The Evening Republican from Meadville, Pennsylvania on February 10, 1913 · 1
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The Evening Republican from Meadville, Pennsylvania · 1

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Meadville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, February 10, 1913
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HOB) TBI EVENING REPUBLICAN, MEADVTLLK, PA., SATURDAY, FEB. 8, 1913. EVENINU ECHOES BLANKET SALE BEDDING SALE DO DO HUNDREDS YOU 1 YOU OF WANT WANT PAIRS i TO TO OF , : SAVE SAVE BLANKETS SOME SOME AND MONEY ? ;i MONEY ? ALL KINDS BUY BUY OF BLANKETS j! BLANKETS BEDDING AND AND !: SPECIALLY BEDDING BEDDING PRICED. NOW. NOW. John J. Shryock Co. I I I1 Y Y 1 - J, L CULBEK 1C CLEAN-UP SALE OF Waists and Dresses Inventory having just been completed we have put on sale our entire stock of Fancy Chiffon and Silk Waists at the following reductions. 15.00 Waists $8.50 1 1 2.00 Waists $7.29 110.00 Waists $M9 8.00 Waists 15.19 $ 6.00 Waists 9&96 Lingerie Waists (slightly soiled) at 1-2 pi'KT. All Dresses at 1 -:i reduction. I SPRING GINGHAMS in Scotch and Zephyr displayed for the llrst time this week patterns and colorings more beautiful than ever. House of Quality And the cold weather still hangs on. Two big dajs next week, Lincoln's Birthday, and Valentine's Day. The Board or School Controllers will meet -Monday evening in the regular monthly session. The first ot those six weeks of cold weather brought ty the ground-hog has passed, but there seems to be con-siderable difference of opinion over the chances of there being five more. Saturday was a gala day for the youngsters of the City with good coasting in many places and ice skating on the ponds in the section. There were a large number out eariy in the morning and some spent all day enjoying these healthy sports. The Bradford Postoflice will be formally moved to the new postoflice, building on Thursday, Feb. 20 and two days before, on Tuesday, Feb. IS, 191 a from to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m. there will be a public reception and inspection of the building. Saturdav morning at the weekly x market there were a number of tem-. perance workers with petitions which T they asked the farmers and buyers to sign, remonstrating against the y granting of licenses at the coming x session of License Court. . j J. R. Keene, a grocer of Mill Vil-T ; lage, pleaded guilty before Judge X j Walling at Erie, to a charge of selling 4 i eggs unfit for food. He was arrest- I ed on complaint of G. R. Pel ton, State ' Pure Food Commissioner. Keene was . released on tail to await sentence al a later time. I The Albion News, owned and edited I for the past few years by F. .1. Brown, I has changed hands, ft. ('. McCly-I inonds and W. A. Proud, editors of j the Edinboro Independent, have recently purchased the plant. They are experienced printers and newspaper 'men and they will do doutt publish a paper that will be classed with the : best of the County weeklies. In the case of W. R. Cupps vs. But-' ler Passenger llailway Company, the f jury has returned a veraict tor uie ? plaintiff for $900. Cupps sued, to recover damages tor the loss of a hand , . through an accident at Alameda Park, Yj last May. The platform was so badly A j crowded that Cupps was thrown under Y an approaching car which ran over his A ' hand. I Saturday was a busy day at Alle-X gheny for it was the time set apart by the agreement of the several fraternities for "bidding" new men. The letters asking the designated persons to join this or that society were sent out Saturday morning on the early mail, and answers in most cases will be in by this evening. To-night will be a gala time, as a number of smokers, and other social doings are planned. Sunday morning at 7: 30 o'clock 40 hours' devotion, one of the most .sul-lime of the Catholic Church ceremon ies, will be started at St. Againa s church, closing Tuesday evening. There will he three or four Catholic priests from the Erie diocese who will reach this City Sunday evening and aid in the devotion. Two services will he held each day, starting ai 5:30 o'clock in the morning and closing at 7:30 in the evening. Nick Olander, of Farrell Pa., has been notified by the Hungarian Government lo return there, report and join the Army, but Nick has come to the conclusion America is good enough for him. He will therefore take out naturalization papers, as he has been in this country about 10 years. He received orders last Spring to report to the Hungarian Consul at Pittsburgh, which he did, undergo ing a physical examination. ,t Local members of the order will be interested in knowing that arrange ments have been completed tor a convocation of the Grand Lodge, Knights of Pythias, of the domain ol Pennsylvania, at Pythian Temple, Erie, Thursday night, Feb. 20. On this night, .1. W, Hutchinson, of Butler, the Grand Chancellor, will be pres ent. The session will te featured oy banquet and the conferring of the Grand lodge rank on all Past Chancellors who have not received the de gree. Many prominent Pylhians of the State will be present. County Detective George F. Ryan is Considerably woiked up over the losi: of a valuable black mink muff, which he recently purchased in Cleveland, and which was stolen Friday night at the Academy of Music from toe checkroom, Mr. Ryan sayB that he saw a party take a muff from a hook, and that he thought it was lieing taken from No. Hi, but an examination bowed that It Had teen taken from hook No. 17, the number on Which the muff had been placed by Mr. Ryan's friend. If the muff is not at Mi Ryatll office In the Court House by Tuesday, Mr. Ityan is going in lee thai there is a warrant leaned for a certain party, but should the article be returned by that time, Hun' will be no quest ions asked. laical icemen will In a day or two have Ice of aaAcienl thickness tor cut- ling and it Ih Vef) llkelj that ill'' harvesting of the crop will be begun. The beav) freesing the past week lias coated the ponds with l' from eight to nine Inches in thickness and though It is jKiHslhle that a heavlei qiialltv cculd '.'I' secured by waiting a few days, the owners of icehouses will take no chances on the crop being mined by a thaw. Ten inrhr.a thick Ice is a desirable duality anil M t!ii could te obtained every year there would be no cause for complaint. According io the Jamestown paperi ciittinir was begun ytsterdav mi Chan tnuqua Luke at Uikcwood and tin men were engaged m harvesting n crap Dine Inch's thick. Tin- fields on the lake are not H however, ready for the ratten but with present weather conditio ni obtaining it win be possible to Out In Rny of the beys within a few days The Tnylor Hose Orchestra will give a dance In Phoenix Hull to-night Ladles free. 2-s.dlt-iidv ItrmnanK Kemnanls lommmto, Dress Goods mil Suitings direct from the well known lame, own Mills latest colors ami designs, ttcj lower tnaa elecwro o p stark it Elk Block, 192 Mead Ave. 2-7c2trol ladv FURS-FUR COATS-FURS Trawin Dry n i n liOOOS 10. Successors to GEORGE D. TRAWIN. SPECIAL FUR EXHIBIT A prominent Eastern Furrier has consigned to us on approval for a few days a HANDSOME line of Eur Coats, Muffs and Scarfs. The Coats arc in Persian Lamb. Hudson Seal, Russian Pony, Leopard Skin. Some of the Coats are trimmed in Beaver Fur. The Mull's and Scarfs are Mink, Lynx, Fox, Wolf, Raccoon, etc. If you have waited until now to buy a Fur Coat, a Set of Furs or a separate Muff or Scarf at a very low price, come to this store TO-DAY and you will not be disappointed, as Special Prices will prevail on this consignment of Furs. SPECIAI FJI8 EXHIBIT FURS-FUR GOATS-FURS I RUG SALE OVER 200 RUGS WILL BE PLACED ON SALE, BEGINNING THURSDAY, JANUARY 23. Every Rug in this store, including at least 75 new patterns, will be on sale at a good reduction in price. Our sale will include the finest American Rugs made in : Wiltons 9x12 from $24.00 to $(0.00 Body Brussels . !)xl2 from $18.25 to $30.00 Axminster 9x12 from $13.75 to $24.00 Roxbury Brussels 9x12 from $13.20 to $15.50 Tapestry Brussels 9x12 from $ 8.45 to $15.00 Fibre 9x12 from $ 0.30 to $11.00 These Rugs will be all graded in price according to pattern and quality. Anyone who has purchased a Rug during any of our previous sales knows the unusual price saving opportunity during our Annual Rug Sale. We will be pleased to welcome all customers and try to please them in selecting a Rug. All goods bought at this sale must be paid for before delivered. We will also continue our Furniture Sale along with the Rugs and Carpet. Freight paid on all out of town orders. Come and Attend the One Big Sale a Year AT Goodwin & Nunn's Largest House Furnishing Store in Crawford County. LITIGATION OVER EDDY ESTATE ENDS By Leased Wire from New York Sun. BOSTON, Mass., ei. 7. All lltiga tlon over the estate of th(. late Mrs. Mary Baker G. Eddy, so far as le r sons are concerned, haa been brought to an end. Stipulations for final decrees in favor of the First Church ol Scientist were filed to-day'. The publication committee of the Mother Church gave out a long statement this afternoon, in which it was said: "No moneys have been paid or will be paid to the sons In connection with this disposition of the entire litigation. Outside of the matters in litigation the sons possessed a contingent tight during their lifetime, to renew the copyrights upon their mother's published works and for the assignment by them of such rights the administrator paid the sum of $3000." I VICTOR VICTBOLAS. Why not have one in your home so that your wit,, and children would enjoy il, 10 Jail). Sold on easy pay-ments if desired. BATES' Music Store. 2-8emltadv House I.e.-iM'.. and Removal Notices' for eale at this oflice. OTI V VMM hllOUIKH'S l V.V.'f. IHfi ok mi: BMBfLLA CO. The trend of Fashion is accurately revealed in Standard Fashion Quarterly Book. 2" cents ouys one ana a 10-ceui raitem. A special up I rs of The gn id under the la tylvanla, will the Company, I City ol Mead April, 1813, l vote upon a r I Oard of dire, February, iiii stock of the I IM.000, ii ml t, mat tent conne properly come Februarv Meadville Dry Goods Co. Tuesday, February 4th Will Mark the Opening of Spring Merchandise in All Departments! Thousands of Dollars Worth of New Merchandise, held back until Inventory, February 1, will HOW he opened. You are well aware of the fael that the Choicest Things are usually found in the First Selection. tin of the stoekhold i I la Company, organlt- s of the stati' of Penn held at the oflice of ! I'ark Avenue, in the li on the lllh da) of ' I M o'clock P. in., to -ol lit ion passe. b) tic lira on the 7th day Ol lo reduce the Capital impaag from 160,000 to consider audi othei i"d therewith as ahall before aald meeting. M M BKEMAN, Sec I'l'tary. 1911 3 l-816-S2-26 4-5-9ad R. R. GLOVES All Styles and Leathers and a glove for every hand 'HANSENS" BROTHERHOOD SARGENTS SARACUSE. ELBRIDGE and CHFNNING MITTS Unci and I'lillned, WHIPPLE'S Water St., Corner of Arch NEW TAILORED SUITS NEW WASHABLE GOODS With all the features of the New Spring Nqw u th t- tQ have s ring Styles, are now ready for your mspec- tion. New materials in Eponge, Bed- Sewing done. ford Cords, Fancy Striped Worsteds, Just opened, complete assortment ot etc., etc., are shown in plain or fancy New French Zephyr Ginghams, models. New Plisses, in plain or fancies, It may be early to talk Spring Suits, N Voi, Ncw poplina yet it is never too early to know what is going to be Right. New Lincn Suitings-all colors, WE STAND READY TO SHOW YOU. New White Goods of all descriptions. NEW TRIMMINGS N EW SPRING WRAPS Laces promise to be popular for the The 3-4 length as well as the full .1 r length Coats arc shown in a pleasing coming season. rjufoy of styles and materials. A complete assortment of entirely Th(j Pricc8 Are Most Reasonable. New Patterns is now ready for your in- May we have the pleasure of showing spection. them to you? tt ! i " - 1 New Flouncing, New Embroideries, .New Lingerie Waists. Choice Spring Merchandise in All Departments. If you can use a Winter Coat, a Tailored Suit or a Sri of Furs, the Cost is no obstacle, now, at The Daylight Store The Evening epublieai FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR MEADVILLE, PA., MONDAY, FEB. 10, 1913. PRIOR OITB CENT Madero Is No Longer The Power Flees From Mexico City and is for Good. GEN. DIAZ, THE NEXT PRESIDENT Promises to Protect Lives and Property of Foreiners in Mexico City. Special 'telegram ii. The Evening Republican MEXICO OITY, Feb. 10. President Madero fled from the city Monday after General Blanquet with 3000 Federals refused to attack Gen. Diaz, it is reported that President iladero has gone east to fj i coast and plans to leave Mexico as soon as possible. This Is taken ta mean the end of the administration. General Diaz is momentarily expected to be ;ir rilaime.l Piesident. It is uniformly reported that the Cabinet has resigned. Rudolfo Reyes, son uf General Reyes, killed yesterday fighting when 300 died, suicided Monday because of grief over his father's Lf-ath. With the exception of desultory riot, leg a night's truce followed yesterday's fighting. Felix Diaz told the Foreign Diplomatic Envoys that the Insurgents would respect the lives and interests of foreigners. All foreigners vere ordered to remain indoors for the resumption of the street fighting is expected. Story of th Uprising, Special Telegram lo The livening Republican CITY OF MEXICO, Feb. 9.-At 9 oviock to-night, after a day of terrific lesistance to mutinous troops, Francisco Madero is still President of Mexico. What to-morrow will bring forth no man can tell. At this hour, as for the past 24, the Plaza De La Constitucion echoes to the incessant discharge of rifles and the crash of machine gun fire as the partisans of Col. Felix Diaz, of General Mondrago, of the dead Reyes, and of the other Insurrectionists struggle to pierce the defenses of the National Palace. Two hundred have been killed in the day's fighting, and among the dead are three Americans, two women and one man. In the desperate fighting of the morning more than 500 were wounded. The Plaza Constitucion and the streets leading to the Alameda are strewn with the dead and wounded. For 12 hours the fate of the Madero Government and the life of the President have hung in the balance. The death of Reyes, who was killed by n rifle ball that Issued from a door In the National Palace that few but the President himself ever uses, and the gallantry of Madero himself, who, against the protests of his brothers and friends mounted a white horse and galloped nil and down encouraging his loyal troops, served to check the advance of the revolutionists; but there can be no doubt that the Army Is honeycombed with treachery; that Diaz lias (lie support of most of the faction leaders, and that the assaults on the palace will lie renewed to-morrow. Story of the Klichtlnir. (By Leased Wire fom New York Sun. MEXICO CITY, Mex Feb. 9. The National Capital of Mexico to-day became a battlefield One hundred and fifty were killed by noon and the wounded are said to total several hundred. Fighting in the streets of the Capital opened this morning at " o'clock, when a party of the Federal troops in the Capital rose in mutiny, llrst attacking the military prison and releasing General 1'Vllx Diaz and Gi in r ul Bernardo Hi yen. Diaz Immediately took command of the mutinous troops and led them in an assault upon the National Palace, where President Francisco I. Madero was at that time asleep. Part of the guards at the palaca remained loyal and Maditro, aroused from his bed chamber, took command in person and led them through the streets. The President was able to hold th palaCf and drive the mutineers off, bu In other parts of the city the mull ncers were more successful. Thes defeated the bands of loyal troops In several localities and killed 160 by noon. Many spectators were also wounded snd the principal buildings of the city were badly shot up. General Villa Heal, one of the loyal Army officer, was killed In the lighting. Many other officers of lessei rank also met death In attempting te resist, the mutineers and the rebels lolned by the mob, the mutineers wer soon but a small part of the rebel army In the actual conflict MM with Rims and pistols came from nil quartern to Join the Diaz troops In the fighting The Diaz men were careless of their flroarms and bullets flew everywhere People were shot In theit homes as they were hiding from th Continued on page 1 THREE WEEKS FOR The New (JrancI Central Terminal MUCH LEGISLATION of the New York Central Lines Democratic Senators Still Opposing President's Nominations and Little is Done, March 4 Drawing Near and Extra Session Work Being Mapped Out. Special Telegram lo 'The Evening Republican WASHINGTON, Feb. 10. Congress has reached the "squeezing" stage of the session. Important legislation that has accumulated during the last two years must be crowded into the work of the next three weeks, and must take its chances of success In the jam or appropriation bills still to be considered. . Little activity has been evident for some time in the Democratic fight for the control of the Senate as it is believed by the so-called Progressive element that it will effect a compromise that will give the newer Senators a full voice in Senate affairs. The fight against President Taft's appointments continues with unabated vigor. The Democrats are unwavering in their purpose of holding up most of the Taft nominations until March 4, when the places will automatically become open for appointments by 'President Wilson. Republican threats that the appointments of President Wilson after March 4 will be subject to like opposition have become open and emphatic during the last week, but the threat, apparently has not ended the Democratic opposition. Aside from the work on the Tariff bills now going on in the House Ways and Means Committee the Democrats are working on no definite programme for the early days of the extra session. Currency and other legislation are under formal consideration and the way is being aved for speedy action upon any subjects that may be approved by President Wilson after Inauguration. Rumors of sharp division within the Democratic membership on the Ways and Means Committee over the fram ing of the new Tariff bills have been current during the week, but it is be-.icved the committee will effect an agreement on each bill before it is offered to the new Congress. There is also a marked division among Democrats in both HottSes over tho Panama Canal free toll question, but the attitude of Presidentelect Wilson has not been brought out in the discussion. Senator O'Gorman, his close political associate, is opposing vigorously any effort to repeal the free toil provision of the law passed last August, but his position, it is claimed, results from the tact that In. was instrumental in having the free toll plank put Into the Democratic National platform and believes the party has been definitely committed to the policy. Many other Democrats In both Mouses favor an immediate repeal of the free toll provision so that the new President might start with a "clean slate," and without inheriting ihe llrillsh dispute from the Taft administration. It 18 said that Senator O'Gorman will be put on the Finance Committee when the Senate le-organizes leaving his present place on the Foreign Relations Committee. At present both New York Senators, Root and O'Gorman, are members of the Foreign Relations Committee. A Republican legislative steering committee has beet! appointed in the nate to relieve the congestion of the next three weeks. Plans for the in- LUguratlon of President Wilson. BOW-ver, are obtruding on the work of mill Houses. FOREIGN STUDENTS VISIT MEADVILLE Young Men With Spanish Blood in Veins Explore City s tdu-cational Buildings. Joined by Allegheny Student From Porto Rico and Trips Enjoyed. In the history of railroad building there is nothing to compare with this work. This station was rebuilt while they ran eight hundred trains a day and handled seventy-five to one hundred thousand passengers. It is complete in every respect, and has a new feature: dressing rooms for ladies, where they can change into evening dress before going jo a theatre. The cost is over fifty million dollars. HOTEL BURNS AND ONE LIFE IS LOST Shaw House, at Sheffield, Near Warren, Pa., Goes Up in Smoke. Ticket Agent Rescues Woman, But Lumberman is Victim of Flames. I cal School, the Meadville Commercial j College, and the Pennsylvania College of Music. The party took dinner at Cochran 'Hall, Allegheny College, and then continued their trips through some of the business houses and establishments in the City, going Ish blood. They were Emilio Tirade, of Mexico; Leonardo Alarcon, Venezuela; Carlos T. Gil, Venezuela; Oscar M. Bothencourt, Venezuela: Rafael to the Eri" shops and other factories. The visitors will leave for Edinboro Normal School this evening, but. they greatly enjoyed their visit. The party-was given a cordial welcome lo all places and the best of care was taken to see that every possible help be extended to them. MEADVILLE GIRL SCORES SUCCESS Mrs. Ernestine Cobern Beyers Delights Select Audience at Bridgeport, Conn. Graduate of Pennsylvania College of Music and Well Known Here. and in response she very cleverly rendered "If 1 were You." by John B. Wells." DR. M'CLENAHAN'S COLLEGE SERMON Noted Divine Delivers Splendid Address in Ford Chapel Before Hundreds. The Essential of Prayer, a Subject That Proved Very Interesting. party of six young men ail f Span Ish birth and from countries rhere the Spanish blood Ik very common were in the Clt Monday vlalting he various places of education and 'n tenet Five of them are students at Bdlnboro state Normal Sohool, while he sixth is registered ai Alleghen) College and tho Meadville OManMFOM 'ollege Their presence In this City mil country Is accounted for b) thi 'act i but they want to leant thr Bni llsh language and American ways of lolng business and living. BlCB of tie' young men are lining "epreeentailvef of their countries ami ire hound together by Hie ties of Span 'kiiih io Ramirez. Colombia Md I'1 iro Ramirez, of Maiiratn. PortO 'ill ii. Tin' llrst llv,. .in' at Ivdlnln " md haV I rather handlcappi 'l In heir studies an there Is no Interpp'ti r ,f tue I pan tali language there flw hat reason tin v wi re glsd to he with 'edro Ramirez, who speaks botd Efii Mah and Hnanlsh. and who was a sin lent at Allegheny, is putting the 'ilgher school polish to his learning Among the places that were flatted during the day wrc Ihe AJIfghea) "ollege buildings. Meadville Theologl- Meadville has sent out into the world many noted educators and musicians, who received that training in tin schools and colleges of this City. Among those who recently lefl Mead vllle, where she held a prominent place In musical circles, ith her marriage, was Mrs. Ernestine Cobern Beyers, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Camden M. Cobern, of Allegheny College. Mr. and Mrs. Beyers now reside ai Bridgeport, Conn. Mrs. Beyers was for several years a member of tin quartette of the Park Avenue Congregational Church, and her high, rich soprano voice was a tavorlte with the rlt;cs mid audiences which heard her at various other opportunities. The following article taken from the Bridgeport Daily Standard of last Wednesda.N tells ol Mrs. Ernestine Cobern Beyers first appearance in musical circles in that place and hep Instant success that was scored. The article will iii- of much Interest to her many warm friends in this City, to the faculty of Pennsylvania College ol Music, from which she graduated, and to many of tboae thai attended Allegheny College ill her class. ' '.Madame Beyers capture ol her audience was almost Instantaneous and certainly was complete, Her Charming personality, her simple and Winning manner in addition to her ftl qulattely beautiful voice, made an appeal that, was not to ! withstood. A voice ot liquid aweetneaa, clear, sure ami full toned, lovel) In coloring, ex-quMtely flexible and wonderful in range, she yet sang her hlgheal notes with a certainty of power that lefl no anxious doubts in the minds of her audience as to her ability of itiatain-ing them. On tin' contrary the higher she sang tin1 stronger was the Ira pression she gave f a great fund of reserve pmv it t no tint did it eeem thai Ihe had even begun tO draw upon It "The programme was so well fcal BJMtd and so varied as to give fill' trope to thr i i rcihe nf her wih.ili'e lly. Very aweet and temperamental was she in Harriet Ware'a ' Mamms Bong and Toati'i "Goodbye;" no leei charmingly did she sing "Le Ut rati Rose," by Arditl, and "Still Vie tM Kecnt," llv Boon ; ten ihe reached the Climax ol b'T full Chaim In her wmi derful rendition ol ardRI'i "Paria." II was In this that BSC changed I'M' - meotal opial r "taJenf tor thai of "genius " "Madame Beyers haa no gffaoU lions, her singing Is simple. fpOBUUM oils and KTiiinds DM of the singing "I the wood thrush hidden awny In the forest gtatfag when H dn ains mil that there are those lo hear, and when the notes gush from Its thriml for sheer 0 iid i" Hi, ,iv. Madame lb" era showed great mimicry of the iweet songsters In the selection "TbOtl Brilliant Bird." by F David. Of course no one heard 10nill of Iwr and the audience was not slow in putting the stamp of approval Upon her singing. ALLEGHENY OOLLhUS'E, Eb. 10. The lourtli of the series ii college ser mons for this year w undelivered in I Ford Memorial Chapel Swtidav cvetHiig I by David A. McCIenahan, 1.. I,. D., ol Pittsburgh. Both lie' ins, of Dr. Mc-I Clenahan'8 wide reputation in l he re ligious world, and because of the ex-ceilence of the former sermons of the series, the auditorium of the chapel was crowded vvilh college and town people. After the opening services President Crawford, in a few well chosen remarks, introduced the speak. ' r, who presented liis sermon in a forceful but simple in. inner. The sermon dealt in a practical way with the essential characteristic of prayer taught by .lesns Christ to His disciples, and in other prayers uttered by Christ during His ministry. The thought of the sermon in part was as follows : "And it. came to pass, that, as He was praying in a certain place, whi ti lie bad ceased, on i of His disciples said unto Him, Lord, teach us to praj as .lolui also taught his disciples," The Lord's Prayer was then given to the disciples as a result of a direct and specific request it vias the example of Christ which led to the request made by till' disciples that He should teach them to pray. This Instance merely goes to show ill,, tremendous power of Influence, It Is the life that counts Not what as say. but what we do; not what are profess, but what We Sri maki's es gisxl men and women and gives us an Influence over others W are religious not to the exfnt of out profession, but to ii xteni of our do lug. We should emphasise the con consistent, earnest, truthful life and seek to follow Ills i xainpl" in life What Christ emphasized In His pra Org w'e should emphasize In our There an' three chersoiertstlci which have to do with tin- niiilents and spa of praver. In lb' llrst place, pravrr should emphasise the fatherhood o! Cod Jesus always thought of Qod as a f either and prayed to Him as a lath' r In 'he garden He prayed as a child to a 'father; on the nms He still clung to Ood as the father; and tue Inn' words of that wonderful prayer which He para lo iis teach us to lay hold ot the fatherhood of cod W'e must eomc to Him In this spirit If our prayers ure to lie answered The second fundamental of prayer I'mplllli'd thi l-l In it th, ' In i hose his ground a Bfajrer, U the tint lie shrunk from di that It was His duti eve of Ills eriicilli victory Than, iipv r nei the bless 10 Him nit i, art i red in is thai batttef battles in did not lei iii ihe en em mi his wagpons It ,' f Ills final triS lath, yet he knev to submit. On th tlon He won hi FRESI DEiMT-ELECT MAY END THE NAME THOMAS Special Telegram lo 'The livening Republican PRINCETON. X. .1.. Feb. 10. President-elect Wilson had nothing to say to-day when hia attention was called to the fact that on the drafts of the Inauguration invitations as they have been sent to the engravers, his name appears as Thomas Woodrow Wilson. He said he knew nothing aliout the matter at all. Governor Wilson has not used the name Thomas in many years, lie dropped it soon after his graduation from Princeton and some time ago he marked that h- thought be bad shaken it effectually. He was nominated for Governor as Woodrow Wilson and all his official papers have been signed similarly. When he l egan to write he was anxious to use his mother's name, "Woodrow," which a long line of Scotchmen of letters had made illustrious. He couldn't stand for T. Wood-row Wilson and Thomas Woodrow Wilson made too big a mouthful so lie ceased using the troublesome llrst name altogether. The President -pect remained within doors all day and did not Bee the newspapermen to-day. VISITOR SPEAKS TO SP1RELLA WELFARE Ewart G. Culpin Guest of Honor of the Company Officials On Monday. Tells of Work Being Done at Letchwortn, Where Spir-ella Factory is. Dwelt 0. Culpin. tlie notud lecturer en city planning was not only the guest of Meadville Monday, but was made to feel especially at home at the Spiralis Company, whose officials he was acquainted with through ins work at Uetchworth, Eng.. where th srireiia factory is located, And as tin' honor guest Ol this splendid tlw plea that ne address tie' employees for a short time, and so shortly alter the dinner hour, the Hundreds of iiersons on the pay-roll 'of the spireiia Company gathered in the new Bates building, second ihxir. and listened to a few words from Hi.' dis-tlngoished visitor. Mr Culpin was brought to Mead- vllle b the chamber of Commerce and 'in' Spireiia company, each selling apart 25 to covvr the OeCOSteT) CX i nsis of the trip. This evening in ilie Court House, Mr. Culpin will deliver bis public lecture on "Meadville Beautiful, or Beautifying the City." and followina his short talk to the ,ifn moon i ended to ilngs ad-Ihe trw a I a BSD a vote of tendered kindness be lie Spiralis employees Honda all to be present at this e IreM ai th,, conclusion words pokes bj Mr, Culp tion made bv W E Hosll 1 1,. 1 1, Us ami apart lettoo Mm by the employ see for ol talking to them. As a llnlshlng touch to t the employ ses, of whom must i.av e bet fi bol ween V lion , ll: L'liiKi and , Street, feesni R Pratt took no. The men back to their Special la The Tribune-Republican WARREN, Pa., Feb, 10. Fire de stroyed the Shaw House, one of Shef field's leading hotels, yesterday morn ing. It was owned by John Balden-sperger, of this city, and the business portion of the town, built mainly of wood, was threatened with destruc tion. It was only after four hours of hard work bv the firemen that the blaze was gotten under control an was confined to the hotel. One life was lost in the fire though this was not known until 11 o'clock yesterday morning, when the tody was taken from the ruins. The unfortu nate victim was Joseph Greogory, of Mayburg. Forest County, where he w-as employed as a saw setter in a lumber mill. He had a job at the new mill a Sheffield and started for the mill boarding house to spend the night and bad gone some distance, but on account, of the severe cold returned to the hotel. Gregory was about 2" years old and leaves a widow and one child, who reside at Mayburg. There were 21) other guests in the hotel and they together with the employees, escaped in safety. The loss is aboul $25,0(10, covered by insurance for one-half of this amount. Tin- firemen made a prompt response to the alarm I nt. when they arrived at the hotel great tongues of flame and clouds of smoke were coming from the three-story wooden build-(ng and it was but a short time until he hotel was a seething furnace. The "iiesis and employees made a rapid exit from the hotel. Miss Esther Olaen probably owes her life to John Black, the Pennsylvania Railroad ticket agent, who scaled the wire netting on the front porch and onto the porch roof where he found ihe girl huddled in her night gown. took off his shoes, made the, girl tut them on and then dropped her 18 'eet to the ground, where Paul Garvin and Itav- SecOr caught her in safe, ty. Biacks act was a heroic one. His feet, were frozen and later he suc cumbed and it required the efforts of veral men in rubbing his limbs to store him. A spectacular feature of the lire was the rescue of $.ri00 from the bar cash register by Earl Wise, who at the height of the Are entered the barroom with a stream of water pouring upon him. while he secured the money. The Shaw House was built in the early 60's and for a long time was the only hotel in the town and was fre-qui nted ty oilmen, lumbermen and old t iners prominent in the early development of this section. For many years n was conducted by Lorenzo Leroy and at his death four years ago. it was Vnight by John Baldensperger, of Warren for $6,090, and who has been enjoying a good patronage. It Is probable that a brick structure will be erected on the site of the burned hotel. MRS. CLEVELAND IS MARRIED MONDAY Widow ol Former President Becomes Wife of Prof. Trios. J. Preston. r lustl) In H prayers Chrt I banks for n d been cratit, pi h an imoorf ivhlch He ut nu liii'tortiint of earh one of us i Stents to fomet God for the gean me to us from day id it in In It" lodav We nr. n rtv,. thanks 1 lessluis w liii h to day faMM Christ a n,ir nxnmnl in thai He empWDed I lie f itherhood of Offl i thsi He nnde eraver the SfjSBMstoM of ilf anil In t tint He alwav asve I'snVs lo nod for the hiesatnes which He received I'm k Avenue and Georu a photograph of the gf .'lid women then went several pi Sees and work was started, al I'M o'clock. Mr Culpin was IntfOdPCed bv W W Klntald, President of the Spifeila I Company who told of Mr fulpin'si connection with the work of making "The Garden City." l'trhwortli. Eng.' the model of the whole clvlllell world Mr Culpin has a line delivery. ii voice that carrh's well, and bis villi's were listened to very allenta-lively. In nart he said : I am glad lo ! here and lo see the SplrellH plant at Meadville For 1 was getting homesick, as I have been sway from home so long but this glimpse of the men whom 1 met and Continued on page l. President of Princeton University Performs Quiet Ceremony at That Place. PRINCETON. N. J.. Feb. 1(1 Mrs. francos Folsom Cleveland, widow of ex-President Grover Cleveland, and Prof Thomas J. Preston, were married ftfondaj There ih perhaim no other woman in America who has held the Interest and admiration of her countrywomen as ha Mrs. Frances Eolsom Cleveland Preston. As a girl scared out of her teens Frances Polsom, a Buffalo soeieti girl and graduate of Wells College, went in Washington to enter the white Hoiisi as the bride of President Cb ve land, ihe former law partner of her lather Oscar Kolsom By her unsur passed gracloiisiiess, her simple demot racj and her genuine kindness, she won the heart or Washington at once. After the death ot her famous hus band in I" she remained quietly at her home at Princeton and devot"d herself lo the rearing of her four children. The li velands had flvrt children, but one of thein. Itiith. died several years ago The others arc Marlon. Flam in. Richard and Estner Ihe latter was known as "Tile While House Babv. " being the only one of tin live lorn In the Executive Mansion. The widow of the former PfSSMsBl met Prof. Preston about a year and n half ago while on a visit to Weils College When the bridegroom Is the Protest") r of Areheolngv and the Aris Inv nations to Princeton followed and Continued on page I Capt. Scott And Party All Perish Terrible News Flashed to Civilized World Monday Iron) Relief WAS DISCOVERER OF SOUTH POLE Lost in Blizzard After Great Find, English Officer and Followers Die. Special Telegram to The Evening Republican LONDON. Feb. 10 A Christ Churcb. New Zealand, dispatch, Monday afternoon declared that Captain Robert E. Scott, the British Antartic explorer and the members of his expedition had perished in the Antartic. The exploration ship Terra Nova, which left Christ Church in December, for the relief of Scott and the expedition, passed Cape Saunders enroute for Port Lyttleton, in the South Islands Monday and reported by wireless that she was returning and the result of the "Grave calamity." Later wireless messages gave the notice of the death of Scott and his men. It was said that the Terra Nova upon the return to McMur-do Sound, the base of operations of Scott, found the members of the expedition dead. EATER Dispatches late this afternoon confirmed the report, that Scott and his men arR dead. Scott, died after reaching the Pole. The explorer reported that he reached the South Pole January is, P912. The party then lost its way in a blizzard and perished. There were 27 members of Scott's party. The expedition was the best, equipped of any ever sent to the Antartic region. It had a number of motor sledges and nearly all the members of the party ex cept the geologists were members of the British Army or Navy. When the Terra Nova left McMurdo Sound tor New Zealand last vear Scott was ISO miles from the Pole. In addition to Capt. Scott, the dead are: )r. Wilson, chief of the scientific staff: Capt, Gates, of the Innikillen Dragoons in charge of the dogs and ponies Lieut. Bowels. or the Roja! Indian Marines, and Lieut. R. E. Evans, in charge of the equipment. Mrs. Scott sailed from Sail Eran- cisco February G for New Zealand to join her husband who was scheduled to arrive at Christ Church this month. The news of Sco't's death created a sensation. It was heard with regret ly scientific and naval circles, as Scott's exploration and its achieve ments were highly important. Capt. Scott was 4f. years of age and an of ficer of the British Army. BROKE RIBS FALLING DOWN STAIRS AT HOME Spectal la The Tribune Republican CURRY, pen. Hi R G Morgaridge. an aged resident of thia city, fell wn stairs at his home yesterday. lie broke several ribs and suffered from the shock. Phvslcians tcllevt he 11 recover. STUDENT LOSES EYE IN TERRIBLE MANNER ecial Telegram M The livening Rtfnblictn NEW HAVEN. COM . Feb. 10 -John rosman Havs. of nttsourgn. t'a., a Sheffield Scientific School Senior, lost the slghi of one eve Saturday afternoon wbiie playing hockey on the Vale rink. Hays was skating down the rink at op speed when he slipped and fell tace forward His tace struck the Vt point ci the skate of t.hp man he s attempting to overtake and Haya' WSJ gouged out He was taken to ihe Si Haven Hospital, where he was operated upon Hays l a member Of a prominent Pittsburgh family ONE BY ONE TURKISH FORTS ARE FALLING 1 hr I : rning Republican ' EITINJE, Feb. H After SI hours' fighting, the Montenegrin lo in captured the fortifications on Hardened! Heights from which they can throw sheila Into Hnitarl. I IMH.Itl: MRU, UN. Three forfeits were turned over to the Police Magistrate B, F Prterman Muti I n morning, While the one offend it that wan arraigned was given 10 days for lighting on the street THE WEATHER Increasing cloudlnese followed by now- late to-nltht or Tueedav: alow-ly rising temperature, moderate east to southeast winds

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