Newspaper Page Text
I it:l 'hW
lt2J$C! fL 0&v14- IPJ -w- ipll
r,' " WEATHEB TOB TODAY Fair. 4 ' . j j Jj if 1
. 1 jF- Saxt Lake city. Utah, TEupsBArMoro. jp 80, 1904, 12 paGES.-Fi ojbnts I'l '1
SiWerves Give Way From Study;
,J Young Man Commits Suicide
-1 JBAiP WILLIAMS
- TAKES OWN LIFE
m yt Lake Home.
njof Prominent and Cul
119' tured Family Is the
jjEii Devoted Himself to His Book3
3 1 Uc11:Hl3 Whol system Weak-
E3PONDEXCY of mind nnd wcak
nets of body brought on by
til months of hard study, whoso
itiisj' nights afforded no sleep, caused
ai3 sharp Wll,lams' ased 2-1, to kill
s JiwteRlf jeslorday morning ut the fam
, 4111 residence. First South and Twelfth
",!lf&st Tne l'ltlal'le tragedy la supposed
55 (j bare bl:en place about 2 o'clock In
lH4Jj morning-, but was not discovered
iJJIfutil about two and a half hours later,
ftfl Twng 'Williams only returned last
ri iSiaJjj from the Rose Polyleehnlcal
ii:Jtute at Terre Haute, Ind., whero
lM keen for . the past year pursuing
hunts la mining and electrical engl-IL-i
tifitg. At the beginning of the second
fKawr young Wllllnins' health began
fb Jf (ir.e and his strength weakened
mltrully under the hard nights and
31 ' k3Scl:,3 of vwdy Incident to the final
m 1 uziri'-.itiims. He became nervous and
it Jd.i!-' but held on until the end. On
lia .3 reli'm home his condition became '
W ; lew usKail of belter and the young
Ji i ma oicluad to lay the matter before
d if Condition Not Thought Serious.
lp 'U At no time, however, did tho family
tr'fl WPfOFol that his condition was so scr-
TiJ Snd Iefl,;t of al1 on the ffttal even
J 1 br pro e ling tho tragedy. During the
ffi ,jT?nnn thrre had been a tennis party
yl tint"1 family home and Sharp was one
M ftf the merriest of the players. After
( tS pme ho had a brief conversation
t twih his father over his condition and
J ipxel slightly more cheerful than us-
pL Me retired to his room and falling
sleep he went down into the family
sirary intent upon passing tho time
Ltva- by some reading.
j ( Throughout tho earlier part of the
- tfTfnlng a great many fire crackers and
'J I. t2rks ha1 been Eet ofC by lroma
al t : 'Fourth of July rolebrators living
j ,li the vicinity. At about midnight the
webratora ceased their display, but at
t v 0'clock another muffled report
tu heard. Thinking that It was just
f .JaUimation of the previouB ceicbra
3 3Ir- VJlliama, who heard tho shot.
3d raid no attention to It.
1 rathor's Awful Discovery.
vm.i.4 'c,ock yesterday morning,
5 C ,v , ?m3 t050 nnd noticed a light
Z T.v onirj suddenly ho remem- 1
J -iff5 the muffled midnight shot and
;JJ suspicions being inatantlr aroused.
? .t,60 and went downstairs. Ho
,a 1 John hnd Sne down there
I -flier In the evening and at first ho
i-PPOJed that ho had Just fallen asleep.
km 1 1 B thQ room' henvever, he bo
tZi lsr EOn sketched out cold and
i'-Vl A had Ulkcn a 3-30 rifle Uiat
Ke?1 ln the house for general hunt
tf?Tp08;s' Placed the muzzle ln his
'nil.! d pulled tne txiggor. thus
win,ff muf"cd report previously
iard by his fathor.
laMfte J,UiUco FTJUlk beon
ih0' 1116 tragedy tho remains -wero
to tho Evan's undertaking es
hZ1116"1 wl'ero thoy were olllclany
following the examination It
5ry, that n lnciueEt v3 neccs-
1. t111 ok place yesterday af-Ri-i?1
4 'clock irom tho Evan's
W?n? I,arlors- No services were
iClj . 5 body OJ le young man was
Ln, Mt 01,vct cemetery at tho
L hlB mther who died some few
tlfr tM?.ogrct hao baen cxprescod for
wnilams. who Is well known in
Salt Lake, being the general counsel for
tho Oregon Short Line railroad. He is
a prominent and distinguished member
of tho Utah bar and a Jurist of much
repute. He is a scholarly man and has
given all his children the advantages o
a first class collcgo education.
For a number of years Sharp Wil
liams attended tho Salt Lako High
school but he withdrew before graduat
ing In order to enter Stanford universi
ty. "While thero he did work along min
ing and engineering llnea. Two years
ago he withdrew ln order to enter Tcrre
Hauto, Ind., where he Intendod com
pleting1 his course.
Had a Bright Futuro.
Few young men had a brighter future
than Sharp Williams and hla sad death
was a terrible Bhock to his world of
friends. Born here and popular with
all the young people, surrounded by the
best of home influences and an Inter
esting family, bright and with a chance
to becomo a prominent man ln some
walk of life, his untimely end will for
ever bo a matter of tho dcepeBt sor
row to all who loved him. Hla father
had always his interost at heart and
ln addition to his education, provided
him with work on the railroad, the
young man being first engaged with
the engineering staff and later in the
frlcght department. In both places ho
showed his aptitudo and tho chiefs of
each department had nothing but
words of highest praise yesterday for
tho manner in which he performed all
the duties ho was called upon to do.
His manner was generally sunny, too,
and he made a companionable man for
camp life. Another trait that was
pronounced ln .his character was his
readiness to respond to tho call of char
ity. Whenever any person was In trou
ble nnd Sharp knew it he was among
tho first to do a share to relieve the
distress, whatever It might be.
His mother died several years ago,
but In addition to his father he leaves
a jlHler. Miss Kate Williams, a grad
uate nt Bryn ilawr, an excellent
scholar with much literary taste, an
older brother Curg Williams, who la
superintendent of the Highland Boy,
and three younger brothers. To one and
all the heartfelt sympathy of their
friends 1b extended ln this crushing bereavement.
Saved From a
Life of lame
Former Salt Lako Girl Committed to
Homo of Good Shephord
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
BUTTE. Mont., Juno 29. Agnoa Bon
Hon, 17 youra old, tho Salt Lake girl
who wns nrrestod by tho police a
week ago to prevent her from be
coming a momber of tho lower world, was
today examined by the lunacy commission
and committed to Iho home of the Good
Bhepard at Helena, a refuge for errinje
Kirls. Miss Benson's mother, who Hvoh In
Salt Lake, apparently did not caro to na
pumo further responsibility for her daugh
ter actions, us tho authorities hero could
jrot no response from her as to what dis
ponltlon to make of the girl.
fRgssion Ships Collide
jl k gating Machino- Navnrin. Is
I Hammed by an Ironclad at
jT. PETERSBURG. Juno 20.-A re
iki I Prt hQH Juat reached tno Asso
Jy dated Press correspondent that
Wat 'he Russian ironclnd, Netron
m wia, rammed the Russian battleship
jjvarln at Cronstadt this afternoon.
ve circumstances and tho extent o
IpThan,-aBe lmve not bcen a8certalncd-
ifiloci ..Navarln ,a a battleship of 10200
Jfctj cement aml 9000 indicated
Jfttn ""I'?nor and carries a crew of C30
4Wfa.l l Sll WUS COmPlo.ted Jn 1805 and
IffL ,ast commissioned on Saturday.
t Warship has a bolt of compound.
John Sharp Williams, the Victim of Too Closo Application to His Col
logo Work j
Circumntances and Ertent of Damage
Havo Not Yet Been As
certained. armor of six inches thick, 12-lnohoB o
tho same armor abovo her belt, 13
lnchea on her bulk-head and 12-inchea
over her heavy gun positions. Hor
armament consisted of four 12-lnch gun,
eight six-Inch gunB, 14 quick-firers and
four smaller guns.
Tho Natron Mcnia is a coast dofonue
ironclad of 3310 tons displacement, Sho
is an old vessel, having bcen completo
in 18(35, but wns supplied with new holl
ers ln 1S97. The armament of the Net
ron Mcnla consists of U Bix-Inch guns
and probably a few smaller quick-firing
gunB. Her armored belt is 3.5 to 4.5
Inches ln thickness and she has the
same thickness of armor over, her bat
New YorkSuD on Proyo
Righteous just Pay His
Rent and Fork Over When
Plate Is Passed.
But the Outsiders, tho Extraordinary
Sinners, He Is Particularly 1
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
N'EW YORK, June 20. Speaking
editorially ..tonight. he. Evening
Sun says: "The Rev. Thomas
Henry Scruggs .is pastor of the
First Baptist church of Provo, Utah.
He does not believe in calling the
righteous to repentance. Ho Is after
the sinners. , The righteous must pay
his rent and fork out when the plate
lo passed. It Is their duty and they will.
Ao far as they are concerned there Is
no such problem as the familiar one
embodied in the question, 'Why don't
men go to church?'
"Mr. Scruggs' Is not worrying pver
the ordinary sinners. Thosv; whom he
Is Interested In particularly are of the
intellectual-sort, those who boast In the
market place of having nilnds of their
own, who are 'Eclontific' and 'modern.'
"This la not the first time that a pur
eon has tried to lure what he regarded
the wrong-headed to tit under him.
Some lima ago a preacher offered to
swap an hour's sermon against an
hour's talk by an 'Advanced thinker.'
When one of them had had his say, the
other was to have his Inning. Tho only
other condition was that the listener
had to promise that ho would not take
a nap, or pretend to, which would have
been disturbing to tho orator of the mo
ment, especially If the sleeper had led
"It must be said for the- Rev. Thomas
Henry Scruggs that he Ib an original.
As he must be a kindly and.self-sacrl-llclng
toul he will not insist; on the re
tained orators sitting in a special pew,
which would only expose them to the
thinly veiled contempt of the congregation."
.Plumbers io Boise
JouStbymen Are Making Arrange
ments to Open a Co-Operative
Special to Tho Tribune.
BOISE, Ida,, Juno 23. A Btrlko 0 Blx-ty-nintj
membors hero over tho dis
charge of ono of their number haB
bcon followed by a lock-out and
plurabora arc making arrangements to
open a oo-oporatlvo shop. Excessive
charges on tho part of tho master plumb
ers has caused Journeymen plumbers to
miiko demands on employers In keeping
with tho lattcr's methods. The.se havo
been granted from tlmo to time until now,
vlicn tho employers rofuso Hat to muko
further concesulons of any kind. A Hlash
of prices la oxpectod and many proopoctlvo
builders may take advantage, of It.
Three Near Port Arthur
Russians Retreat After an
All-Day Fight on
Battle Opened With nn Artillery
Ihtel, According to Unofficial
TOKIO, June 29. It Is unofficially
reported that the Chik Wan
Shan, Chit An Shnn and So Cho
Chan forts, southeast of that
part of Port Arthur defenses, were cap
tured on Sunday after an all-dny tight,
beginning with an artillery duel.
So Cho Chan, It Is added, was first
captured, and the other forts fell soon
ufterwnrd. The Russians retreated
west, leaving forty dead. The num
ber of wounded had not been ascer
tained. Tho composition of the Japanese force
consisted of all branches of the service.
The Jupanese lost three officers and
100 men killed or wounded, and cap
tured two guns and u quantity of am
munition. The oillcluls here do not credit the re
port. Another report says In fierce fighting
which took place at the rear of Port
Arthur Sunday. June 2G, attack was
made simultaneously by the Japanese
troops on three hills which were strong
ly fortified. After an overwhelming
bombardment the Mikado's men ad
vanced and drove out the Russians.
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON, June 29. Acting
Commissioner of the General
Land Office Flmple rendered a
decision today In the case of a
corporation at Great Falls, Mont., which
is the first construction ever placed on
the desert land act at the land office.
Its application will be broad, and un
usual Interest attaches to the decision
because of its being first. The original
desert land act was enacted In 1877,
and amended In 1691, To Mr. Flmple's
knowledge there has never been a deci
sion of any kind rendered until today
under that law.
The Montana corporation applied for
permission to enter land ln Its corporate
name. In his decision Acting Commis
sioner Flmple holds that while tne cor
poration, duly Incorporated under the
laws of the State ln which It Is located,
is In the meaning of the law. a citizen
of the United Stateo, yet where mem
bers have already made entry of land,
the corporation is disqualified from en
tering land ln Its corporate name. In
other words, a set of men cannot com
bine and enter land In the name of tho
corporation and at the same time exer
cise their Individual rights to enter.
Each Individual or corporation can hold
only 320 acres, and the entering by an
individual member of the corporation
of land In his own name precludes the
entering of land by the corporation of
which he Is a member.
MOSCOW, Juno 30. A tornado swept
the city last night, causing onor
mous damage. Forty-five persons
wore killed and thlrtoen Injured
aro being cared for in tho hospitals.
Two villages nenr hero ln tho track of
the storm wore destroyed. One hun
dred 'and fifty deaths aro reported thoro,
while- cighty-llvn persona woro hurt. The
telegraph system was prostrated and
railroad communication is Interrupted.
Hailstones wolghlng three-quarters of
a pound fell during tho storm. In ono
grove of 2f0 acroo only ono troo was
Minnesota B-epublicans Meet.
ST. PAUL, Juno 0, Tho question of
who will bo tho Republican nomlncsu for
Governor appears to hinge upon tho dif
foronnn of Senator M, E. Clupp. who, as
presiding officer of tomorrows conven
tion, will rule whothcr or not thu con
testing delegates will bo allowed to voto
on the adoption of tho report of tho com
mlttoo on credentials.
Beyond Sanguine Expectation . pi I
of AH of Its Promoters K m
( W$ 1 ft ft T"
Kg Power Project of an
Foreclosure Sale, a Request
of Syndicate, Goes Over
for Thirty Days.
Brother of Congressman Boutell Is
Interested, Along With Other
WHEN the matter of tho fore
closure In tho case o'f tho Salt
Lako Water and Electrical
Power company came up in tho
Third District court yesterday, M. II.
Boutello c-t nl. asked lo havo the sale
continued and tho court so ordered,
making a postponement for thirty days,
Mr. Boutello and his friends showing
that they were intending bona fide pur
chasers of tho property.
Behind this court action, however,
lies an Important story which forms but
one more chapter ln the Interesting his
tory of the growth and future develop
ment of this region. Mr. Boutolle. who,
by the way, Is a brother of Congress
man Boutelie, comes from Minneapolis,
and with several other Influential gen
tleman, has formed a syndicate for the
purchase of the Jordan Narrows power
plant under tho foregoing title.
Now in Receiver's Hands.
It has been In the hands of a recelv- j
er for somo time, Mr. Joseph Geoghe
gan, and Incident, to their Intention to
purchase the Easterners have bcen go
ing Into the matter very thoroughly
with the result that they havo found
the affalrB of the companj' ln pplendld
shape, and are especially Impressed
with the excellence of tho receivership
and Mr. Gtoghegan'o administration. '
As is well known, tho Jordan Narrows
plant cost a large sum of money, al
though the upset price was fixed at
only 560,000. The prospective purchas
ers, the Boutello syndicate has ln view
not only the purchase of this plant and
Its further development, but most Im
portant of all, It has secured a i-upply
of coal within a radius of twenty miles
of Salt Lako City, and here it will es
tablish a large steam plant to generate
still greater electrical power, and In the
end will bo ln a position to control a
vast amount of power which will nat
urully lead to other Industrial devel
opments. Syndicate Is Pleased.
ThORO ln the syndicate aro highly
pleased with the opportunities pre
sented locally, and firmly believe that
thero is a great future In store for
such an Incorporation.
It la also known that local people are
oager to secure the plant at a small
figure so at tho foreclosure solo somo
lively bidding may result uo ln tho case
of tho Utah Central salo in 1800.
Little Boy Drowned.
Special to Tho Tribune.
BOISE, Ida., Juno 9. Jacob, thn four-yoar-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Slpmund
Grass, was drowned this evonlng In Hih
ditch of tho Rapid Transit company Tho
body was found two miles below the
ploco where tho child fell In.
When Informod of her child's death,
Mrs. Grass swallowed part of a hotflo
of carbolic acid, but prompt medical uh
alfltanco naved ha life.
REAL ESTATE DAY
Sell flirty Thousand
Half as many Thousand At
: tend the Outing at
All Pleased With the Greatest Gath
ering Popular Bosort Hn3
MEAL ESTATE day broke all rec
ords of Saltair bench, tho largest
day's attendance In the hlatorj' of
that resort having beon scored,
tho largest number of bathers having
been accommodated, tho greatest num
ber of trains having been run as well
at' the- train carrying the greatest num
ber of passengers."
The actual at tendance at Saltair yes
terday somewhat exceeded 15,000 eouls,
and thirty-eight trains of from fourteen
to olghteen cars each were required to
carrj' them. Tho train carrying the
greatest number of passengoro was the
one which arrived at the boach at 7:45
p. m., its load having numbered 1SBG
passengers who carried real estnto day
tickets, tho additional number who may
have ridden on passes or regular tick
ets being unknown.
Three Thousand Bathers.
The number of bathers who yester
day enjoyed the waters of the lake was
ln round numbers 3200, and the number
would have bcen much larger had their
been bathing suits to go round. During
the greater part of the afternoon there
were from 300 to 500 persons with tick
ets waiting for bathing ouits to become
unoccupied. The largest previous day's
attendance at the beach under the pres
ent management was 12,100, on an occa
sion last 3ear when ladles wore taken
free. It Is thought possible that there
was a somewhat larger day tho first
year tho ro.nort opened, in 16D3, hut tho ? S j :!. ! j
record is not at hand. It is known, 2H (1
however, that yesterday's attendance -mW
exceeded all ro cords. ?M .
Thirty Thousand Tickets. Ijjj; ' I'
It was a gTent effort on the part oC rj.J 1 T
ovorybody to co-opcroto with tho Real Vtl -V jH
Estate association In boosting Salt 11 ' . I
Lako City, and it waa tho greatest sue- 'j! : , , ' ' I IH
cobs over accomplished ln that direction. M i ' i , 1 ,
Moro tickcta wero sold for tho event t' IH 'l
which wero not used than tho number yi
used, thn total unlos having b&en about jjfi-' '" 1 , 1 V IH
30.000. To tho $5000 which the Roal Ee- W ' ' ,
tate association has thus realized it 'f. : ' 1 j' IH
1b Intended to add a like- amount to be 1;' 1 1 JH
rnlsod by mcthodH at once to be decided i' ' 1 ! r
upon, and the entire amount will bo U; ,' "
used for advertising tho advantages of viri fol I ft'
Utah and Salt Lake City sEl. ,!,' 1 )
Owing to the fact of lto having been ' 55! 'j
Imposnible to collect yesterday all of Hi ' ' if V
the coupon, of tickets sold, it became ;m IH
neceesary to postpone tho announce- IS''' flil
ment of 510.000 ln prizes which aro to lv ," 1.
he given to holders of tickets for tho PBj'i I . IM
celebration. Thla will be settled at the H t
Suit Palace saucer track at 8 o'clock to- n I J 1 , fiH
night. Thero will be no admission j fr, 1 '7?iH
charge to either tho Salt Palace grounds ! til t ' M IH
or the track at tho tlmo of the drawing. njr itj.i'l '
It being desired to have as many aa ri ':' i fH
possible of tho ticket holders present 1 i' 'i, jH
on tho occasion. ,ij 1 .' , rH
Some Valuable Prizes. .; ; , J
As already announced, the list of J'lf ' I
prizes to bo given away Includes a house ! fll 1
and lot valued at $1G00, a twenty-acre A "
farm near the city, a groat number of J ji ' nit
city lots singly and ln pairs, and a I, th", ;.'! jJH
number of ias-h and other valuable I r 'H
prizes, the cntlro lint numbering sixty. Hi Mi 'H
Tho determination of the prizes will Is! 'ii
be under tho direct supervision of May- IJ ' ; ? ,
or Richard P. Morris. j U il l1 f- , '
While tho prizes in themselves were' 1 JL,' ;!,
sufficient to attract a great deal of in- tlvm h 1
terest, It was In reality tho worthiness ; j" '.)
of the cause that enlisted the support i J ;)i t ' ) IH
of po many of the people. In honor of jjf f , n2 IH
the event most of tho huelness houses j i
were closed yesterday after 1 o'clock ! 'Ihsli)' J i
and every one who could ponslbly get 1 A YU j 4H
away Joined tho exodus from tho city .U ,! J rlH
to the resort White a great many went vflhl' ' '
to tho beach ln tho forenoon, the real , jil'Hil !l AH
trafilc did not start until aftor 1 o'clock. J 5J I'm, 'M '' IH
and tho floodtlde was not reached, until 1 wVk u ! I
after the evonlng dinner hour. Then WHIr1 I kl
It was a verltablo cruslu Many wont j Im .)!,' "8 r jH
to tho beach only to return ono or two ; mil . jfil "( j ' IH
trains later. Tho main thing too to go It' j ! 'j
out, if only to see tho crowd. ! 1(5 1 jl'l'l !' I-)H
Crowd Aftor Crowd. j ' j V
The crowd was the thing-. It swarmed I i'l ' f ' Ih II
through overy port of tho vast pavilion, j my m 1 jri IH
patronized tho concessions of evory 1 III 1
vnrlcty, and took in tho free shows. j Wt 1 II u
whllo thousands wero at all times dls- . ., , J!
porting themselves ln tho salt water. 11 J( .1 1 j H
From noon until late at night, overy ! p jij hill
table ln the great dlnlnghull was oc- j f 1 r i H
cupiod by family pities, which had ,j by - il ir j
brought luncheons; and the dancing ih li l'il
fioor was crowded at all times. It was jjj JP' i U H
a merry, good natured crowd, too. Old J Si, J' :'' "j, , t H
acquaintances woro renewed and more l'. Ift j ' H
neWj ones-wore formed, probably, than 1 Ej?; 'L lrJH
upon any similar occasion in tho his- lV '"l J ll
lory of Saltair. jf! t-'fM
With the arrival of ovory train dor- . ' J! l('',i l
Ing tho aftornoon and ovoning a new W 'jl '(('''k Jl
crowd unloaded, which filled the train I )i -fj,'! ' ' H
platform and presented to watchers ln It' Hw, H
I i , !!l. iM H
M-Lttck of Russians fB
Twenty-One Men Lose Their Lives
hy the Sinking of Submarine
ST. PETERSBURG, June 9 The
submarine boat Dclfln sank nt hor
moorings In the Neva, off the Bal
tic shlp-bulldlng yard, at 11
o'clock thlB morning with the Ions of
an officer, Llout, Cherkasoff, and twenty-two
men, Tho accident was due
partly to tho oxcosslvo numbor of tho
crew, mostly Inexperienced men, nnd
chiefly to tho unfortunate attempt of
a man to escnpe whllo his comrades
wero ucrovlng" down tho man-hole.
Tho officers and men detailed for sub
marine boats Instruction had assembled
at tho Boltlo yard and throe officers do
clded to go down ln the Dclfln, although
her captain wn9 not present, relying- on
tho experience of her skilled crow, A
score of novices wero anxious to go
with the three olllcers.
The Dellln's" nominal capacity Is ten
men. Instead of which thirty-two en
tered tho boat, bringing her man-hole
In, dangerous proximity to tho river
Vessel Was Ovorcrowded and Men H j' 10 ; , J
Wero Drowned Like Eats JI j jY,'1 's, ; j
in & Trap. I , ; ' ( '
levol. Just then a tug passed, sending I i L ' (' '
a heavy wash against tho boat. I l f l ,
Ah soon as tho water splashed Into I! ' h '.' i I Hl
the submarine boat's Interior it created II t, ; '' , J
a panlo among tho novlocs, and one of It i. ft .'J ' j H
them tried to get out of the man-hole, II n 'j. r .H
whloh the older hands woro screwing 1111 i . i '
down preparatory to tho decent, tho nll'f 'ii ! '-1
submerging dopartmont having already II I I
opened. Tho wator rushed In and as K J . Ill fjHH
the submerged vessel sank like a stono jH ( tu jf 'B
the officer a and some of the men were Sir j'-;1 jljlj
saved by being blown up through the II j , l.i .L
man-hole by the rush of escaping air. W lh jtH
Tlie Delfin Bhortly afterwards .wan ffi ' Jl' ' I 'JH
h-alsed. fj 1 , 5 ir" ifH
Lieut. Elagsuin. who was ono of the ifl'N'rll 1 VH
officers saved, said to tho correspondent 1 (j U. 3 J (1 ( H
of the Associated Press: "Tho tragedy g 1 :f! H jl H
was like a dream. I remember a sick- ii . J 1 Hi WM
cnlng sense of suffocation from the i Mj . f H
fumes of the storage batteries and then j 1 Mill Hj H
a rush of air nnd wator. The next thin i Jld g l H
1 knew was that I was ashore." 1 3L III Nil H
The Deliln is Russia's best submarine I I "rtl(f H
boat. Sho was designed by naval ar- j? I ,(l!f.jl
ohltect Boubnoff and Capt. Bckle- f , .Ujjjk JM
mlsheff and underwent a successful if 'JW W ' SH
trial in "ff