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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, September 12, 1912, Image 1

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V I
ME . llE PICI(Et\"SSETNLSBRPTOPRE,$OYA.
PUBLISHED WEEKLY Entered April 23, 1903, at Pickens, S. C., as second class mail matter, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879.
1871. VOLE. PICKENS. S. C.. SEPTEMBER 12, 1912.
UNANIMOUSLY ACCLAIMED NOMJ.
NEE BY PROGRESSIVE
PARTY.
DRAMATIC SCENES ENACTED
Former Cabinet Member, While Act.
Ing as Chairman, Placed in
Nomination.
Syracuse, N. Y.-Oscar S. Straus,
former secretary of commerce and
Aabor, in the cabinet of President
-Roosevelt, was unanimously acclaim
ed the nominee for governor by the
Progressive party in a stampeded
convention under circumstances not
only unexpected, but dramatic.
4 The former cabinet member, acting
as the convention's permanent chair
man, was about to entertain a motion
from former Lieut. Gov. Timothy L.
Woodruff to expedite the roll call on
the names of State Chairman William
H. Hotchkiss and Comptroller Wil
liam A. Prendergast of New York,
when a delegate from New York
county leaped to his chair and de
manded to be heard.
"It's 'Suspender Jack' McGee,'
cried a voice from the gallery. Chair
man Straus looked puzzled. McGee,
who got his name In the Indian
country by riding a broncho int
tamp, with suspenders used as reins,
moved resolutely toward the plat
form.
"They say I'm crazy, but I know
what I am doing," he cried, as he
swung up the platform steps.
McGee, a flaming bandanna around
his neck and his coat blazing witb
badges, tossed his rough rider hat on
the floor and demanded the right to
make a nomination.
"Whom do you wish to nominate?'
asked Chairman Straus, but McGee
gave ony a meaningless shake of the
head. Delegates cried: "Put him
out!" But McGee stuck to his pur
pose.
Delegates and spectators booed and
jeered as he began to speak. There
was a general laugh wjhen he cried:
"I'll name a man, the mention of
whose name will bring tears of sym
pathy to the eyes of almost every
man and woman in the civilized
land.'
He paised a moment and then
cried: "I nominate the illustrious an1
honorable Oscar S. Straus."
The delegates seemed stunned.
Then a few of them cheered. Mc
Gee kept on with his speech and the
first few cheers,,at -first from a half
dozen delegates; gradually grew into
a pandemonium that swept the con
vention hall. Standards were wrench
* ed'from their supports and delegates,
yelling and cheering for Cbairman
* Straus, paraded the aisles, turning
the convention into a bedlam.
Chairman Straus at first shook his
head deprecatingly. He turned to his
* friends aind remarked: 'This must not
be. .1 cannot accept"' Chairman
Hotchkiss rushed to the platform
* Placing his Jiands on Mr. Straus
shoulders, he said: "You must ac
cept; you must accept; all the dele
* gates are for you."
Scores of delegates pressed for
*ward to. urge Mr. Straus to make the
decision. Then Mr. Hotchklss bursi
__from the group that surrounded Mr
Straus and held up 'before the crust
of excited delegates a sheet of yel
low paper on which was written: "He
accepts."
U. S.SOLDIERS FIGHT R ER ELS
15 Troopers Hold Back 25 RaIders
Killing Five and Wounding One.
Douglas, Ariz.-Mexican rebels
crossed the boundary and were en
gaged by United States soldiers on
the Lang ranch, 50 miles east__o|
Dopiglas, according to a* report re
ceived here.
- Fourteen America ntroopers held
back 25 rebels, killing five and wound
ing one of the Mexicans. it is report
ed. The rebels are believed to be
in command of Inez Salazar, whose
men also engaged American soldiers
- below Hachita, N. M., farther to the
east.
Airships Clim Two Victims.
Steranage, England.--Two more
British army officers lost their lives
- while flying. Captain Patrick Ham
I1ton had taken Lieutenant Stewari
with him as a passenger In his bi
plane. The two officers had flow!
for a considerable time when one oi
the wings of the aeroplane collapsed
The machine fell- to the ground from
an altitude of 250 feet and was de
stroyed. The bodies of the two offi
cers were found in the wreck. Cap
tain Hainilton had obtained his pi
lot's certificate only on March 15.
Massachusetts Wins Trophy Match
Rifle Range, Seagirt, N. J.-The
Dryden trophy match, regarded as the
most important event of the Seagiri
shooting tournament, was won by
Massachusetts with a score of 1,104
out of a possible 1,200. The winnel
receives the $4.000 trophy. presentec
.by the late United States Senato1
lai yden of New Jersey, and $150 ir
*cash. Second prize. $100, was cap
tured by the District of Columbia
which scored 1,088, and third prizi
by Maryland>iscore 1,066. New Yorl
* scored 1.05S and finished fourth.
Burglars Operate on Vast Scale.
New York.-One of the most thor
* ough jobs of wholesale burglary evel
accomplished in New York City hai
- been discovered. Thp police weri
s called to an eleven-story loft buildint
In University place by the soundg
of a burglar alarm. It was foun(
'that . burglars had been through er
ery one of the first eight floors, wicl
were occupied by ciothing manufac
tuirers; had gone through, all th<
stock rooms and offaces and had re
~ -~- * move sevralo truck-lads~ of mer
MAHARAJAH OF BHAVNAGAR
BhavisinhjI, Maharajah of. Bhavna
gar, iIt one of the most progreslv
and enlightened rulers of India. He I
a lover of literature and music, an
has done much to elevate the statu
of Indian women.
36 VLIS LOS! IN STORI
DEATH AND DESTRUCTION A!
RESULT OF FLOODS IN PENN
SYLVANIA AND W. VA.
Hundreds of Houses Toppled Whe
Struck by the Water.-Tranpor
tation Stopped.
Pittsburg, Pa.-As a result of to]
rential rains throughout Pennsylv,
nia and West Virginia, thirty-six ar
dead and others missing. Added t
the list of fatalities are the foreigi
ers at Colliers, W. Va., bringing th
list there up to eighteen; three a
Burgettstown, Pa., bringing the liE
there up to four, and one at Wool
lawn, Pa., near this city. In additior
others are reported missing, but it i
believed that the above will probabl
cover the number who met death.
In a number of western Pennsy
vania towns, citizens became pani<
stricken. At Newcastle, Pa., churche
were dismissed when 'it was ax
nounced that a flood was headed fo
the town.
After twenty-four hours of exce
sively hot weather, the storm brok(
In addition to a'n extraordinary rail
fall, the electrical features were mos
spectacular. Within a short time th
water had washed away railroal
tracks in many places and loosene,
tons of earth which came tumblinj
from surrounding hills, choking thol
oughfares.
A cloudburst devastated the valle
in which Colliers, W. Va., is situated
The entire valley was deluged, hout
es swept from foundations, railroal
tracks torn up for long stretches ani
roads made impassable by landslide
Colliers seemed to suffer the brunt c
the storm in West Virginia. Debri
foa~d down the creek, piling high a
Holliday's Cove, and a score of hou:
es were washed away by the gorgi
CAUSED REIGN OF TERRO1
Lon Callis Wounds Three Men an
Shoots at Two Women.
Memphis, Tenn.-Three men wer
wounded, two women- fired upon ny
rowly escaped, and the entire con~
munity of Massey Station, near h~ri
was kept in a state of terror fc
hours by Lon Callis, who ran amuc
with a shotgun. Posses are. searc,
lng the countryside for the man, wh
was, some time ago, liberated on ba
of $15,000 on a murder charge.
Callis drew a revolver, it is char
ed, but was overpowered by men in
store and.ejiected after havinig bee
disarmed. His demonstration with th
pistol is said to have been withoi
apparent cause. -Later -he returne
with a shotgun, and those remainin
in the store barricaded themselve:
Callis then went to a residence nea
by, where he is said to have~ fre
through the windows at two womel
Firing the -shotgun and reloadin
at intervals, the man created a stat
bordering on panic among the inhal
itants, keeping sharp watch meal
time on the men hurdled in the stor<
Will Demand Arbitration.
London, England.-It is official.
announced that the British gover1
ment will make a formal deman
upon the United States governmet
for arbitration of its claim that th
Panama canal toll act, passed recen
ly. by the United States congress, vil
lates the Hay-Pauncefote treaty. Notl
ing definite is known here beyond th
brief official announcement that th
formal demand for arbitration woul
be made, but it is believed instru,
tons already are en route to the Bri
Ish embassy at Washington
Militiaman Shot While Asteep.
Norfolk, Va-James A. White,
private in Battery C, First battallol
~Virginia~ field artillery, is In King
Daughters' hospital, Portsmouth, wit
a bullet wound in his head, receive
while in camp with a platoon of a
tillery. White was shot by one<
the outposts accidentally, it is asser
ed by t.he soldiers, who say that tU
iring was done when intruders, al
proaching the picket lines in th
darkness,.refused to stop at challenga
'The sentry, who fired the shots, say
he discharged his pistol in the air.
American Killed by Rebels.
El Paso, Texas.-Death at th
hands of a rebel soldier was the fat
of an American citizen. Joshua St
vens, while he fought to protect h
two daughters in Colona, Pachec
~ ~ was received
this place by 0. P. Brown. busine
agent of the Morm n~ colonies
Mexico. At first it was1ported th
Stevens was killed by an Am~erica
but this report was sent, it wa'~~
to avoid trouble with the rebels. wh
-still invest the American settlement
ONE LONE BANDIT
HOLDS UP TRAIN
LOUISVILLE A N D NASHVILLE
PASSENGER HELD UP JUST
OUT OF NEW ORLEANS.
ROBBER WAS CAPTURED
Robber Was Knocked in the Head by
the Engineer and Fatally
Injured.
New Orleans.-A lone train bandit
held up the northbound express, of
the Louisville and Nashville railroad
near Michaud, t*elve miles from
here, looted the mail car, robbed the
passengers in five Pullmans and a
club car, and then, just as he was
about to leave the tender, was struck
over the head with a brass torch by
Engineer Baer and captured. He was
taken to Bay St. Louis and may die.
The booty, except for one mail bag
thrown from the car, was recovered i
and returned. The bandit would give 4
no name.
The Louisville and Nashville Ex
press that left here was about two
and a half miles froni Michaud, a
small station in the swamps, when
the bandit appeared on the tender,
covered Engineer Baer and the fire
man with a revolver and forced them
to stop the train. He then drove
them ahead of him into the mail.car.
There. he made the negro porter
throw one mail bag off, secured some
registered letters and continued his
march into the Pullman.
One after another he went through
the cars, and, while the passengers
held up their hands and the engineer
e and fireman preceded him, he took
0 his toll from the travelers and put
L- It into a small valise. He took noth
e ing but money. After securing his
.t loot, the lone bandit drove the engi
t neer and fireman back to the tender,
I and made them again start the train.
L, His plan was to have them drop
s him off after they left the swamps,
y but Engineer Baer, watching his op
portunity caught him off his guard
I- and knocked him senseless with a
- heavy brass torch.
CANALS STANDARD DEPTH
Along Atlantic Seaboard, Urged at
Waterways Meet.
t- New London, Conn.-The standard
t ization in depth of all canas along
e the Atlantic seaboard was advocated,
amid much enthusiasm on the part
of the delegates by Congressman
John H. Small of North Carolina in
his address to the Atlantic Deep WV a
,terways convention at its fifth an
Vnual convention.
IMr. Small had been introduced as
Ithe apostle of deeper waterways and
Sfollowed Charles Elmer Smith, secre
Stary of the Philadelphia builders' ex
Schange, who read the report of Gen.
'W. H. Bixby, chief of engineers, in
Sthe United States, in which a fa
Svorable report had been made for a
.canal twelve feet daep from No olk
Sto Beaufort Inlet, N. C., at a cost of
$5,000,000.
SMr. Small said that while his state
was to receive the first benefits of
dthe movement for .deeper waterways,
it would work just as energetically
for consummation of a plan -which
ewould,. link Into one great waterway
the 148 harbors and rivers which in
dent nearly seven thousand miles of
the coast. The great end to be
ksought, he believed, was to make ev
Sery city and town of all these segre
Sgated Inlets communicable for water
iborne traffic each with the other.
Sixty -Miners Killed by Fire.
aLens, France.-It Is officially an
anounced that the total deaths from
ethe explosion of fire damp in the
Clarence pit, near Bruay, numbered
dsixty. These include several miners
gwho died after being brought to the
Ssurface. Most of the bodies were so
rmangled as to be unrecognizable. A
dfurther explosion occurred and the
Sentire pit is on fire. Mining engineers
say it~ must be sealed. Twenty-one
ebodies had been brought to the sur
.face, before the continued explosion
. caused the rescuing parties to aban
.don their efforts.
Thirty Girls Leaped to Safety.
y Chicago.-Thirty girls ;were forced
. t leap out of second story windows
to escape death when an explosion
tcaused by benzine vapor wrecked a
ebuilding occupied by a dyeing and
.cleaning establishment. -Rudolph
>Spinner, foreman of the establish
.ment, was crushed to death. His
ebody was dug out of the ruins by
firemen. One girl who jumped out
of a window was picked up uncon
. scious and with both legs fractured.
~.Others in rushing 'to reach the stair
ways were knocked down.
Experiment Station Burned.
aGriffin, Ga.-Lightning striking the
~big barn at the Georgia Experiment
s Station, at Experiment, near here.
started a fire which destroyed the
d entire plant, with the exception of
r- the residences. Blown by a high
fwind, the flames rapidly spread from
t- the barn to the other bu'ldings, andc.
when the conflagration was finally
- checked. about two hours and a half
eafter, it had wiped out the guano
.house, the carpenter shop, the pack
ing house and the silo. Several head
of cattle were burned alive.
Policeman Killed by Cattle Thieves.
eMonore, La.-Policemfan W. O.
Roberts was killed while searching
for cattle thieves, who in the night
stole twenty head of cattle from the
tpens of the Iron Mountain railroad
shere. The cattle was stolen shortly
1after they had been unloaded for de
it livery to a local packing house. Rob
.erts was shot through the heart, and
jfell dead with his own smoking re
volver, which he fired once as he fell.
n his right hand ang a searchlight
his left hand.
ALBERT J. BEVERIDGE
%.
Former Senator of Indiana, nomt
tated by the Progressives for govrern
r of his state.
MONl ONRSUTS
'OR FIRtT TIME IN VERMONT'S
HISTORY REPUBLICAN MA
JORITY VANISHES.
lo Election by People - Governor
Must Be Chosen by the
Legislature.
White River Junction Vt. -The
rength of the new Progressive party
a its first line-up against the older
arties and the disappearance of the
tepublican majority for the first time
t ten years and the first time in the
istory of the state in a presidential
ear were oustanding features of the
Mate election in Vermont.
It is apparent that there has been
o election by the people, although a
Mfficient number of Republican rep
esentatives were successful to seeni
> insure the choice of - Allen M.
letcher by" the legislature.
For many years political students
ave pointed opt that any decrease
a the Republican majority .in Ver
tont in September below the normal
1 25,000 has been followed almost
variably by the party defeat in the
residential contest in November.
Phese majorities, which have aver
ged close to 30,000 in all the state
tections in Vermont in presidential
tears since 1892, werere presented by
LObare plurality.
RURAL TELEPHONES.,
urhamen numbe Sun epuin dtrep
oVinueo the hoice oen o
Wlehre bya te legiceatue. e
Fobr man yarmrs politialcunts
ave recentlitledot telehony eesei
-it the Reublianm cange.t inher
Snoting Setembe below more normal
for 5,00 hasre foflivingei almos
vatry byn tleprtynefeat bingsh
'omsdntay contstt inm Noer
hetry maories, htlehonae paver
ed oeto30 in allntthneo wtt
destine in Vaermont acceidentilo
bae plality.n ncseo ui
essa N. C., Suner grellt inmporace
Vhauer of thas T elephone
is home arhiehrsesadem
Whe are gla to notethat quoite a
ning.e out threprsc of throutyo
iae ra enl inecstled tephonet.
he pcntr he caithn'
Inath the ramdvange. ofTheee
umeohin that atds impossibte te
onton theman etleh. We rigs
r> an evils ouratmesae tokthe
ptry the Thle, telephe pacesha
neda aid; lit prommsivandes ints
tan thes caofenient that ors
T fren who hase tephone lin
unding out thfrice ofuroducts -
le daype expecte te day tomarketn
f te enties count lwil he covre waiyu
url netdaone ine.Duha wee.C.
nfaTroops advntGagerd.htl
haon, th. ie chomaies
erourfls thate ito is imosie ape
ritin thed intsdetal theas gladh
tat entetiorarmersThe wanvits
tom the auhre, andee ere that
posibl for live poreie-rersbly
t heose cnvheniestoyo tht insti
ton-reentcked hav snteeart line
e ost ins the datoy omte whni
heaie onti cell bEvered conic
ura pnstd ain.d rhtam sin. Cris
taeetoo the uarde.
Mianti ioal Gfr utrkrsmen
Ciharilestoade to Va-Ci, on cape
uithin adoietheenwhalsk onte.
age eientiaTry.ughe coitsn
abin creeks.thoritie, ag ese ret
rosine guard and obeperoalyr
e rst i A tnumer of theorporti
tonsare lnckued upin the disrito
laed tonder cetill. Ever cnvit
hesin utes, and t singleionisf
ugu s adlyour, aringiae to the
overnmnt oftene ware mpn
Mrtial Lawrn for tes ero
sthyartn Cusom r.coitis oreu
~ut ind u the firwastrike onhs
i thersn t fiascalk earaton o400,
0aria a seemed thavguresor-h
arme woumonts adoperators Ordinare
aernal Aevnumer taeswrea incorae
towse ofa.000mre inluedi the ditrict
aonthoriod~ haf thscear tha pefor
WOOES WITH BLOWS
BUT WINS NO BRIDE
John Mahoney Puts Stone-Age
Love-Making to Unsuccess
ful Test.
JUDGE FINDS HIM $50
Chicago Sultor's Faith in Advice of a
Scientist Is Shaken by Experiment
-Tired of "I'll Be a Sister to You"
Chatter.
Chicago. - Stone-age love-making,
with thumps as marks of affection,
doesn't work out right, even though It
is advised by a scientific Chicagoan.
Johxi Mahoney tried it out, and he
knows. ;.John paid $50 for thumping
the woman he would take for better
or for wPorse. She is now the "steady"
of another man.
Mahoney lives at 2013 Princeton ave
nue, and the other Sunday he arose
bright and early and went out on the
back porch to read the paper. There
he read that Dr. William F. Waugh,
dean of Bennett Medical college and
chief physician of Jefferson Park hos
pital, advised rough tactics in the win
ning of a woman's love.
"When she ".rouses your jealousy
beat her. She expects such treat
ment," read Mahoney.
"Hurray!" he cried. "Here's the pre
scription. Just what I want"
Then he read further. It was some
thing like this:
"There is a constantly thickening
coat of the varnish of civilization over
man and woman, but underneath they
are indehtical with the cave man and
cave woman. The human being is un
changed at heart. Stone-age maxims
still rule."
Then John scratched his head and
thought. He figured. it all out that
Julia Chemeleske, 3231 Albany ave
nue, his sweetheart for three years,
had slipped .him the "I'll be a sister
to you" chatter and was keeping com
pany with another man.
John waited until evening and then
strolled ddwn Halsted street. Sure
enough, there was Julia, eating ice
cream with a girl friend and probably
waiting for the more lucky man. Ma
honey waited until they left tfe ice
cream parlor, then followed. The girls
Admnistered the First Dose of Stone
Age Love.
separated and Julia started for home
Near Halsted and Thirty-fifth streeti
there is a real dark ealley and Mahoney
decided to administer the first dose
of the stone-age love potion there.
Miss Chemeleske displayed a phy
sican's certificate in court shxowing
she had been brutally choked and
beaten. Municipal Judge Hopkins, ai
the Thirty--fifth street court, severely
reprimanded Mahoney and fined hin
$50 and costs. The girl likewisE
spurned his appealing glances.
"Guess that punch 'em remedy ain'1
no account." groaned Mahoney as hE
was led from the courtroom.
LORD'S PRAYER ON 80Di
Army Recruiting Officer Finds Appil
cant Covered with Tattoo Marks
of Various Objects.
Muncie, Ind. - When Sergean
Joseph R. Finney, in charge of thE
army recruiting station, began ex
amining Joseph A. Benson, wh<
wished to become a regular soldier
the recruiting officer found that hE
was examining a living edition o
religious works, a world's geograph2
reduced to the smallest amount o
surface in the way of maps, and
farmer's guide, to say nothing of ax
art gallery of a kind. Among othe:
things, these were found, tattooed ox
the prospective soldier, who passe<
the examination successfully, ani
who was duly enlisted:
The Lord's prayer, Inscribed I1
large blue letters down his chest
the globe, with sixteen United State;
battleships surrounding it; a chiclE
en; a hog, and various wild animals
The contents and seas of the glob'
were accurately marked off to cor
respond with Mercator's chart of thi
globe's projection.
"I've recruited artists before, bu
he has them all beaten in the wa:
of realistic art," said the recruitini
officer. "Still I can't see what tha
chicken and hog were doing arouni
the globe, unless they were to corn
trast the present high cost of livini
with the vastness of the earth."
Town Goes to Picnic.
Kremlin. Ok.-Everyone in towx
went- to a picnic the other day an<
forgot, the election for a tax levy t<
maint.in schools. No other electig
can legally-be called, so the Krem~fi
school Ili run~ orn short schedj'
this yea -
HONORING
A
WHEN the~~~O victrosOymi tlt
a I
.... ... .......~4 . .....
our photograph shows a part of theI
their national costumes.
ODD CLUB I
Queer Brotherhood Founded Af- Intl
ter the Gold Rush. Of
its
mal
Requirement of Admission Is Experi- Ice
ence Athove the Fifty-Eighth whi
ira of Latitude-Skagway
er he Gol Rsh
is Chief Headquarters. a
- hoc
Skagway, Alaska.-To have traveled S
into the northern regions above the ant
fifty-eighth parallel sometime during cot
one's career is the initial requirement aus
for membership in the Arctic Brother- pri
hood, unique among fraternal organ- tin
izations. cla
The Arctic Brotherhood was formed are
shortly after the gold rush to the eni
Klondike in 1898, and now includes in wit
the northern regions several hundred
active -members. The first requirement
since its organization has been an ex
tended residence above the .fifty-eighth
parallel, with the exception of a few
distinguished citizens from the United
States and other countries who upon oi
their arrival in Alaska have been made
honorary members.
Among its members "above the fifty
eichth parallel" the Arctic Brother
hood takes precedent'over every civil
court. If a matter of dispute of any
nature arises between Arctic brothers,
the question is carried bef're -'the
memb~ership of the local lodge at one
of its weekly meetings.
All parties to the dispute present
their arguments and then all the st
brothers not involved in the question ree
cast a vote which determines the set- hit
tiement of the issue. rel
Various plans are conceived and ex- to
ecuted by the brotherhood from timeli
to time for the furtherance of the In- lur
terests of the northwest. Strangers hir
to the country are entertained at the
lodges of the organization, and If they a i
are prospectors they are supplied with m
the most reliable information at hand.al
The main body of the organization
Is located at Skagway, Alaska. There ce
are others at Dawsori, Nome, Fair- d
banks, Cordoda and Seward. The cli
lodgehouse at Skagway is declared to a
be one of thie most distinctive build
ings of its kind in the world. The in- ga
terior is decorated with trophIes of the frc
arctic regions, of every description. th<
The motto of the organization is tic
"No Boundary Line," and Its insignia col
Is a miniature gold miner's pan, em- an
bossed wIth the Initials A. B., with Pu
three small gold nuggets beneath the an
letters. .m<
The name of the fraternity has an foi
MAN KEEPS A'
Holds His Sister Over an Alpine sal
Precipice for Eight Hours Until evi
Rescuers Arrive. 'bel
.- sel
Grenoble.-In the Haute-Garonne,
not far from Toulouse, a terrible ex- sel
perience has just befallen a brother die
and sister, narned VanGoethen, as the th<
result of which the woman les in the ou:
hospital dying, with a fractured skull, for
while her brother is In the same place eig
desperately overcome by shock and res
exposure. The story of their ad- Th
venture adds another to the long list su
of Alpine tragedies. - the
I. M. Van Goethen, who Is an en- rilt
gineer In a paper mill, and his sister. rol
accompanied by a friend, M. Sombar- g
dier, son of the director of the millk inj
set out to climb Mt. Saurousse. Thfey ty.
made the ascent, but In returning hey be
took the pathway leading to th gla
cier Domenon.
As they crossed a dangergus part of
the path Mile. Goethen .sipped and
slid down an ice Incline toward' the ce
edge of a deep precipice. Her brother, th
in endeavoring ^.o save her, also slip- w
ned, but was ayle to stop himself by er
-clutching hold of a boulder. At the mi
same time he grasped his sisters
skirts just as-she was sliding over the
edge.
M. Sombardier crawled down to the bt
boulder an'a endeavored to assist the G
brother to drag his sister back toj gi
Sheriff 'Outwits Seventeen Brothers.,
Raleigh, N. C.-Benn Vann, charged
Iwith ki 1aping and murdering Oliver
Layden, .a boy aged fourteen, has been SI
landed ihl the state penitentiary after
a desperaite fight. Layden's seventeen
rbrothers ~boarded and ransacked the
train on which Sheriff Reid had his
prisonz9but were unable to locgte w
Reptiles the Firat "Birds." a
The first birds of the earth were in A
thpgrm of fiying rjiles.p
I..'.. '
THE OLYMPIC ATH
9AA
returned to America they were givi
parade, the Swedish Society of New
N ARCTIC
resting origin. The main lodge, lo
-d at Skagway, nestles at the foot
the A. B. mountain, which takes
name from a peculiar natural for
:ion of crevasses In the snow and
at the crest of the mountain,
ch accurately mark the letters,
B. These letters were. originaly I
en by the organization and later
Ived into the name Arctic Brother
d.
everal of the most prominent phil
hropic enterprises in the north
ntry are conducted under' the
pieces of the brotherhood. The
icipal one takes place at Christmas
e, when children of the poorer
;ses of every nationality and sect
Invited to the nearest lodge, where
ertainment is piovided, together
h presents and food.
DANGER]
ease Germs Lurking in Most
Swimming Tanks.
tas Made by Scfentists Show That
bundance of Microbes Even In
Natatoriums of Wealthy Clubs
.Make Them Cesspools.
~ew York.-The average man who
ids at the edge of a swimming pool
dy to take the plunge which for
1 means refreshment and delightful
ef does not realize that he lsibout
expose himself to the attack of mil
s upon millions of disease germs
kng in the tempting water before
. It mnatters little where this swim
ig pool happens to be, whether In
tshionable clubhouse or In the base
t of an East Side tenement house;
lost everywhere, owing to ineffi
t supervision and Ignorance of the
igers involved, these 'pools are de
red by certain Investigators to be
enace to health.
oc grave, in fact, do these investi
ors consider the danger of disease
rn this source that It has been
ught necessary to call an interna
ial conference of bath offclals to
vene at The Hague this summer,
I in New 'York City 8, meeting of
lc bath officials was held recently
I the American Association for Pro
ting Hygiene and Public Baths was
med. The forming of this assocla
NFUL VIGIL
ty. Their united efforts, how
~r, -were of no avail, as the woman,
ug '.mconscious, could got help her
'he two men shouted for help for
era' miutes. Then M. Sombar
r set .off to seek rescuers, leaving
brot'ier and sistgr In their peril
posh~on. It was three hours be
e M. Sbmbardier reached Revel, and
t hofirs had elapsed before the
ue party returned to the glacier.
re the?, found M. VanGoethen still
portind the body of his sister on
ilne arnd only relieving the ter
lstrain by twisting her skirts
nd a rock. Then the rescue party
to work and succeeded In draw
his sister over the edge into safe
The brother fainted and had to
carried to Revel.
Perfect Girls to Get Prizes.
3hanbury, France.-Garret, an ec
tric hermit, formerly a member of
Schamber of deputies, has left a
1 providing for a gift of $2,000 ev
Syear to the most perfect girl
~rlly and physically.
Dog's Funeral Costs $1,000.
Kew York.-Blondy, a small Boston
11 dog owned by the late John W.
tes, has just died here. It was
en a funeral costing $1,000.
PLANUNIQUE
eplng Porches and Roof Gardens
WIll be. Built on $200,000
Cali'fornia Home.
Santa Barbara, Cal.-A poorhouse
th sleeping poighes and roof gar
ns has been ordered by the super
sors of Santa Barbara county, it was
nounced here. It'will cost $200,000.
Los Angeles architect won a $500
i-e in the comojetition for a poor
LETES
m a great reception in New York
York, whose iembers appeAred n
RATS GNA W G1RRL'1:K.
Proprietor of Rooming House .
Open Door and Finds flody
Missing -Lodger.
Omaha, Neb.-The face gawe.b
rats, the body of .Miss MamIeW.
was found in her-room. -
The young woman had bee s
duice Saturdayand Christ
proprietor of the
she had lived: for sixr
to force op-boendthedr$ A
The face :of the 'dead - . a..
badly mutilated that it
believed the wounds''adr
t gunshot.
Death is thg to hav
to heart faite
A letter; found. In om, a
ressed to a youngert sister 'In Cuba
11., leads. to the belief that M iss
ter was formerl a esdet.
place.
tion is a preitanry step to the i
ational cadfer
"Swimm1inpools, sa H2r~ .to
ter, discussing ematterfaasp t
sue of the Survey; "'are -1it neoi
than cesspools." Thepublic gserall
regards them as refreshing,ii
ng and beneficial. aiidiehaveeerd
reamed that-they may be breedersq~4~~
isease. IThere are hundreds of.
pools all over the city:i Recenty i
the Interest of the dispalrmeirf cf
teriology of the University of hc
. N. Atkins made sacareful-stzgad '
flye pools whose grater supply, was
supposed tobe cleani. iY
proved that- -they caued aihnehts 44
eye, ear and. throat and Intetnal
Inestigations in mbarnan4
Purdue. Browni, Chicago an *e~i
verites showed thats the mq ktrA.
are bacterial' and chemical' oii 1~
matter, and all detected the pres~c
of dangerous disease microbes. Tbh~
condition existed In' places where ~h~
details of hygiene and- sanitation are~ - .
otherwise'scrupulously looked afr',
inxmination of the HambUrg pdols
showed that water fresh fon4e~r~
contained 57 microbes aenbic-n
meter. After 'T4.persons had ~te~~
the water there .were 1,800 1c a
in the sanie quantity of water. _
9 persons- had entered thepo~
number had increased tp 64400
after 829 bathers had bynt In otr
with the water there were1400n.)
robes present to. the cubic
meter.
The last figures are interesting n
that. they show ,no proportionate i~
crease in the numberoM microbesjd
in that way illustrate the septic tn
theory; that is, 'ater ertai 15 t. '
of development the septic cnt~z
water either kdlls the microbes
they devour each other wheuhy .
have become too 'numerous, thus m~l.
tainng a marimum of Impurity.
CHAUFEUR GiVEN $100,008
Says He Will Stlcksto. His Job Uin~
He Thinks of Some Way of>
Using Fortune.
Bay Shore, N. Y.-Fran1 ht a
chauffeur employed by .T. P. BealeS.'
wealthy summer resident, was. notified
that through the death of an uncle he
had been left an Inheritance of
$100,000. '
"I suppose you will be leaving .e
now Frank," said Mr. Beales, after
congratulating his driver. --
"Not unless you don't want me ny
more," said Knight "I like this debh
and I'm going to stick to It." '. ,
Knight says he will puEN
In a savings bank unn h t~
of some way tospnd lz
To Give Animals as Gifts.
New York.-Mr5. Percy Proctor.
wife of the Ohio soap manufacturer,
has returned from Europe. with -one
parrot, one white guinea-pig, ninety
five dogs and cats and a monkey, to
be distributed as gifts among friends.
SPOORHOUSE
house which would harmonize wtE>
th architecture and estates of
mi lo~airOe lony in and rrom dlig ,
Santa Barbara.
Uncle Sam Probes Cheese Holes.
Washgton. - Governmuenit scien
tists are working on the-problem d
o what causes the boles -In Swiss
heese and how they can be repro.
duced artificlilly~.

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