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THE BICYCLE RACES
11K. HKDXl.K MAKES A SUCCESS
OIF liMlOH DAY CONTEST.
Bltium Hurkett Won Hoy*' Race and
l.nunle Vogel Was FltM In Men"
lUt?Iwo Exciting Fiilalies.
The l?at*or Day bicycle races, which
were ,tar*r?ged by the weM known and
proaie^dy bicycle dealer, H. L Tis
cMV. were pulled off Monday after
noeai tK'tween S and 6 o clock In the
presence of a large crowd. The races
fcJNgg a success from every point of
view and Mr. Tiadale was congratu
la tad t>jr overyone on having carried
out the undertaking in so satisfactory
Tbe start was made from the cor?
ner of Main and Liberty streets at 5
o'csi?ek. the Boys' Race being the first
wen The course was as follows:
Mala from Liberty to Warren. War?
ren ?*> flroad. Broad to Salem. Salem
ta Liberty. Liberty to Main. The
Bojs' Race covered two laps of ths
?coarse a distance of a little more
than (our miles. The contestants en?
tered lor this race were: Spann Bur
kett. Archie Learand. DoS. Hall. De
ward ltultman. Carton Jenkins. Tiny
Idei. Dick Merrbnan. Fr*d Allen and
K. A. Donne. The fin sn between
Bpaati Purkett and Dews rd Bultman
was <*?**? and exciting, the laet two
hundred yards being a neck and neck
sprint for the line. Spann Burkett,
who had held the lead from the start
smn eat hut he had a close rob for
first prize. The tecond prise went to
Da was d Huttm tn. the tlhrd to E. A.
Dum HMim Burkett's time was 20
The td^n'a rUco was five laps of the
warne coarse?a distance of approxi?
mate^ efatrfg miles. The racers were:
Lonnig V- v% ?( Fred Xlgles. H. L. Tis
dale. A. D. Owens, Clarence Des
Chanii?*, G. J. Williams. M. W. Cos
em. H A Bdykin. E. H. Barfleld, J.
M. Hi* hardaofl and Joe Powell.
Ixmnir Vogd took the lead'from the
tstsne maintained it to the finish,
srtnabig with ease a long distance
ahead ol the nearest competitor. He
me' with one mishap during the
race, hav* fallen when turnlnpr the
cor?ei f ..? k-ra and Liberty street.
As ?n strapped to the ped?
dles he tiould have lost a good deal
of tinny is regaining his seat and get
tlnj: Marhtd again without assistance.
Tt.* tb ;, ? >ncf? was 'uleWy forth
gomltsj, und he \<<i't ve v little time
BJK k pi Ins sife lead through to the
?'??K Mia lime was 31 minutes
Tt#e ??>? * ? for second place was De -
^tween H. L Tisdale and Fred Niglea
and ib? j were on practically even
term* -anti) the last hundred yards,
. anil I)kt? tb latter drew ahead and
-^crossed (be line about a wheel's
length in the lead.
tfVe prizes* and winners were as
follow. First race, Boys, first prise,
paftT *4 Brcyct* Tires, won by Spann
Burkelt. riding Cresent Wheel, given
by Coggins md Owens. Second prize.
Oewaid Bultman. riding: Nassau, pair
of BtVrvtV Tires, given by Alexander
Berwall C t Third prize. E. A. Dunne
riding Ti il?un<\ Bicycle Seat, given by
H. L Vstdale.
Second race. Men?First prize.
Loanb* Vogel, riding Dayton Special.
Qolumtx < Iti ycle. given by Mr. H. L.
Tisdale. wecond prise. Fred Nlgles.
Tiding i I bvinhia, Living Cup, given
by the Pope Mfg. Co.; third. H. L.
Ttsdalv. tiding Columbia, pair bicycle
tires given by vValthour A Hood.
Miit the BUI Hoard.
By th 'lr unanimous determination
to ellndn ???? the unsightly billboard
from tii I tpital. the district com
mi hs i to i i hive taken a long stride
tn Qie #4 ? lopment of the city beau?
tiful, i o i ?iig baa the bilboard, with
Ma glaitn*; peelers, showing the ques?
tioned- <-lion point of sybaritic fe
sislr:i in attenuated skirts, cryin-:
fortn Ike Use ?mparable quallt'es of a
sjew sgeekei >r beverage or exempli?
fying ivi'n ri .oucant abandon. tho
mrvi i .1 ill lit?-,t corset or a re?
cent en IttOfl In masculine attire.
proved -tn eyesore to the Washington
Aside fffOfg the m >re incongruity,
tne ksHthaard, or rather, the poster
that i. stuck thereon. exerts a
psych d o.i ? l iniluenee over a com
assn'y 'I he power of subconscious
snava ? m i. strong and uneon
x:ic t. ii e v in be a.T toted by any*
Ih ? tppsals tO the eye. This
1m i , ill) Irm with the young, and
tsv i oil hie Rineh to answer for
in Ike in.i;y i i pohlls luorgkt*
INsj .? . ree n .;.>.. the poVdte
has .?*..?.? . ?? ? : '\ o. th*
? Sjageal .. .. Bill Ike lain on bill
hoar m i. a' ?? v eU i ine bocnuse H
makes foi Iks boniltlltcntlon Of the
?.t. hi srhl I- nil Americans should
t ?k? * ' I. Wash m^t on po<?.
T>ie wolghl of the diamonds ex?
port'? I i yeai fr ?m the Cape i?<
abuul Ihl ' 'QMOI lei - 'l I ton.
Nev/ Tu 1 ?'it\ s recunl shows
that at thi preaeni rate I here will be
- -,oa ittO.aoo received >n Manhattan
?ssmnd this year, and that they will
?y?e ?sho'esnle al?out $24.800,000.
The Ritte of Harri man.
People will be Interested in the
story that George H. Cushing tells In
the September American Magazine.
His article is entitled "Hill Against
Harrlman,' and is the history of the
ten-year struggle for the railroad su
; iemacy of the West. The following
Is an account of the successive steps
Harrlman has made In becoming the
"master of more railroads than any
Jther living man."
"In fear of impending defeat, no
doubt, Harriman turned to the South,
toward Huntington, who was getting
old. When Huntington died, the
Southern Pacific would fall into the
hands of someone. Why not his?
Meantime it would not be amiss to be
sitting complacently upon the door?
step next door, ready to move In; so
Harrlman bought the Union Pacific
and connected with the Huntington
lines at Ogden.
"Another year or two wore out the
slender thread of life to which Mr.
Huntington hung, and over the fresh
earth of his grave Mr. Harrlman
marched to the control of the South?
ern Pacific monopoly.
"The general uneasy feeling of the
year which ushered in this century
reached the silent, shrewd, careful
old watcher on the northern prairies*
Hill had been tempted east of Chi?
cago and had first pitched his tent
upon the Baltimore A Ohio, falling
back subsequently upon Erie, from
which outpost he still watched the
progress of the new movement.
"Mr. Hill's syndicate, the Northern
Securities Company, managed (not
own) two long thin strands of rail?
way from the headwaters of the Mis?
sissippi to the Pacific, and then con
l/o?cd the oriental trade, together
with the westward movement of cot
?>n. Part of its supremacy depend?
ed upon the continued friendliness of
Hies that bridged the gap between
it Paul and Chicago. If either of his
'rlendly connections, the St. Paul, or
he Burlington <I omit the two im
poeBtbata, the Noithwestern and the
Jreut Western) should fall Into
tranger hands, of what avail the
"Prevention of such a disaster took
ihe form of adding one of those roads
?the St. Paul or the Turlington?to
ilu holdings of the Hill syndicate,
and after that a central government
for the three roads, the Northern Se
"But in the meantime Harrlman
wat stirring; at toe beginning it was
Only a skirmish a feint 11 rriman
sure his ground because he knew
that his following, the Standard on
syndicate, controlled the gt raul, led
Hill Into a prolonged debate with hi*
associates as to whether he should
tak j over the Burlington at $200 or
the St. Paul at $212 per share. What
remnant of his boyhood ingenuous?
ness ever convinced. Hill that the St.
Paul was really for sale, to him, no
ine can tell. While he was fluetuat
'ng between the two properties, Har?
riman executod a flank movement
and appeared In Hill's rear, gaining
a position perilously near to the con?
trol of the Northern Pacific.
"Hill's outposts on the Erie were
called In (he hypothecated his stock
and never reclaimed it) and all his
fighting force was marshaled aroune
the Twin cities. To lose Northerr
Pacitlc meant an enemy encimpe?
under one's tent flaps. The opposing
forces forgot other issues and went
down to Wall street to fight It out.
What happened?the unmasking of
Harriman's fighting force by the dis?
closure of the Standard Oil syndicate
at his back, the fusion of all the op?
posing coterhs around Hill, a 'corn
er,' and Northern Pacific stock sold
?at $1.000 per share, panic in the
money centres, and then a compro?
mise?Is all too well known to need
more complete detailing.
"When the compromise was reach?
ed |n New York. Harriman limped
back home, the Standard Oil syndi?
cate let it be known they could not
sell the St. Paul to Mr. Hill's combi?
nation and the latter took peaceable
possession of the alternative, the Bur
llngton. There was Harriman's blun?
der and he saw It long ago. If. In*
?ttad of trying t?? capture Northern
Pacific which was almost Impossible
to acquire, he had take!', the Burltng
ton. which was for sale, he could have
!? ne the one thing that Hill feared
most; ho could have shut him out of
Chicago and broken the chain that
bound the long transportation sys?
tem together. That was one blot
upon the Aarrhnan escutcheon; a de
ley of near!) seven years in buying
? Tiling. Central was another,
??,71.(1 the battle was over?tbe
r"".'.-Morgan forces triumphant in
northwest and Harrlman retiring, de?
feated, to the throne of his south
ers t monopoly it a is found that the
vanquished bid suffered mors than
mere rout. 11 i 11 remained maater ul
f is IWO northern roads, bad made
permanent bis Chicago outlet and
connection with the Illinois Central,
and actually hail Invaded Harriman's
OS) n field."
Kiuhteen nubs is the record dls
tancC I'm a man's voice to he heard
without artificial aid. This was in
the Grand Canyon cd Colorado.
TIIKILLING MARINE DISASTER
ON NEWFOUNDLAND COAST.
Allan Liner Ijaurentlan Goes to Pieces
On the Rocks Near Cape Race, but
Passengers and Crew are Saved?
Berth's Emptied by the First Blow.
St. Johns. N. F., Sept. 6.?Thrilling
scenes attended the loss of the Allan
Line steamer Laurentian, bound from
Boston for Glasgow, which piled up
on the rocks near Cape Race during
a dense fog at 6 o'clock* this morning.
The vessel is a total wreck, but the
fifty pasesngers and forty members of
the crew escaped to land after a try?
ing experience. The steamer rebound?
ed heavily when she struck, the shock
throwing most of the passengers from
their berths. They stampeded for
the decks without stopping to dress,
and for half an hour much excite?
A stiff northwest wind banged the
ship about, and the situation became
so serious at 7 o'clock that orders
were given to put the boats over.
Twenty-five of the passengers, most?
ly women and children, were placed
in the first boat, but unluckily the
bow tackle collapsed and several per?
sons were thrown into the sea.
Capt. Imrle had ropes thrown over
the side and within fifteen minutes
those who had been immersed were
drawn to the dock.
Finally six more life boats were put
over and the passengers transferred
to them. The seas, however, con?
stantly drenched the shipwrecked
people, and It was only by constant
bailing that the life boats were kept
About 10 o'clock, after the boats
had been adrift two hours, a boat
from a nearby fishing village was
sighted. The fishing boat piloted the
life craft to a harbor, where the pas
?engers and crew were cared for by
the flsher folk. A steamer left St.
John's to bring the shipwrecked peo- J
pie to this port.
The Laurentian was built at Green
ock, Scotland, by R. Steele & Co., in
If?!, and for many years was named
SCHOOL DISPUTE TO END?
Matter of Rock UU1 High School
Property to be Decided Soon.
Rock Hill, Sept. 6.?The sale of the
high school property is still a live
question here and some interesting
developments are expected. This is
In view of the arrival home of Mr.
D. B. Johnson, who has been on a
northern tour and who Is one of the
special committee appointed by the
Rock Hill school district", trustees to
carry out the resolution to sell the
high school property to Winthrop
College. This resolution was passed
at a meeting of a year or more since
before the death of Capt. W. L. Rod
dey, who was a member of the Board
This special committee is compos?
ed of two members of the majority
and one of the minority. After tht
resolution above referred to was
Ogssod, this committee was at once
appointed to carry out the sale. Now
that the Injunction secured by the
minority memocrs to prevent con?
summation of the sMa has been dtS
?olved, it is ?*??OCtod that this com
Ttittee. choser to do the will of the
school board, will proceed to turn
over the property to Winthrop Col?
lege, In fact, it would appear that
there Is nothing else for them to do
11 they were appointed for the ex?
press purpose of arranging the de?
tails of the sale and there Is nothing
to prevent them from doing so. It
is true that the school board is in a
leadlock, the death of one member
leaving an equal number on each side,
hut that ?act has nothing to do with
i committee appointed while there
was a majority, carrying out the
terms of a resolution passed by that
While there may not be a majority
Of the school board for the purpose
of carrying on any business in thaf
body, it Is confidently believed thai
there is a very large majority of the
bona fide citizens, patrons of the
schools and taxpayers Of Rock Hill,
who want to see this matter settled
at once for the sake of the children
of this city, who are denied neeesasry
comforts and conveniences. to say
nothing of free tuition, on account of
this most unfortunate litiration.
There are large tracts of ocean In
which tin tallest mountains would be
i ?mplet'ly hidden, r.1.014 feet har.
I a sounded In the Pacific. Mt,
1 rest Is only 29,002 feet high.
The RJchland Trust Company lias
been organised In Columbia with s
?apittil stork of :>1<mumi.
The birds that live to the greatest
age are the eagle, the swan and the
raven, which sometimes attain more
. than 100 yi ars.
President Taft has been Invited to
visit the negro fair to he held at
Batesburg during the early pari of
Our summer clothes have first a nifty
They're really swell,
And win for us the most approving
They look so well.
We wear them with an air of right?
We feel by jing,
That, laying all false modesty aside.
We're quite the thing.
But as the summer days go fleeting
Things take a crook;
We seem to note within the passing
We feel a shrinkage in our righteous
We fear, by jing.
That, laying all false modesty aside.
We're not the thing.
Our summer clothes have got a shifty
They sag and swell,
Exposing us to many a sneerfu)
They look so?Well!
George Washington" drew a lone
sigh and said: "Ah wish Ah had o
Dixie's eyes lighted. "Hum!" Dai
would rottenly b? tine! An' ef yo'
had a hundred watermillions would
yo' gib me fifty?"
"Xo, Ah wouldn't."
"Wouldn't yo gib me twenty-t!\'e*>"
"Xo, Ah wouldn't gib yo' twenty
Dixie gazed with reproachful eyes
at his close-fisted friend. "Seems to
me you's povahful stingy, George
V'asbington," he said, and then con?
tinued in a heart broken voice
"Youldn't yo' gib me one?"
"Xo, Ah wouldn't gib yo' one. bOOM
o-heah niggah! Are yo' so good for
nuften lazy dat you' can't wish fo
you* own watermillions?"?YoungV
The Water Bite.
He was six years old and had nev?
er gazed into the mystic lens of b
microscope. Several slides contain?
ing animalcula had been displayed to
his astonished vision. He was toe
amazed to make any comment untii
he came to one slide that seemed more
wriggly than any of the others. Ti
was merely a drop of water.
The little fellow gazed at it a Iowa
time, with all its nimble particles of
animal life, and finally exclaimed to
"Oh, mamma, now I know what ii
is that bites you when you drink so
dawater!"?York York Times.
Rate Fly Flew.
Dr. W?lling furnishes us with the
following experience and observa?
tion with the large horse-fly. "Some
years ago a large horse-fly in his
wild flight, came plump against my
eye and gave me a great deal of
oain and discomfort. This little piece
of experience put me to wondering
how fast they could fly, but without
furnishing me with means of finding
out. However, another piece of ex?
perience or rather observation has
given me some light on the question,
'n my late trip I went down from Co
tumble to Sumter, a distance of for?
ty-three miles, on the fast train to
V'harleston, which makes no stops
from Columbia to Sumter, and covers
the distance in an hour and ten min?
utes, or about forty miles an hour.
At a certain part of the journey 1
was standing at the back end of the
tiain, and had just noticed that we
were going at a very lively rate and
must be making a full everage of
speed and was impressed with how
the track below was flying away
from us. Just at that moment I no
ticed a large horse-fly take the track
behind us. about on a level with ny
head, and start after the train, and
In an incredibly short time was quiet?
ly seated on the door-facing riding
along quite at ease. Then he would
dart off. circle around a litttle, and
then again start alter the train,
which he could easily overtake. So
his speed must have been upward ol
forty miles an hour, and he was not
doing bis best. So you might truly
say he was a By that could fly."
Xewin rry Observer.
A disastrous fire occurred on the
night of the 17th ult.. at Balerno
Bank Paper Mills, near Edinburgh,
the property of Craig & Co. The ont
i reak occurred about o'clock, by
which time the night shirt men ha<
gone on duty, and in less than a
hour only par; of the walls of V
main building were standing. T
damage is estimated at $100,000,
Is understood to be covered by In
ance. The mill employed 200
sons, who were thrown out of
One e\ idence of the ret urn i
perlty In New fork t'ity is
that most of the cheap rei
are giving seven prunes to ;
I where they gave live etghtOI
LEG CRUSHED BETWEEN CARS.
Capt. Maxwell, Southern Railway Su?
pervisor of Tracks, Hurt at Lancas?
Lancaster, sept. 6.?Capt. J. A.
Maxwell, the Southern Railway's so
per\ isor of tracks, met with a serious
accident this afternoon at Riverside
this county. He had been superin
tending the unloading of a lot of
crossties and, the work being con?
cluded, signalled to the engineer to
go ahead, at the same time stepping
on the bumpers of two cars, with the
view of getting on a flat car. As he
did so the engineer backed the long
train of about twenty cars in order to
get a start up grade, causing the iron
dead blocks near the bumpers to
come together, catching Capt. Max?
well's left leg just above the ankle be?
tween them and crushing it in a hor?
rible manner, necessitating, no doubt,
amputation of the limb. The injur?
ed man was taken soon afterward on
another train to the Fennel Hospital
in Rock Hill.
Keep the Trade at Home.
Some merchants in the smaller
towns are disposed to complain about
the encroachments of the mail order
houses in the large cities.
It is true that trading with the mail
order houses is always an uncertain
business and often dangerous. The
goods that look so well when pictured
In a catalogue are seldom satisfactory
when they come to hand. Sending
off for goods than can be bought at
home is not a sound business proposi?
But the merchants in the smaller
towns often do not stop to think that
they could keep the local trade at
home if they would pursue the same
methods that are followed by the mail
order houses, with such modifications,
of course, as might be demanded by
Home merchants who do not make
a business of advertising and thereby
endeavoring to keep trade at home,
have no right to complain of the busi?
ness that is gradually being gathered
in from the towns and county by tht
mail order houses of the cities.
The mai,l order business is rapidly
increasing and will increase faster it
home merchants do not offset it by
convicing the people that it is to then
advantage to trade at home.
The city houses know the value ol
advertising, and every mail is flooded
with their announcements and the>
are drawing more and more trad*
away from the home merchants everi
People are going to trade where
they think it is to their advantage and
the home merchant who hasn't got
confidence enough in his own busines.
to lay its advantages regularly ana
systematically before the people need
not bes urprised if they are induced
by others to buy from them.
Advertising has become just as
much a part of the business of ever>
enterprise as bookkeeping, salesman
ship or stock taking, and the mer?
chants who can't write advertisements
are either learning to do so or are
hiring others who can.?Anderson
Betrayed by His Disguise.
In one of the principal Westen
cities the proprietor of a large jew?
elry idore reported to the chief of po?
lice an extensive diamond robbery.
He was asked by the chief if he sus?
pected any one.
"Yes, sir," hesitatingly answered
the merchant, "although we have no
proof. But a man whom I have
known for twenty-five years was in
the store a day or two before the rob?
bery, looking around and appearing
to be ill at ease. He has since dis?
"What kind of a looking man was
"Dark complexioned. tall, with long
curly hair and a heavy musts jhe."
"Well." said the chief, after a mo?
ment's thought, "1 hope to bo able to
give you some news of him soon."
Then he sent this telegram to the
police authorities of several other cit?
"Arrest tall man with close-crop?
ped head and white upper Up. Dia?
The next day he received tb:s di
patch from a town in Ulssourl:
"Got diamond thief. Have recover*
ed goods. Am holding him subject
to your order."?Youth's Companion.
Shifting sand dunes are causing
trouble On the borders of Lake Mieh
The dunes are forme l by the
winds, which sweep the
id beyond the reach of the
The sand accumulates In low
about any obstructions, such
aes or bushes; thus started,
ne Is sufltclenl cause for its ow n
a. The wind keeps piling the
up from behind, the dune growi
the sand on Its crest Is blown
t<> the leeward side of the mound
hat the dunes gradually march In
id. rays the Philadelphia Publn
The Masonic Temple Company 0
Greenville proposes to erect a |100,
000 building in that city.
KILLS HIS WIFE'S PARENTS.
Florida Town tho Scene of ? Terrible
Trage. I y.
Ocala, Fla.. Sept. ?*?.?,T< he. Bevi!,
prominent young men and ran of
Thomas Eevfl, county rnmmlTsrtonsr
of this county, shot and instantly kill?
ed his wife's parents, ^:r. and Mrs.
Harter, then injured his wife, at Su.n
terville, rear here, about 9 o'ch
this morning. Eoyil drove to
Harter, home, and. without warning,
opened f.re on the couple, who were
in the yard. He was later surround?
ed and lodged in jail. The tragedy
was caused by Harter's refusal to al?
low his daughter, who had left Bevil,
to return to his home.
PEARY SECOND AT THE POLE.'
Reached the North Pole April 6,
St. John's N. F., 3ept. 6.?Com?
mander Robert E. Peary, who ^pp'
nounced today that he had discover?
ed the North Pole on April 6 of the
prese . year, found no trace of Dr.
Frederick A. Cook of Brooklyn, who
reported to the world five days ago
that he had made the same discovery
in April of the preceding year,
news reported here tonight throuf
Capt. Robt. Bartlett of the Roosevelt.
Peary's ship, en route to Chateau bay,
Capt. Bartlett telegraphed to rela?
tives here that Peary had found
nothing to indicate that Dr. Cook ha)p
reached the pole. While Peary does
not expressly repudiate Dr. Cook's
contention in so many words, his
statement may have an important
bearing upon determining the extent
of Cook's explorations.
The Roosevelt was in good coi
tion and the crew all right, wir?
Capt. Bartlett in addition, and he re?
ported that the schooner Jeannie,
carrying supplies for the expedition,
had met them off the coast of Green?
land. Coming south the Roosevelt
passed Etah and Upernavik, Greej
land, where Dr. Cook had prece<
The Roosevelt tonight is bound for
Chateau bay, Labrador, with Peary
and party on board, where she is due
tomorrow. Chateau bay lies north?
west of Caste and Heinly is'.aud*~on
the northern shore of Belle JPe
straits and due east of Teile Isle.
A negro woman committed suicide
?n Anderson county ly hurling her
-elf in front of a moving train on the
& W. C. road.
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