Newspaper Page Text
U A r*JT
out over so
there is a
m need not b
1 ^ M,SB ,E' 1,11
V wmr "ixl it i* it
\ \_ '!r^'^ $W her plannln
W*" 1m/ learn to \vu
Tod i Ix'Kaii
oYitiiiwu iivui iii .\iiiipuia recently. "1 <1
toward," she says. In answer to a quesof
an airship wants to achieve is a sh
matically, like a bird. That more than
"We're not working toward it very
content here to continue making spec
exhibition work. The public is dellgl
thorn plenty of space; but that won't
when the public will demaiul soinethin
Is being dune on airships abroad. Ti
there. Wo Americans skim over the
the personal Jealousies of aviators. I 1
I think it will be a great pity if the do
litigation over patents.
"I believe airships will bo used as
They won't take the place of troiley c
ships. They can be used for exploratiu
will save. They will bo of endless val
vations for the best poi-its for bridges
Immensely useful in w?r imt let l.
to bo Used in.
"It is a work (!i:it grips and holds
a day ami then objert because I have
for (he boy
ho resigned to make the race for gover
ilo served In the of^oe of governor
lng given an extra length of time owii:
v- changing the time, of meeting of the 1<
retired from the governor's choir on Jul,
* ' h the practise of law In Atlanta.
Tho new Junior senator from CSeorgl
oorn In Greenville, .Meriwether county. <
and Sarah 11. (Anthony* Terrell. The
General David Meriwether, ar? undo i
whom the grandfather was named. Ho
of tLv: s-.tato and kIu< 1 i< < 1 law, being adw
ator, on October lit, I.SXO, lio married J<
Tho torin for which Senator Terrell
"ond Tuesday after the legislature meets
Is elected and qualifies.
WIN AIMS NEW TC
Ufcry :\i Itussln to bi
^>q|^OT) returned. I
/ V C ibw America hut
C^. ^ ^ to ako the
st V ? of nil
to this country for exhibition at the N<
also a hiiutcr of l>i/< Kiiiin*. Ho has 1<
ho is more devoted to hnntinif than he
not alone as a spoilsman that Mr. Win a
art nrui his work as a sculptor ami |>ai
academy. .Mr. Winans is much interna
arm is said 10 h<> the most heau>lful pi<
.Mr Winans lias lived nearly <10 y<
held the revolver championship of tha
"himself as an Aim rican. lie |? a cliev.'
St. P'ani: las. lie j eaks (lornian, Fret:
Russian in St. i'eieishurg, and attend'
llnveS fl.lt finvliOilv U1m ( ill Irnrn Km
BARS THE IN A
C /ff .I oh nHon wa
\> h**)\ 'V 1"<l nf !ho
^ ^ yj at SacrruiMM
111o ma nf Mr. Johnson says "So f. i ;i
thai youi plan l>r? not oarrl(;<i out I w
Miuplc ami i|ir i t charactr-r, \' lthoul <
Mr .lohnfton says in a letter i<i if
"I wish tho inaiiKuratloft to 1?? ;ir<
emnsp, tnr? Koriai am<nl(li>s or tin* i
siijk rlluon rnt< rtalniiHTit to1 inysrl:' \\
"It i for those? masons thai I <] >
any inaugural ball or ceremony."
CHIP Rllll rim 1
m m m -w mmm mmm ?
ids of persons pass daily a dingy build- !
nty-third street, New York city, with- j
i much as dreaming that up in its loft
woman with tireless brain at work on
problem of conquering the air. One
e unduly surprised at this, as women
ed most of man's territory, anyway,
lian Tod.I is no newcomer in the field,
the only woman builder of airships,
i the loft mentioned that she does all
it ViuHnra IIia iJnxn unrm
itch out. If they do not they are sure 1
11 the nose by some cardboard model
ardent Miss Todd sends whizzing
room with a rubber-band motor. Miss
i serious work on a biplane about two
which was hi successful flight on the
on't care to say just what I'm working
it ion, "but what 1?what every builder
ip that will balance and recover autoan>
thing else will make airship travel
ni?n iu <\ui\ i u.d iiwvv. > itnui a
tacular Mights, con lent with brilliant
lted to applaud, and the press glvea
last forever. There will <01110 a time
g more practical More serious work
ley v,o into things more deeply over
surface. We are hampered, too. by
Relievo in the freedom of the air, and
velopment of airships is hampered by
practical carriers within five years.
sirs, mil. mere is a vast Held for airm.
Think what difficult marches they
no to civil engineers in taking obseri.
etc. And of course they would ho
ope there won't bo any war for them
the attention. Often I work 17 hours
to go to bed and waste time sleeping."
Meriwether Terrell ia tlie new Unit
i'ii;uor iroin (ieorgia. Tlio naming of
Vnvll probably cause*! no surprise
Hie state. He was the one man most
ly mentioned for the post,
r governor of Georgia and former atTal
of tbe state, Senator Terrell has
icuous for his interest in education
* and girls of the state. The estabf
the eleven district agricultural
eh have since come Into being was
lining nis incumbency of the guber:-e
Terrell served In (he lower house in
of 1884 and 1XXG, and In tho senate
Mied In 1S90. Ho was elected attorln
1S92 and served until 1902, when
nor. In that campaign ho made over
for four years and eight months, beik
to tho action of tho legislature in
gislature from October to Juno. Ho
> 1, and lias since been engaged
ia la forty-nine years of ago. lie was
in 111tm <; ieri tu.. t.? i ?.-? ' >
-I. .. uu? v, IUUI, \ n\- ouii ui ?IUC1 rj. Ir. (
county of his birth was named for
if lil.s grandfather, 'and tho one fur
was educated In the common schools
lit ted to the bar In 18K2. Four years
>ssio Lee Splvey of Greensville,
is named *.111 terminate on tho secnext
June, or whenever his successor
) HIS COUNTRY
ho Is fifty-six years of ago, Waltor
American citizen, never saw thia
1 lit* stopped ashore from the steamer
?'\v York tho other clay. Mr. Wlnans'
iam Winnns of Baltimore, went to
ill.l :i railroad for tho czar and never
t \v:is said that tho sea voyage from
1 heon so disagreeable that lie feared
i return. At nny rato his son Walter
n St. Petersburg and as tho family
Its residence in England lie was
in that country.
Inherited an enormous fortune, llo
his lifo to sport, llo has 32 of hla
en Austrian tracks and may send
lerlra some day. He has a verv hircn
iow horses, 1G of which ho lias sent
w York horso show. Mr. Wlnans Is
Illod 2,d00 stags and hoars. In fact,
is to horse shows and racing. It Is
tin has won fame. He has gone in for
. iter has boon exhibited at tho Royal
(Oil in tattooing, and a design on his
ec of tattooing ever done;
ais in Knglaiiil. and for 12 years ho 1
t rrillllfrv II.. hlo ulu'nu" n!?eol(l/..l
ilier <>f tln> imperial Russian order of
i h, Itu: slan and Italian, lie ienrm'd
I s< hool thero a long time. Ilo ;bo*
si;ui ought to tx) able to pick up any,
Hoet II. W Johnson of California. j
I to attend an inaugural ball ar- j
lis honor, Is tho insurgent leader In \
Ilo first came, Into prominence during i
alnst graft, and if was largely due to j
o that Abo Huef was convicted /Lfter i
of Frnn^ls .1 Honey In court. Mr. j
h born in California In 1800. Ilo fitinl j
Knlvorslty of California, practiced law
ito and wont to San Fnuielfleo In 1902.
n doparturo for Washington lio diehi
whl< h ho declined to attend tho
or of Kaeramento appointed a pom
iiirty < Hl/.onn to nrrango for tho ciihi
Ku nil ball The list wan submitted
ison' friends. In a letter rorelveil in/
s I am personally concernod, 1 prefer
i h my Inaugural Ion to bo of the most
r< moriy or ostentation."
ritMnl, \'lctor Hatfield:
f t, certain and tdmplo; and while, of
sit ion will bo punctiliously observed,
ill bo eliminated.
not wish, so far an It relates to in?.
WOMAN'S SLAYER IS
BURNED BY TEXANS
INCINERATION OF ANTONIO RODRIGUEZ
TROUBLE WITH MEXICO.
San Antonio, Texas.?Antonio Rodriguez
of I.ns Vacas, Mexico, aged 20
years, who was burned at the stake
hv J1 in/ill 111 Ciirlnoa Tnv-ou f,>l
lowing his confession that he Bhot
and killed Mrs. I,em Henderson, wife
of a ranchman, gave as a reason for
his crime that the woman "spoke
'mean" to him. Rodriguez was arrested
when ho applied at a ranch
near Hock Springs for food. The
'forming of tho mob began early in the
afternoon and by nightfall several
[thousand persons had gathered. The
crowd stormed the rather frail jail
structure at Hock Springs, overpowered
the guard and took Rodriguez
some distance from the city to an already
prepared pyre. Without a show
of emotion and offering but little reIS
Burn Woman's Slayer at Stake.
slstance, the Mexican was bound to
the stake and the torch applied.
When hla body wan completely Incinerated
the mob dispersed.
Incendiary newspaper accounts of
(he lynching of Rodriguez turned the
customary Indolent crowds of the
Mexican capital Into n howling, tumultous
inoh. The El Dluro del Hogah
and other newspapers of the
.Mexican city were especially vituperative
in their attacks on tho Americans.
An American flag was taken
from over an American business
house and torn into rlhbons by the
rioters. The polico wore powerless to
stop the demonstration. In manv In
stances Iho o/lirers stood idly by
watching tho work of destruction,
without attempting to stop it. So
tumultous did the anti-American demonstration
become*'that following a
protest from tho American amhassndor,
troops were ordered to charge
the mob. Threo of the rioters were
killed ami 200 others arrested before
the streets could lie cleared. The foreign
office informed the Mexican ambassador
at Washington that the leaders
tu the demonstration would be
MUSICAL SPITE WAR IS ON
Phonographs of Two Philadelphia
Families Run 1 ^0 Hours?Neighbors
Philadelphia, i'ii. For four years
Philadelphia has had a "war of phono
graphs," and the end Is not In Bight
Harry l,<- Dana and his next door
neighbor, Fletcher Dimmer, am owners
nf the rival phonographs.
At five o'clock In tho afternoon the
I.o Dana phonograph had been grinding
out "lias Anybody Ifero Seen
Kelly" for 170 hours at a stretch. I,e
Dana and his wife took turns winding
ihe machine and resetting tho re<
ords. Next door it %\as tho same way,
with tho exception that the tune was
Tho row starled when Mrs. Dum
iht, with ,her piat:o, endeavored (<>
Idrown the n'ol;;e making proclivities
of the 1>' UnYia phofiograph. .She wns
jiot a good endurance player, bo her
husband had to purchase a phono
graph. Now tho two machines grind
day and .night.
Tho neighbors declare that unless
tho families sottlo their difference
they will apply to tho police..
Tug of War for Bride.
Atlanta, (la A tug of war for pos
eesslon of a bride of a few minutes
threw the congregation in the Cen
tral Haptlst church here Into tho wild
est confusion and caused a suapeii/.t.
? .C ?!.#. ../.tirl/.MM
mini Ul lll?: o* I > i * *. n.
The 111mk!?j was between tlio young
husband, George If. Coker, on one
ftldo, ar:cl the two maiden sisters of
Mrs. Coker on tho other. Mr. and
Mrs. Coker had eloped and been married
by the pastor <>f Central church
Just before ,i special evening service.
Two sisters of Mrs. Coker, declar
ir.ir Mr Coker should not marrv their
slKtor, arrived just an tho ceromony
w:im finished. and. not knowing it wiir
nil over, attempted to pull hor up tho
aiHle, while tho husband nought to
i;. ' p hor ;it hlf aide. Tho ronteatantfl
!? ft tho f hurch, after the KlMtora of
t)?- brldo wero cbnvlnred that tho
marriage had already taken piaco.
GIRL SAMSON WHO
LIFTS 700 POUNDS
MUSCULAR MAIDEN GIVES MARVELOUS
EXHIBITIONS OF HER
AN ATHLETE FROM CHILDHOOD
Began With Light Exercise and Kept
at Work Systematically Until Now
Exercising With Fifty-Pound Dumbbells
Is Play for Her.
Scranton, Pn.?Miss Isabelle Lengel
is 17 and weighs 117. For pastime
she toys with 50-pound dumbbells,
swings on rings and takes u turn in
making a punching bag beat ragtime
against an overhead platform.
But when Miss Lengcl gets down to
real exercises, she lifts 700 pounds,
and does it with the graeo and ease
Miss l,engel lias tho appearance ol j
most any ordinary well doveloped girl.
Still she Is more than that; she is a !
bundlo of bone and inuf?elo, molded |
in the graceful curves >i a perfect I
physically developed woman. If anybody
thinks .Miss Lengel is not a girl
of unusual strength let them take an
Iron bar ;!0 inches long and hang
thereto three iron weights cf liOO '
pounds each and then lie on two j
dumbbells of f>0 pounds each, bend i
over, Blip Into their hands two grips
and straighten up, bringing tho load
freo from tho floor. This Miss Lengel ,
does night and morning and gradually
eiiu js iiuuiiig ?i nwiu more welkin unci :
says sho will not bo content until slut I
can lift 1,000 pounds as easily as she j
now swings TOO from the (loor.
This, of course, to be done without
the use of a harness, for with a hnr- I
ness Miss Lengel can now lift 1,000 '
l>oi ids; but she thinks lo lift 700
without harness counts for more than
an extra 300 with one.
When a year and a half old, under
the tutelage of her father?himself an
athlete?the girl started training and
a year later she lifted 8(5 pounds.
When three years old she lifted 100;
at seven Khr> \vnn tr? mill 1111 1R?5
Tliia, the father explained, was accomplished
by consistent, systematic
training that followed a schedule of
clockwork regularity and consisted of
sticking to it. The training was kept
up, and at 14 years the girl showed a
Miss Lengol comes from a family
of athletes. Her father, William, ia
""oylng With a 50-Pound Dumbbell.
a utrong man. )Io lifts 1 .r.OT pounds,
and lias a chest expansion of 10
Inches. With the aid <>f a harness '
lie has lifted 2,000 pounds.
Ho has another dauKhter. Ethel,
14. following In the footsteps of her
sister She wqighs less than 90 and
can lift 210.
Hasn't Slept for 7 Years.
Vienna, Austria. Another caso of
that queer malady, sleeplessness extending
over several years without dl
reet injury to health, is exciting the
interest of the medical profession of
Itudai>est. Krau Bertha llejemen, who
is married and has a little girl of 10,
has not slept for seven years
Bho began her long vigil one night
when a gipsy woman attempted to Uid |
nap the child. Since then she has not i
been able to go to sleep; neither has (
elio had any inclination to do so. She 1
never had a day's illness, but as norm |
as she tries to lio down sho is seized
compels her to nit up again.
Tlio woman declares sho is Quito
content In her sleepless state, ub with
the wholo twenty-four hours to herself
who in able to perforin all her household
duties as well as to do a good
ileal of reading. Frau Hejemes Is 38,
arid It whs because of late she had
been subject to fits of yawning that
sho consulted a doctor about her
Farmer Meets Odd Death.
Dayton, O. Indignant at tho falluro
of neither barrel of bin shotgun to respond
as ho pulled the trigger at a
squirrel In n tree, C harles Carrenkopf,
a farmer, caBt the weapon wrathfully
against his burn. Tlio resultant discharge
of suiall shot blew his bead
TAA r* A Pk
I vv/ OAL/i
I M[l> I
Mr. Knocker?I had little faith in ]
the curative properties of your medi- i
Tho Agent?Tlut it cured you? (
Mr. Knocker?Yes, of even tho little
faith I had in it. |
A Long Chance.
"I took a long chance when I asked <
her to marry me." '
"She rejected you, oh?"
"No, that was the long chance I
took. She accepted me."
"Two groat desires of my life have
been gratified. One was to go up in
"And the other0"
"To got safely back to earth."
For COLltS nml <iUII? .
nirltB* Cjpi'iuxr Is the l>e?t remedy?relievos
the Rolling ami fovorlshnes.s cures tho |
Cold nml restores normal conditions. It's 8
liquid effects lmmediatly. 10o., 23c., and 5oc.
At druu atoroK.
Tho girl hi the silk stockings never .
gets her skirts muddy.
The Human Hear
The henrt is a wonderful double pump
action of wliicli (he blood stream is ke
round and round through the body at the
miles an hour. " Remember this, that
will not stand the strain of over-work w
pure blood any more than the engine can
ly without oil." After many years of
active practice of medicine, I)r. R. \?.
that when the stomach was out of orde
impure and there were symptoms of ge
down, a tonic made of the glyceric extra
roots was the best corrective. This he
F\r Piprr?p'c Hnlrtan
uit jl iuvv/ o uuiucn
Bcir i made without alcohol, this " Med
as'milate the fuod, thereby curing dyspep
attended with excessive tissue waste, i
levers, (or thin-blooded people and the
I)r. Pierce's Common Sense Medicul
cent stamps for the French cloth-bounc
tj \r i): . m_ /-.a-i ??.!- c. u-d
V A ICICC, MU. UU.) iVAUUl OlICCl, DUU
Durinc fiftv vpiar*. four
of shooters have sworn by 1
yellow Shells"?UMC NEW
They have nev
Misfires are nev
with these old
A smokeless powder il
gj I jjjjjjjj||j i,s class is the NITKO
| j>'ec' lining guarantees a
THE UNION METALLIC C/
SMOKELESS POWDER Ag?.cy: 299 Bro.dw,
W. L. DOUI
*3.00 *3.50&*4.00 SHI
Boys' Shoes, 42.00, $2.bo and (3.00.
Tha bonaflta of frno hidoa, If I rm
which annl.Y principally lurgo fi?
to aolo loafhor, and tha Mu*?.,ai
raduoad tariff on aolo full* W.
taathar, now onabloa ma mnd<\tli?
to plva tho waarar morn ""'11>"> li
valua for hfa rrtonny, bat- *<'?'
tar and lonf/ar woartna Dollarfi
W, SH.HO fnd $4 ahoea My &lio<
i umii ? womij yir* nitm pro- | !""*
wloumfothmtMrlffrmvlmlon. I longertt.
or $ 4.00 H
I?oy. tu renl Ize t lint my Kline* limn boon Din nt
years; that I make hikI *ell more $;i,00 $1.60 am
ahT ottior manufacturer In thn I'liiioii Stales ?
It hits iiik'Im \V. I.. I>oiij(I?h clions ik household '
CAIITinM f N""' K^l*1*'!'? without W. I. I>f
I I VI* n-tino Mid (iHinpeil oil Ihr Ih
if your dealer camiol ?ui?i<l? you trllli w. I.. Iiona
tv. I,. UUVUI
^tK8fflB flk3KlpKi^*iltoA'MjKrtfi all form, o
rf^FlfiBilr/Sliffltt '^$W\mti(6' I HCdoun 01
SPOHN MRDIOAL CO.. <
"I would rnlhrr preserve (he hralth
nf n nation thna be Km ruler."?JIIUNVON.
Thousands of people who are stiffen n*
with colds aro about today. Tomorrow
they may bo prostrated with penumonia.
An ounce of prevention is worth a pound
of cure. (Jet a '2.5 cent bottle of Muiifoil's
Cold Cure at the nearest drug
utore. Thi3 bottle may "be conveniently
carried in the vest pocket. If you are
not satisfied with the effects of the remedv,
send us your empty bottle and we
will refund your money. Munyon's Cold
Cure wifl speedily break up all forms of
folds and prevent grippe and pneumonia.
It ehecka discharges of the noso and eyes,
stops sneezing, allays inflammation and
fever, and tones up the system.
If you need Medical Advice, write <r?
Nlunyon's Doctors. They will carefully
Jiagnose your case and advise you by
mail, absolutely free.
Prof. Mtinyon, 53d and Jefferson street*,
IF YOU IIAVlC?*^^'
no appetite, Indigestion, Flatulence, Slcl*
Headache, "all run down" or losing flesh, you
Just what you need. They tone up the weak
stomach and build up tli" flagging energies.
M M AltP your Inrrntlon. Frcn prollnitn-*
ml | J urjr,o;urh. Booklet free. NIJI-O
m-rn m mam m ? ?a u.^ir,> h.>r? Ct v ?*., r.Miin.
LMJ 14th St., Washington; "AX) lH?arbom 8t., Chicago*
W. N. U., ATLANTA, NO. 51-1910.
Pierce found gf j
neral break- ^fWvi
called IF "IWHIU
ical Disoovery " helps the stomach to
sia. It is especially adapted to disesaaa
lotabiy in convalescence from variowa
>se who are always " catching cold."
Adviser ia sent on receipt of 31 oo?1
book of 1008 pages. Address t' .
ulo, N. Y.
where, wary, fllT'IHII&,
5 is concerned. Kyi ml jl
rer thought of || nj Bj
reliable, hard | |j|||| I |
icll equally popular in |lj|] ||l||| fl'j
CLUB Steel Lined |||J
irge'protected by the |j| ||j
uniform load when ||j
osi ?evere weamc r miu u n j&ra
.7, New York City BLACK POWDER
DES FOR MEN fc
& women m - ysk?
Bf.st in the World. gja*
nM tuhn von into mv BdI
ctorle* at ltrockton,
ml show you how care- . mf
11. Douglas shoes aro fc'L jf
s superior workmanship
I till t;r?<le leathers lived, |no|L J
il thou understand why
ir Dollar I (I unrnnUo A
?s to hold th?-lr slmpo, /A / '!" / (if,
> lit hettor aril wear */| /fifgK
?n any other $3.00, $3.60 fiefi
Uoes you can buy. J yflfta
amlaril foroverSO ** ,
I $4.00 shoes than *tP t * rtpdenl
Quality ooiinli. Hougiat
word eyerywhoro.w V / ,lh?? Co.
SRlmTAKE NO SUBSTITUTE
Ua Shoe*. writ* for MaII Orrirr fituioif.
'A.S, 1 A Cm .Hpurk. Nt.? llrocktou, IUhm.
idled v?rr easily. Tho sick are cured, and all others la
>, no matter how "exposed," kept from having the dialing
Hl-ollN-a I.lyull) l?I8TKfiPKK CUKE. OI?? on
i, or ?n f*ed. Acu on the lilood and ei pel' artnn* of
r distemper. Beet remedy eror known for m? M In foal.
Fuaranteed toonreon*case. t0o?n''II a Im>umi Wand
druggists and liarneis dealer*, or sent eiureea raid b?
ran. Out ahowa how to poultlr* throats. O'ur }r?*
rM?T?rTthli)K. Ix>cal ftprnU nautod. UrgMl a?lllli?
dj In eili(?nO?? tw?lv? jrt*r*.
AanliliuJDattarlilttlili, Goshsn, lnit>i UiStA>
i AXLE GREASE
V Kf-rpa the spindle bright and
A free from grit. Try a box.
A Sold by dealers everywhere.
A STANDARD OaL CO.