Newspaper Page Text
IS COOK A FIXER ?
DAMAGIM. CIIAW.K M \ 1 >I BY
MT. McKIMl V tiUlDF.
Id win S. Harri: 1. Vi ho Wsa Dr.
Cook ? Hole Companion on Trip Up
Ml. McKinley. Make* Affidavit That
Twcy Never Benched Summit of
Mountain ami That Dr. Cook Delllr
eratrly Faked Records and Made
False Statement* In HI* Hook.
New York. Oct. 14 ? The Olobe this
afternoon print* a copy of the affida?
vit made by K lwin N. tiarrlll. who
accompanied Lr. Frederick A. Cook
at the time he announced his reach?
ing the summit of Mount McKinley.
The affidavit was made before a no?
tary public at Tacoma. Wash., on Oc?
tober 4. and has Just been received in
New York. Barrlll'a affidavit states
la affect that he was the only person
t with Dr. Cook on the date
a he claima to have reached the
salt of Mount McKlnlej; that they
did not la fact reach the summit, and
the nearest point to tie summit |
reached waa at leaat 14 miles distant (
from the summit of that mountain,
the elevation at no time exceeding
18.800 feet. Barrllls aft davit also |
bv brings Into question a number of the .
photos?aphe which Dr. Cook has 1
given as representing the summit and
other high altitudes of Mount McKin?
Barrlll | affidavit says at the outset
. that he was born In Buffalo In 1884
and now resides at Darby, Mont. He
he was the only pa ty present
with Dr. Cook when he claims to have
reached the summit of Mo int McKin?
ley and that he la the party referred
I to as Barrllle or Edward Barrllle In
Dr. Cook'a book entitled "To the Top
f the Continent." bearing on the ex?
pedition to Mount McKtnloy. He de?
tails hut f.rst meeting with Dr. Cook
at Mlsaoula. where the latter was ne>
oomnanled by Prof. Parker, of Co?
lumbia university. R. W. Porter and
The organisation of Mount McKin
expedition ia explained, the mem?
bers consisting of Fred Prints, a
galde, Belmore Brown, sn artist and
natorillst of Tacoma; Walter Miller,
a photographer of Seattle; Samuel
i Baseler, who acted as cook tor the
^art> and Barrlll. The party sailed
Brom Seattle May 17. 190?. Barrlll re
'counts that at the start of the trip he
prepared to keep an exact diary and
sots forth that hla diary, marked Ex
hlbl A. attached to the affidavit, "Is a
pocket dltry kept by me during all
|tfcs time ?hat Dr. Cok and I were to
Pvethe* near Mount McKinley and the
same is a truthful record, with the
exception of the entires and changes
made by me therein um\er the order
of I>t OevJuV The diary referred to
by Barrlll as attached to the afflda
fceit Is now In possession of the Nev.
The affidavit then proceeds ss fol?
"On the even...g of September 9.
1908. Dr. Cook and 1 started alone for
the purpose of exploring Mount Mc
^Klnley. He Informed me before start
ring that hm purpose was to find a way
for aacending the mountain, a? he and
Prof. Parker intended to climb th*
mountain the following year.
"As shown by my diary, we took to
the Ice on September 9. From and
Including the 9th down to and includ
hing the 18th of September, all writ
Hnga In my disry are by me, but were
made under the direction of Dr. Cook.
I also changed the dates during this
time under his direction. The figures
lt.OOe on the date of September 12
were changed by me at the dlrectljn
fcy?f Dr. Cook. On September 12 Dr.
^Cook directed me to stop keeping my
diary snd lesve the pages therein
blank. I can not now remember the
exact dates or figures which l had In
my diary, before I was so directed to
? hange them, but I know the elev ? -
Qpon under what now appears Septem?
ber 11 whs not exceeding 9,000, and
I think it was 8.000.
"We quit any further attempts to?
wards ascending the mountain upon
Septem be r 15 and returned to the
ytoat. a gasolln?- launch, nam.-d 15?.t
*ehey. which lay In the water at the
foot of the glSOief. We reached the
launch on pt. mb.r 1 :?. having tra\
sled 18 mibs or more on the 'op of
the glachr from the piece we qu't
climbing on September I
a "On Septem? ff 1?. when at our
*flr*t tamp returning fr<?ir tin* glaeitr.
i do< ? mi. aaaged ihe sa tries
therein from and including September
? down and Including s? p ?mher I ..
These changes wer.- in ?de under the
orders al 1? Cook. From th* 12th
to the lfth was written at Ihe href
kesmp returning on Ihs nlghi ol i?th
and from the 16th t<? and in. lud
the iKth was written in OUf l i t camp
returning on the .evenin- .f Ihe lsth.
and wnit.n solely under the d:
of l?r Cook und Just ih hj hlMV l i ..m
and Including September IV? iPWtl |0
the end of the diary on Novcmb? i ?.?.
the entrlee therein are my own. Tin y
' cover the actual facts, and sysfl not
dictated to me by any one.
I?r ?'...-k first told gf| t.. stop gtf
diary on S?-pt. iiiImt I .*. when vs.- v\. i ?
In our fifth camp going up the glaOtOT,
snd st or near the pol it which Dr.
Cook claimed as the top of Mount Me
Klnle). This point was within sight
of us at the time. Dr. Cook stated
at this time and place that the same
condition existed there as did exist on
the top of Mount McKinley and di?
rected me to stop my diary until fur?
ther orders. At this time he had heen
to the top of point claimed hy the
doctor as the top of the mountain and
the doctor had taken a photograph of
the point with me standing on the
top thereof, with the American Hag
in my hand. The photograph to which
I refer is shown opposite page 227 of
the doctor's hook, entitled "To tho
Top of jhe Continent,, before men?
tioned. The Jagged marks on the
apex of the snow in that picture,
and shown from the bottom of the
plctur? up to the granite rock form?
ing the top of the point are my foot?
marks and those of Dr. Cook. My
best recollections of this are as fol?
lows: Dr. Cook and I went to the top
of this point together and he said,
'We will go back down and get a pic?
ture of this.' We did not take our <
bags with us to the top of the point,
havina left them down in the saddle
above the glacier. We then both went
down from the point to where our
bags and had been left. The doctor
took the American flag out of one of
the bags and handed it to me and i
.*ent me back to the top of the point, |
and tcld me to hold It here on end of
the ice axe. which I did.
"The doctor then with his camera
took the picture shown opopslte page
227. which picture is there designated
as "The Summit of Mount McKinley*
in his work, 'To the Top of the Con
tlnert.' The truth being that the sum?
mit of Mount McKinley was over 20
miles distant In an air line from the
point where my picture was so taken,
according to the scale on Dr. Cook's
map shown between pages 152 and
153 in the book referred to above. I
then came- down with the flag to
where Dr. Cook was standing with his
camera, and I made the remark that
the eight peaks on the other side of
point where I had been photogranhed
would probably show in the picture,
nnd he said that he had taken the
picture at auch an angle that those
peaks would not show. The peaks to
which I refer are sketched by me in
my diary on the page Just preceding
the date appearing therein as Septem*
ber 9. and on the pages following
September 12. Those peaks were so
sketched and numbered by me when
I was in the camps opposite them
where I could have a fine view, of
them. The camps where I so sketch?
ed the peaks are the camps marked
upon my drawing 'Exhibit C here?
unto attached, as the sixth and
eighth camps when we were going up
"When we were In the saddle near
Ihe p<ont where I was photographed
I mads a drawing of what I named I
>'l ?<?:. i Point.' At the name time and
? nt 1 made a drawing of Mount Mc
Kn ley as 1 could see the top of
M unit McKinley off to the northwest,
ami. I should say. at least 10 miles
away. This drawing of Glacier Point
and Mount McKinley shown In diary.
SP] the fourth and fifth pages of the
?1.etches therein, represents condi?
tions as they appeared to me upon
the ground. Dr Cook stood by my
side when I was making these
sketches, using his instruments for
the purpose of taking temperature,
? ?I vations and the like. We remain?
ed on the saddle after I was photo?
graphed on the point for about one
half hour, during which I sketched as
Share stated, and the doctor used his
"A'hen I came down from the point
and handed the doctor the flag in ad?
dition to what I stated above, he made
several other remarks and there was
more or less talking done which I do
not now recall; but whether at that
place or thereafter between the 12th
and 16th of the month when my diary
w is dOClorad to fit the conditions that
this point was the top, he said to me
as follows: 'That point would make a
good top for Mount McKinley. It
looks Just about like the gunsight
peak would look on Mount McKinley,
which we had been looking at from
"In about half an hour after the
p|( lures w? re taken we fixed tip our
packs Shd at about 10:30 or 11
o'clock OR September 13, we started
down and arrived on the place desig?
nated I.) exhibit as sixth camp. the
I ? tor i tying lhat he wanted to go
around there In order to gel farther
U| 1 the main glacier, so as to get a
l/lew of the X. E. ridge leading
to the summll of Mount McKinley so
i iscertalfl If that ridge was con
? ' nl with do- top of the mountain
?a thai it would have an appearance
ml ST tO that he would have to give
il In his writings. As the (lector had
tie mountain from hi] sides ex
eeptlng thol Side and as this was the
where he proposed to claim* thai
i ii climbed it. he wished lo know
i iture .t Ihs ridge hading up to
1 top ol the mountain so that he
could write al.t it as It appeared. In
i his M S I ul In the balance of ihe
18th and all of the 14th and 18th days
of Heptembej and al tin- eighth camp
on September i", Dr. Coos' made his
observations. Of the ridge* We then
turneil back from this camp for the
reason that we had b<nh fallen
through crevasses as stated In the
diary and we considered it too dang?
erous to proceed further without snow
shoes and the doctor had obtained a
good view of the ridge, which was
what he wanted.
"I was with Dr. Cook continuously
every day during the time which he
was trying to ascend the mountain in
the year 1906, and the nearest point
to the summit we reached was at
least 14 miles distant from the sum?
mit of Mount McKinley and at no
time did we reach an elevation in ex?
cess of 10,000 feet and the doctor told
me when were were at the place
where my picture was taken that we
were not over 8,000 feet high. I neg?
lected to state that on the 16th of
September and on the evening of Sep?
tember 9, Dr. Cook asked me if I was
willing to stay with him. I said,
'Yes,' when he said, 'I will see you
get $200 extra for doing so.
"The photograph opposite page 171
in Dr. Cook's book above mentioned
and described therein as "The Eastern
Ciffs of Mount McKinley* are not such
cliffs, but are a part of the eastern
slope of the eighth peak of the peaks
above mentioned, and drawn by me
in my diary attached hereto.
"The photograph opposite page 192
in Dr. Cook's book was taken the
evening of the same day that he took
me with the flag at which he claims
as the top of Mount McKinley and
was taken at camp 6, shown on at?
tached Exhibits C and D. The camp
in this picture is noted therein to be
at ' 5,000 feet. This being so, the
point where my picture was taken
with the flag should not exceed 7,000
feet as the 5,000 feet camp was estab?
lished from six to eight hours after
my picture was so taken.
? "The drawing shown opposite page
204 of Dr. Cook's book above men?
tioned is entirely false, as we never
built a snow house on the trip, al?
though the diary, as dictated by the
doctor, says so; nor did we shake
hands or have any other similar cere?
monies as stated in the diary.
"The drawing opposite page 209 of
the doctor's book Is also false. We
never climbed anything half as steep
as there shown and we never estab?
lished any camp nor slept as there
shown. We slept every night upon
comparatively level spots.
"The photograph opposite page 226
in the doctor's book, entitled, 'In the
Silent Glory and Snowy Wonder of
the Upper World, 15,400 Feet,' was
taken two or three hours before the
taking of my picture with the flag and
was taken in the amphitheatre about
one mile northeasterly of the point
where I was photographed." .
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Wt\ the undei-sii;ned, have known
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KINN AN & MARVIN.
Wholesade Druggists, Toledo, O.
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Take Hall's Family Pills for con?
The State of South Carolina has In?
stituted suit against J. C. Langford,
former treasurer of Hampton county
and the National Surety Company tor
the sum of $24,171.02, this being the
amount of the alleged shortage of
former County Treasurer LangforeL
The State te represented by Attorney
General Lyon and W. H. Townsend,
Esq., of Columbia, and the defendant
National Surety Company is repre?
sented by Messrs. Smythe, Lee &
Frost, of Charleston, and G. Duncan
Bellinger, Esq., and Jas. E. Davis.
?If people with symptoms of kid?
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tht ir danger they would without loss
of time commence taking Foley's
Kidney Remedy. This great remedy
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New York, settled by the Dutch,
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?Mr. i\ G. Fritz. Oiu-ontn, Mich..
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St or. .
President Tafl declarea that he i?
following the policy of hla pre
deceasor; but his manner of following
affords another proof that when two
do tin same thing it is not always
the same thing. Philadelphia K- c
'Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
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Try it when in need. It contains no
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DESTRUCTIVE WINDS SWEEP
OVER CENTRAL SOUTH.
Atlanta Hearts Big Damage?Extent
Of the Disturbance Not Yet Known
?Very Severe in Tennessee ami In
Atlanta. Ca., Oct. 14.?A wind and
hail storm of cyclonic proportions
struck Atlanta at 5:20 this afternoon
and left a trail of wreck and ruin be?
hind it. Hundreds of windows were
broken, chimneys were blown down,
trees uprooted and houses were un?
roofed. The property loss is estimat?
ed at at least $100,000. There were
The storm lasted only twelve min?
utes, but the wind attained and held a
velocity of 56 miles an hour. Pedes?
trians were blown against buildings
and signs blown down. Covers ef um?
brellas were stripped from them by
the hailstones, one of which weighed
Street car traffic was suspended for
a time and is not entirely restored
at midnight. Electric light wires
strewn through the streets make trav?
el very unsafe. Telephone and tele?
graph wires are down in all directions
and several nearby cities are cut
Big Stones Fall.
Decatur, Ala., Oct. 14.?A terrific
hail and rain storm broke over Dec?
atur shortly after 5 o'clock this after?
noon, during which many windows
were broken by hailstones as large as
walnuts. The streets tonight are
Crops Badly Damaged.
Rome, Ga., Oct. 14.?A terrific rain,
wind and hail storm of 15 minutes'
duration shortly after 5 o'clock this
afternoon smashed many windows,
including plate glass store fronts, up?
rooted trees, tore roofs from build?
ings in all parts of the city and wreck?
ed damage generally. It is believed
that crops in this section have been
The street railway and electric
lighting systems are out of commis?
Hailstones as large as oranges
Almost a Tornado.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 14?.?A storm
amounting almost to a tornado pass?
ed over sections of Tennessee about
7 o'clock tonight. Al Barnes, a prom?
inent cltbten of Denmark, was killed,
and Mrs. Barnes badly hurt. Their
home WSS badly wrecked. Tom Helm
was killed in Lincoln county near
Mulberry, and Homer Ashby and wife
seriously hurt. Carter Arnold, re?
turning home from school at War
trace *was caught in thet storm and
has not been heard from. Many resi?
dences were wrecked in Tennessee.
Most Damaging in Years.
Chattanooga,' Tenn., Oct. 14.?A
severe electric storm passed over
this city shortly after 7 o'clock this
?evening. Telephone and street car
services were badly hampered for
an hour or more.
Hixon, Cleveland and other nearby
points report the most damaging hail
and Mind storm in years.
Communication Cut Off.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 14.?That a
destructive storm of wind and hail
swept over west and middle Tennes?
see and North Alabama early tonight
is evidenced by the fact that no com?
munication of any character can be
had with these points. Telegraph
and telephone wires are down and
reports from small towns in the ex?
treme western counties of Tennessee
state that a severe wind storm 00
CUred at 6 o'clock tonight, unroofing
houses, leveling telegraph poles and
doing other damage. No loss of life
is reported from these points.
Town of Denmark Kecked.
Memphis, Oct. 14.?The town of
Denmark, Tenn., has been wrecked,
two persons were killed, several are
injured and others are missing, as a
result of tonight's storm, according to
a dispatch received here late tonight.
According to the telegram the ruins
of the town are burning.
?It is In time of sudden mishap or
accld ni that Chamberlain's Liniment
can be relied upon t<? taite the p!n< ?
of the family doctor, who cannot al?
ways be found at the moment. Then
it is that chamberlain's Liniment Is
nev? r found wanting. In cases of
sprains, cuts, wounds and bruises
( hamberlain's Liniment takes out the
soreness and drives away the pain.
sold by w. w. Slbert.
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CORRECT VALUE TO HE PLACED
ON PROPERTY INVOLVED.
Agent's Idea as to Worth of thfl Prop?
erty Insured Doos Not Always Coin?
cide With That of the Adjustor Af?
ter Iioss Occurs and Dissatisfaction
Follows?MoMaster Thinks Agent's
Estimate Should be Final.
Columbia, Oct. 15.?The valued
policy law of South Carolina has been
a matter of controversy between the
insurance commissioner and one of
the leading general agencies outside
the State, which represents a num?
ber of companies doing business in
Under this law, the value of the
property is to be agreed upon and set
forth in the face of the policy at the
time the insurance is taken. But af?
ter loss frequently on adjuster finds
that the value stated in the policy and
accepted by the agent of the com?
pany is in excess of what the adjuster
believe to have been the actual value.
Then the adjuster proposes to settle
on the basis of the actual value under
the agreement, provided in the three
quarter co-insurance clause.
The application of the law and the
position taken by the insurance com?
missioner in reference to it is illus?
trated by a case which recently hap?
pened in this State. The value of the
property set forth in the policy wfas
$1,500. The property was insured
for $1,000. After the loss, the ad?
juster taking the estimate of a con?
tractor that the property was worth
only $1,100, proposed to settle at
three-fourths of $1,100. or for $825.
The insured appealed to the commis?
sioner. The commissioner advised
him that if the actual value was only
$1,100, in morals he was entitled to
only three-fourths of $1,100. or $825.
But that if the property was worth
the amount, $1,500, set forth in the
policy, then in morals and in law he
was entitled to the $1,000. The gen?
eral agent in commenting upon the
value set forth in the policy took the
position that this was the value nam?
ed by the Insured, and that it was un?
reasonable to expect the local agent
to know what the actual value was.
The position of Commissioner Mc
Master is set forth in his letter to the
general agents, which is as follows:
"Dear Sirs: I disagree with you en?
tirely in your contention that it is un?
reasonable to put the burden of valu?
ation of property insured on the
agent. I believe so far as the com?
pany is concerned the agent's valua?
tion should be accepted as conclusive,
unless fraud be shown. Tin- assertion
has been made so frequently that
agents have no knowh dge of build?
ings and cannot correctly estimate
their value, that it has become to be
believed by the agents themselves and
acted upon. I believe this is entire?
ly unwarranted and wholly unfound?
ed in reaaon and in experience, it
seems to me to he a perfectly prop! r
assertion to make that any agent who
cannot approximately estimate cor?
rectly the value of any building which
costs less than 12,500 or $1,000,
should not he entrusted with the issu?
ance of a policy of Insurance. Wh< a
higher values are ivached the agent
should have a relative Idea of the
value, and if the Insurance asked for
is approximately too near, <?r greater
than the supposed actual value, the
advice of a person competent to pass
upon the value should be taken.
"There probably is a tendency with
the insuring public to over-estimate
the actual value of property, when in?
suring it, but I do not believe that the
element of intentional purpose to
gamble on the loss is so meat with
the insured as it is with the average
agent to hazard loss against the pre?
mium for over-Insurance.
"I believe it to be the duly of the
companies to employ only auch agents
as shall pass upon values when prop?
erty ts insured. There is- no more cor?
rupting Influence and no more dang?
erous practice Involving jeopardy to
wholly innocent third parties than
the 'dolce far nlente' practice w
agents accepting the value set by the
WHICH SHALL IT BE ?
Having tried all other remedies,
Will you continue to suffer
through, false pride?
DON'T BE FOOLiSil.
Repeated Eye Headache* sap
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general nervous break down.
Let i s Relieve Your Headache
by Removing the Cause.
Save your Eyes and nervous
I have a graduate Optician
In charge of n>y Optical Parlor
and all work is guaranteed.
W. A. THOMPSON,
Jeweler and ( )ptician.
6 S. Main St. Phone 333.
insured, the agent's conscience it. led
and his judgment made ina< Ii ? by
the generally disseminated itorlrl?
that he is incompetent to pane upon
value. He should be competent, or
he should not write the policy.
"Understand 1 am net BOaaMM ?ing
specifically the case. Hut 1 am un?
willing to admit, even by Miese? ?bat
the position you take in your k Mer
is a correct one. 1 think it in ; n en?
tirely ill-founded position, and in the
sooner it be corrected the betti r it
will be for the insurance companies
and for the State of South Ca* I na.
F. H. McMASTEH,
"Insurance Commission* r.
"Columbia, October 13, 190S.
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Manufacturer of the
Artistic Stieff, Shaw and
Stieff Self-player Pianos.
West Trade St.
Charlotte, - N. C
C. If. \\ 11.MOTH, Manager
(Mention this paper.)