington, Dec. 31, — Chairman •Knapp of4he Interstate commerce commission, In his paper entitled "Capi-tolliaUon and Publicity," read before the Association for Advancement of Science, discussed the proposition thit .all corpomions UQ¿ar congreélional •oontrol be required to make full dls-'Closure of their g<^nesU and opera/tlons, 80 that It may be seen how the amount of money originally paid In, or the value of the assets at any time owned, compares with the par yalue of all bonds and stocks Issued. Mr. Knapp said he ventured to doubt the aoundni?s3 of the argdinent that publicity would prevent stock water-Ing, He held it unpr<;ved that tho cxce.s-eive Jsaue of corporate .securities was ! a source of auch danpor as to excite ! public alarm, and «aid ho was yet to 1 bx? convinccd that enforced pxiblicity I would not be a harmful exorcise of ■ public authority. He faid In part: I "I niaintalu that the atockholder, .a^. 6wh> Is- not"be»»ñíed- "br córpórate ; publicity and would be harmed rather I than "helped by its enforcement. It I is one-tiring for the Btoekhordt^lr'fd "híiVé" knowledge of the concern whose shares ^he hold»; it is quite another thing to jiurnlBh the public the saxae Information. I fail to gee fhat publicity can be desirable or useful to the atock-: holder.' j "The justification for this proposa', j therefore, must be found, if found at i all. In the theory that the state is ; charged with the duty of safeguarding I the invr.stment of capital in conK)ratc ' securitic.i. To my mind this Is a most j serious proposition, and I think we should long hesitate before embarking upon such a paternal venture, j "Lf-aving out tho speculator, and .talcing into account only those seelt-iiig honetit investment, 10 thnes more I money, to say the least, has been j Bunk in farm mortgages, suburban lots, patent ri^ihts, buying and selling grain, cotton and other commodities where no corporate shares were dealt ■ In or even existed, than was ever lost ' 1 on account of the fictitkus or excessive j Issue of corix>rate st'curities. I "I cannot but regard corporate pub-I Hclty of the kind and to the extent advocated by many as a certain and serious hindrance to effective compe-UUon." In .his paper on the necessity of organization among employers Mr. David M Parry declared that organ-• Ired capital should mean a combination ¡of tie Interests of men twho share prnctlcally the same views as to the administration of their business. He continued. j "WTien capital Is thoroughly orgar-; Ized then will come the almost com-I plete disappearance of the strlkj and the boycott, for they are but systematic maa'ffcatatioms of social disease growing out of Imperfect organization. . "Wren f vi-'anlzed employers and employes can Bit down together then mav bt taken up trade disputes and other matters alfecting their mutua! interests and these may be disposed of in an liitelligont, orderly and scientific manner. As there Is no national fede* Rtion of e'.ijpUyers at pres::nt, necessity (icm.uids the Immediate croalloti of one." In his paper on the "Growth of Gr?at CUifs' Mr; Corthell of Now^ York rrn.iri '-■-iine o=?t>imatf>s of the probable population of th*^ large cities of I world In 1910 and in 1920. For Great-j er New York he estimates that in j 1910 the population wouM be 4,953,000 j and In 1920 0.191,250; for Philadelphia. ' In 1910 1 f.97.400 and in 1920 2,002.932; for Greater Chlcaco, In 1910, 2,374,-229 and in 1920 3,475,209. mrnmàfktàfH Id Omtn <:arrl«tf CafMdtati Caiuil. Ottawa. Dee, teUl fmlgta carried )>3r tHe two Sault eaaala for the •Mm of 1»03 waa «6,881,146 tons, an inereaae of 7,SBS,0S1 tona compared wità I901%nd ol Id^lMiS tons com* pur«d with 1900. Of the total earrl«>d by the two canals tb» Canadian carried 4,728,351 toixa, which exceeds the quantity car« ilea by lo mi by l-W^SM ten» aad «Mt earrted in 1900 by 2,693,633 tons. Th» Canadian canal carried 18.15 per e«ftt of all the freight passing through the two In 1901; 10 per cent oi the trdght oi 1901 and 6 per cent of 1900. The total eaatbound freight carried by both canals In 1902 -was 30,275,989 tons, an Increase of 7,183.247 over 1901. The «eason ha« been a^ remarkably good one for both canals. The grain. Including wheat, amounted to 1104,457. 007 bushels and of thl' 33.97\,3d6 bushels pa?"«.! throueh the Canadian can«!, or 32..'">2 per rent. This is a total In crease of'20,940 317 bushels, of which Incre.isc the Ca-^adlan Soo erot ?1.723, 843 and liin American 5.217.474 bushel«!. Injunction Against Union. cinclnnatJ, Dec. 31.~Judge Cochran, of the United Statei district court Bitting in Covington, granted ah Injunction ni'ainst th- Clothing Cutters and Trimmers union forbidding It to contltjv.i» a boycott against a firm of w^U'lesale clothiers of Cincinnati. The complaint apalnst the defendants waa that they mailed matter to custnncra of the i>).a:ntirr firm, endeavoring to cause the wit!>ho ding of trade. The court held that organizations , f this kind havt? no right to attempt to persuade peraons to withhold their cus-■tom. ____________________________________________________________________________-...... mT ON ÁCCAKNT : . r Wreck at Wanitt^ad Cautrd by Wrong Öraer. IIBdPONStBILITY 48 D«VÍDKO. TIi9 (^Idfini cvotsF N(ir< Iff yoar Uw ¿ms. Tú» «vtf liver ^^iim wñh • good liver pill ' HARtZeLLBARSeil,: « Minister Blew Out tho Gas. .. PhliadPlphia, Dec; ,31.'—-Rev. **J,«h« B. K. Sellers, Methodist minister of «uyflboro. Nova Scotia, who was visiting hip brothers in this city, was found di^ad in the headquarters of the Reading Railway Young Men's Christian association. Ho had blown out the gas through ignorance of its usage, it iB thought, and waa asphyxiated. Mr. Sellers wag spending tho Christmas hdli ays here and stopped at the Y. M. C. A. headquarters. Received a Valuable Present. Scaonectady, Dec. 31.—John F^ Deems, who has resigned as general superintendent of the local plant of the American locomotive works ta bocomo superintendent of motive powcn on all the Vanderbllt railroad lines, was In the presence of 150 employes last night, presented with a silver loving cup, costing $1,100. Practically tie 4,000 employes of the. company contributed toward its purchase. Ill Treatment of Patients. Toledo. O., Doc. 31. — Official ac Jknowledpsmi nt of charges of cruelty and neglect .of smalUKJX.patients at the Toledo Contagious Disease hospital was made when the board of police commissioners subpcsenaed witnesses for the purpose of making a public in-yestigation. It has been stated by former patients that persons suffering from smallpox were stnick by nurses and otherwise 111 treated. Charges of ImmoraHty also have been made. Ihr. PsTia KtBB««|'f „hisstlor. .ILoa Superintendent of Locomotive Works. Schenectady, Dec. 31.—James Mc-Naughton, general superintendent of the Brooks locomotive works at Dunkirk, has been appointed general bu-perlntendent of the Anaerican Locomotive company's plant In this pity. He will continue as head of the i)un-Mrk works with headquarters Mn Schenectady. Mr. McNaughton was for several years master machanic of the iJorthefu Pacific railroad. Damages Against Steamship Line. Quebec, Que., Dec. 31.—Damages were rendered in the vice admiralty court by Judge Routhleri for ?18,000 against the Hamburg-Am^erican lino Bteamshlp Westphalia. fall the steamship collided with Uie Bchooner Marie Anne, in Quebec harbor, the captain and mate being drowned. Of the -damages -tl3,00a go«« to tbelt widows. WOMEN'S WOES. ' Hard for any woman to do housework— to ntlond to daily duties with a con.stantly nchiuii back. Every woman should learn " the cause of biickache and the cure. Vury Finds TKat Accident Could Have ..Btfn- Aveiiml- -.-Aftilr- -iMRnme« ■^--vt- Wrong Ordtr If More exp«f1«fteeif Operators Had Been Employed at Wyoming or Kings Court Junotlon. Wyoming, Ont, Dec. 31.—The co^ <»ter's Jury which has been inyestlgat-Ing the wreck at Wanstead last Friday night, in which 28 Uvea were loat, brought In a verdict shortly before midnight The t^rdlct Is as follows: "We find that Arthur W. Rlcketts was killed in the collision at Wa^lltftad on the evening of Friday, December 26th. 1902. That said collision wa^ caused by wrong orders being given No. 6 at Wanstead. "Responsibility for the Issuance ot wrong orders we are not agreed upon as between Operator Carson and Dispatcher Kerr. "That after No. 5 had left Watford by thf isstfance of wrong orders we consider that the accident could have been uvertod by th« operator at Wyoming or Kings Court Junction had the railway company had more experienced operators at these points (one bo ing but a boy of 16), at each of which places tho dispatcher had ample time to do it and endeavored to get the opposing trains stopped,". The principal feature of the testimony was the evidence of James Troy-er, the night .operator at ,KJnga. CpurX Junctiorir where IblBpatcher Kerr en-, deavored to stop the express train. Troyer, who Is a boy of 16 years, stated that he waa on duty for the first time on the night of the accident and that his total previous experi ence as an operator was for two nighta at Strathroy, where he received only a total of four messages. He gave as a reason for not ht?arlng Dispatcher Kerr calling him for seven or eight minutes, that he waa studying the time table and did not recognize tho ofilce call w^Ich ho had heard only once before. Troyer's extreme youth and apparent incompetency made a deep impression on the jury^ General Schalk-Burgher's Appeal. Capetown, Dec, 3i,;-General Schalk Burgher, former acting president ot the Orange Free State, In an open letter published in Onsland, appeals to the government to be merciful tc the Boer cause and to remove th« grievances which now make it impossible to live up to the motto "ForgJvp and Forget." In conclusion General Schajk-Burgher expresse^a hope that the people will show thai the power of rule lu South Africa Ilea In the Afrikander "who will remain loyal while righteousness reigns and while his rightful portion is allotted him." Through Electric Line, Toledo, O., Dec. 31.—An agreement I has been reached by the representa-' Uvea of the Toledo and Western, the Garret, Auburn and Northern Indiana and the Chicago and Indiana air lln€ railroad companies for a through electric line between Toledo and Chi cago. The Toledo and Western rail road has already been constructed a: far as Fayette, near the Indiana state Mne. The project is being pushed by a Byndlcate headed by Judge C. M, Stone, Luthor M. Allen and J. B Seagraves of Cleveland, who are building the Toledo and Western. mm^ cmK ifieW Wedding at Canton Last Evening (rt . CaÄton, ö., öec. üi. — Mis9 Mary iBarber, e «lest dauRhter of Mr. anU Mrs. M. C. Darber, last evcttJng be^ came the wife of Major Ralpli Hart-sell. The ceremony was performed at the commodknu uld Saxton homesteai, formerly the home of the McKinleys, now occupied by the Barbers, and was wltaeastsd by Mrs. McKinley.'® Mrs. McKinley andNH^'i. Barber are «isters Rev.'O. B. Milllgan «i-the Firm Presbyteriau church ofllciited. The bride was attended by her alstef, MlbS Ida, and the groom by his brother, Fred S. Hartzell, assistant secretary of the McKinley Memoria' asiocla-Hon. " Ml."ja Barber was n favorite of the late Pre.^ldcnt McKinley and spent much tune at the W'.ilte House' an1 was in ecveraP pre»ldi?ntlal parties, making exti^nsive fcriurs of the country aa the piutlfular companion of Mr». McKlnlf*-'. She became a great favorite In cabin«<i circles and of the many presents that came to "her a«* a brld-some of thCphandflomest were sent by memberB of the cabinet and their families. The ccremony and reception were attended by about 150 guests, mostly relatives and intimate friends of the famHy.......... ....... Mrs. McKinley was accompanied by Chief Counsel Brooks of the Pennsyt iffitl" Mrif;''BiwMrB' of Shields. Pa., who are gaesta at her home. Mrs. Broc^a having been a friend of her girlhood days. Mrs. Mc-Klnley'a gift to the . bride was a splendid «dlvrr table service. Major Hartxell. twho was a Cantop ian until n ffvr years ago, was a quartermaster In tbv» volunteer seWice dor ing the late'war. He is now a practicing d/ttorney In Denver and "with hi® bride loft for that city. HEAD-ON CGLLiSION. Heno« PuhUtòlaft JMMMOty^ if by ñre im losa Is |3&o,oociwwUli latitiaBe« ei $01^; 000. By thlk «rè* «Kt Ì«ir«Bfl| Adveni^st «olony U pm^ ' face with a W Aw*'' wtttiifi a ymr, th4> Advantiat Mftftg«»; ittni havinr been MinMidl daum teil;; W^rmtf. _• ^ ■ ' ; . »•»•iiatratw ^ ANatoMy rHdianapolu, Dêfc n.^pàà, iâmr matiòn from Kttíus OaatreU «kìd U ï» leader of the baad of. »«grò «rav« bers. J)r. Fiiink M. Wrtgfct, ««fitowi^ tor of anatomy ai the Sckctte Medloû college and B«crefary-tr«»surar of thf Institution. Was arrested. Tk« «pedlfie charge of taking. co»c«a»Bt «»ä pur chasing the b<idy of C-ora BÄaw wi« contained in t., e încîictment r«tora«d by the grani Jury. Caoitrell said timt Dr. Wrij-ht re.'tñvcd fhe body of thi^ "woman from hSm. paying him fSO.'Br'* Wright was pHred under a |r>O0 bond which wan imn'fíüafe y furnished. ' Dean's Kidney Pilis relieve a bad back and cure it—cure, ev* ery kidney and btaMer disorder, from ordinary backache to complicated cases. Mrs. A. J. Vfltentlne, of 3a.Snilth stpeet. l'ouRhkeepele, N. Y., nays: "For yeara t waK siiljji'ot to backacbe, extendlDg some-tluics to the side and up under the ahoulder Made»; a hravlness and tivinibtieKS of the Hrtibs, oceaBlonal swelling of the feet and freqiient dull, dizzy headachvs. The kidney secretions were often «canty and scalded, I have been so bad at tinum t could neither eit. stand or He, and when la bed I was obliged to constantly change niy position to get a few minutes' rest. Thin was my condition when 1 got Doan'a Kidney Pilla at Doty & Humphrey's drug atore. After UBing them the headaebeti ceased, the nrl-tiary trouble and numbíiesá of the llmba disappeared. while the pain In niy back was so much better It caused no bother." Dean's Kidney Pills sold at all drug «tercai- 50 cents. Fostet*Milb}ira €<fc;i Buflfalo. N. Y. Circular 'Prices Continue. Philadelphia, Doc. 31. — The sales agents of tho Pennsylvania railroad anthracite «-oal companies met yostor day and decided to confeicuQ the present circular prices during tho month of January. The sales agents a'sc declined to renew any of th© vxpirlng contracts with large consumers of anthracite, wliich action will compel all consumers to purchase coal in the open market. It is expected that the Phil adelphia and Reading Railroad company will take a similar action. Call For Repeal of Duties. Boston, Dec. 31.—A largely attended meeting, called under the ausp»icea^ o the Alde^cah Fre^ Tra^ league, was heW in Faneuil hall. Resolutions, which will be sent to each member of the United States senate and hous«, were adopted. They call for a repeal of the duties on coal and beef, in that these duties, by aaalsting the extor-ttona of monopoly or impeding relief from them, have proved a serious hardship to our people. University Endowment. Minneapolis, D^. SL---/rhe„board of tnisteea of ilamiine University an nounce that an endowment of |2S0, 000 for the university haa been raised, principally in Minnesota. James J. Hlll-and M. G.-^nd J. Lt Norton oi Winona gave large aum>. Misunderstanding-of Orders—Engineer Kitted and Many Others Hurt. Sharon, Pa., Dec. 31.-^ii "a head-on collision on the Pennsylvania railroad one and a halt miles west of W^eat Middlesex last alght the engineer of the pa>sseng«>r train, Neal Daugherty waa killed, four were seriously Injure:! and a score v^'ene hurl. The wreck waa caused through a uiitfuuderstanding'af orders. Both en gines were demolished and are lyln-on their sides in tho ditch while thf express, baggage' and smoking car.-were almost totally wrecked. Six of the injured were broug'.it to the- Sharon hospital on a special tjrain. Of the injured Sam McDonald, Georgt Gibson and Engineer Shallenbergoi will di^. Among the othrers Injured were Mjr tin L. Strauss of New York city, leg cut; M. Parvis of Utica, N. Y., yard inspector for the Pennsylvania at Chi cago, and J. F. Patterson of Jam^s town. N. Y. Broken Switch Lock Caused Wreck. Quincy, Ind., Dec. 31.—-In the wreck of a through Chicago-Louisville freight train on the Chicago, Indianapolis & Louisville railroad (Monon) here, Eki gineer Albert S, Barker, Fireman Joseph B. Glen and Brakcman Hiraro iperry were kil'ed and the engine and 18 cars loaded with hogs and cattle wen plied up in a ditch. A switch lock hai) boon broken, gupposedly by trampii and the switch turned. Wll' Weet Lcwtp l^rices. Plttsbsug. Sl.-The^assoclaittoi: of Intiopendent Tinplate and Sheet Steel manufacturers hold a meeting to dlRcuas the k)wer prices teat hav« betn put into force by the cosnnUilMi cl the liiaiod States Stert-eorpowitioir'^^^^" Md to take measures for meeting tiiC ^ ' competition in the trade. The wo^tot ' seven of the individual eompaalas . After adjournment H waa annowtw^ • that: the i^ni'i^ ii»d® liy Ifto^-iTiriled — ~ Ktates St«et corporatkm woald b« mtt '•■it ^imwmmMm * TMmm Ummm' K. W. .GULUOÖE ICàlUiîEK Special Kew Attraction matinee and eveuiitf m .IS Fits & WeinteT'e Hawttt ü MM HE A Farce€k>med7 Brimf aU and Btibbling over with Mirth and thing Doing" All the Time. Presented by a 8ui» 'rlor Oomj^ny of Cometliana and Prrlty (iirU.'. WATCH for tiM GolfCInb Baad Prices as 35 aad QO cente Justice Shlras to Retire. Washington, Dec. 31.—Justice SUirai-of the supreme court of tho United States twill retire some time during the proiiont winter. The dato Ijas not yet been fixed and cannot bo untii cer tain cases which have been argued and other castá which have been set foi reargument have been disposed of" Mr. Shlras, however, will retdre during tho present session of congress in or dor that his successor may be confirmed before the adjournment. Amonp the names proposed as his successor is that of William H. T^t, civil governor of the Philippinea, SEND US A COW, : Steer, Bull or Horn hide, CaH skin, Bog skin, or any other kind of hide or skin, and let us tan it with the hair on, soft, light, odorless and moth-proof, for robe, rog, coat or gloves. Bat fimt get oar CaUlaim, riving pricm, and oarclispptoc U««and instnaikma, wo m to avoid misUketk We alao t»y raw funu TNB CROSBY FftlSIAN PU« COHtPAItfy, 116 MiU Mt^ RwlMMir. N. V. Explosion of Lamp Caused Death. Oswego, Dec. 31.—By the-exploalot of a lamp Mrs. Michael Murray,- 7( years old, was burned to death lasl nlgtit "wljne asleep. llASiAÖB 1ERA7M lUIT. Mi-is ï^ùra Morgan experienced Nurse and Blüí^entw le at Mm Hi, 56 Madisuii St. Treatment given at privat« h<»uii«i or at her rooms. aquira for ms ami particular». IMCEir'S CJLOXIl CAIPiS $1.00 and $1.50 grade 75o R. A. WELLS & SON. ... .
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.