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Washington sentinel. [volume] (Washington City [D.C.]) 1873-1910, June 18, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016354/1898-06-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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SENTINEL SENTINELAmerloan
JL JLJLJL JLJLJLAmerican u uAmerkean
American Antiquities AnttquttlesAlthough AntiquitiesAlthough AntlqnltlelJAltbou
Although Altbou h but little is known of ofthem ofthem ofthem
them America as well as her older oldersisters oldersisters oldersisters
sisters can boast of ruins which whichwhile whichwhiIe whichwhile
while they cannot be compared comparedwith comparedwith comparedwith
with those ol Egypt Greece GreeceRome GreeceRome GreeceRome
Rome and other ancient countries countriesin
in grandeur randeur and magnificence yet yettend vettend yettend
tend to show that this continent continentmust continentmust continentmust
must have been inhabited by a arace arace arace
race or tribe of people in a tar more moreadvanced moreadvanced moreadvanced
advanced state of civilization than thanthat thanthat thanthat
that in which Columbus and the theearly theearIy theearly
early discoverers found them In Inmany Inmany Inmany
many parts of the country are arefound arefound arefound
found ruins which go to prove provethis provethis provethis
this thisIn
In n New York Ohio Pennsylvania Pennsyl Pennsylvania Pennsylvania ¬
vania Virginia Wisconsin and andmany andmany andmany
many other States are large largemounds largemounds largemounds
mounds which appear to have been beenused beenused beenused
used as burial places And in inthese inthese inthese
these mounds are found many rel relics relics relics ¬
ics and coins which apparently apparentlyhad apparentlyhad apparentlyhad
had gone out of use before the ar arrival arrival arrival ¬
rival of ColumbusSome Columbus ColumbusSome ColumbusSome
Some ot the largest ruins are arefound arefound arefound
found in the far West In the towns townsand townsand townsand
and canyons of Colorado Arizona Arizonaand Arizonaand Arizonaand
and New Mexico Mexicoare are dwellings and andtemples andtemples andtemples
temples of a race of men who had hadmastered hadmastered hadmastered
mastered some of the arts of civil civilization civilization civilization
ization In the plains are pastoralvillages pastoral pastoralvillages pastoralvillages
villages built of stone and mortar mortarfor mortarfor mortarfor
for both shelter and defence The Thehouses Thehouses Thehouses
houses are quite large sufficient sufficientfor sufficientfor sufficientfor
for a number of people to live in inwith inwith inwith
with a courtyard in the center centerThere centerTl1ere centerThere
There are no side entrances and andingress andingress andingress
ingress was had by ladders over overthe overthe overthe
the walls and into the courtyard courtyardThese courtyardThese courtyardThese
These cities or towns contain containcircular containcircular containcircular
circular towers of great strength strengthconstructed strengthconstructed strengthconstructed
constructed with circular walls wallsand wallsand wallsand
and a court in the center The Thewalls Thewalls Thewalls
walls are joined by radial parti partitions partietions partitions ¬
tions thus strengthening the thewhole thewhole thewhole
whole Most ol these towers are arevery arevery arevery
very much dilapidated < so that it itis itis itis
is impossible to ascertain whether whetherthey whetherthey whetherthey
they were roofed or not It is isthought isthought isthought
thought that they were entered by bya bya
a secret rock cut passage passa e as at atleast atleast atleast
least one such passage has been beendiscovered beendiscovered beendiscovered
discovered It has also been beenthought beenthought beenthought
thought by scientific men that thatthese thatthese thatthese
these towers were temples of the theSun theSun theSun
Sun in the center of which the theeternal theeternal theeternal
eternal fire was kept burning and andit andit andit
it is even quite probable that the thetowers thetowers thetowers
towers might have been used for lordefence fordefence fordefence
defence in sore extremity the peopie peo people peopie ¬
pie entering them by the secret secretpassages secretpassages secretpassages
passages The double and some sometimes sonetimes sometimes ¬
times triple walls would discour discourage discourage discourage ¬
age an enemy armed as they were werein werein werein
in those days with nothing but butbows butbows butbows
bows and clubs As dangers thick thickened thickened thickened ¬
ened about these people or perhaps per perhaps perhaps ¬
haps in their earlier history lord fortified lortified lordlied ¬
fied dwellings were grouped in the thecaves thecaves thecaves
caves formed rmed in the soft rocks in inthe inthe inthe
the perpendicular cliffs ot the can canyons canvons cantons ¬
tons These cliff dwellings must musthave mustbave musthave
have been constructed with enor enormous enormous enormous ¬
mous labor as the stone and earth earthwas earthwas earthwas
was either carried or hoisted Irom Irombelow Irombelow frombelow
below The approaches were by bysteps bysteps bysteps
steps cut into the rock and were werevery werevery werevery
very dangerous In theouterstone theouterstonewalls the outerstone outerstonewalls outerstonewalls
walls were a few small square open openings openings openings ¬
ings for air and light while the themode themode themode
mode of entrance was by ladders laddersover laddersover laddersover
over the wall wallThe wallThe wallThe
The cliff fortresses are of great greatantiquity greatantiquity greatantiquity
antiquity The cedar wood used usedfor usedfor usedfor
for beams is ho Never quite well wellpreserved wellpreserved wellpreserved
preserved Broken pottery in con considerable considerable considerable ¬
siderable quantities may be found foundscattered foundscattered foundscattered
scattered about these ruins The Themortar Themortar Themortar
mortar with which the stones are arelaid arelaid arelaid
laid is still firm and in some places placesare placesare placesare
are seen the i he h print of human hands handsmade handsmade handsmade
made when the mortar was first firstaid firstlaid firstraid
aid o on onThe 01The i iThe
The true history of these ruined ruinedtowers ruinedtowers ruinedtowers
towers and fortresses will in all allprobability allprobability allprobability
probability never be known It is issome issome issome
some satisfaction however to toknow toknow toknow
know that America has ruins ot otgreat 01great ofgreat
great and valuable interest interestAGE interestu interestAGE interestAGE
u
AGE OF THE EARTH EARTHThe The latest latestcontribution latstcontribution latestcontribution
contribution to the question of the theage theage theage
age ol the earth comes from Mr MrJ MrJ MrJ
J G Goodchild of H M Geolog Geological Geolo GeoloJcal Geological ¬
ical Survey in the form of a pres presidential pres1dential presidential ¬
idential address delivered before beforethe beforethe beforethe
the Royal Physical Society of ofEdinburgh ofEdinburgh ofEdinburgh
Edinburgh and just published in inthe inthe inthe
the Societys Proceedings Ses Session Session Session ¬
sion cxxvi cxxvi189697 i8p 18J697 < 597 Many geol geologists geologists geologists ¬
ogists have attempted to estimate estimatethe estimatethe estimatethe
the length of the interval between betweenthe betweenthe betweenthe
the present time and the period periodwhen periodwhen periodwhen
when the oldest strata containing containingfossils containingssils containingfossils
fossils ssils were laid down downi and vague vagueindefinite vagueindefinite vagueindefinite
indefinite but unquestionably vast vastbeyond vastbeyond vastbeyond
beyond conception have been the theconclusions theconclusions theconclusions
conclusions Mr Goodchild passes passesin passesin passesin
in review certain changes which whichare whichare whichare
are known to have taken place in inthe inthe inthe
the past working backwards from fromthe fromthe fromthe
the Glacial Period and estimates estimatesthe estimatesthe estimatesthe
the time required for the formation formationof
of the rocks of ofthe the various geologi geological geologica1 geological ¬
cal periods He concludes that thatninetythree thatn1Detythree thatninetythree
ninetythree millions of years have haveelapsed haveelapsed haveelapsed
elapsed since the commencement commencementof
of the Tertiary Period and seven sevenhundred sevenhll1tdred sevenhundred
hundred millions of years since the thecommencement thecommencement thecommencement
commencement of the Cambrian CambrianPeriod CambrianPeriod CambrianPeriod
Period Moreover the beginning beginningol
ol life upon the earth may be as asmuch asmuch asmuch
much further back from Cambrian Cambriantimes Cambriantimes Cambriantimes
times as Cambrian times are re removed removed removed ¬
moved from our own so that the thetotal thetotal thetotal
total estimate estimateassumes assumes tremendous tremendousproportions tremendousproportionsNalIrt tremendousproportions
proportions proportionsNalIrt proportionsNalIrtlEWISII Nature NatureJEWISn Mature MatureJEWISH
JEWISH ACTORS OUTSIDE THE THEPALE TilEPALEA TIIEPALEA
PALE PALEA A peculiar Jewish question questionis
is now under discussion In ac accordance accordance accordance ¬
cordance with old custom all Rus Russian Russian Russian ¬
sian actors meet once a year in inMoscow inMoscow inMoscow
Moscow where they arrange with withthe withthe withthe
the various managers of theatres theatrestheir theatrestheir theatrestheir
their engagement for the ensuing ensuingtwelve ensuingtwelve ensuingtwelve
twelve months As there are many
Jewish T Jewish ewish actors whose residence residencein residen ce cein
in Moscow is prohibited prohibitedthe prohibitedthe prohibitedthe
the Russian Actors Association Associationpetitioned Associationpetitioned
petitioned the Governor General Generalof
of Moscow to allow their Jewish Jewishcolleagues Jewishcolleagues Jewishcolleagues
colleagues to remain in the city cityduring cityduring cityduring
during the period of oftheir their meeting
But soon alter another question questionarose questionarose questionarose
arose What is to become ot Jew Jewish Jewish Jewish ¬
ish actors who have accepted en engagements engagements engagements ¬
gagements in towns outside of the thePale thePale thePale
Pale The Actors Association Associationbaa Associationbas Associationhas
baa therefore addressed another anotherpetition ano anotherpetition ther therpetition
petition to the Government in inwhich inwhich inwhich
which they point out that in the theinterests theinterests theinterests
interests ol arts and the prosperity prosperityof
of theatres Jews should be per permitted permitted permitted ¬
mitted to accept engagements engagementseverywhere engagementseverywhere engagementseverywhere
everywhere otherwise numerous numeroustowns numeroustowns numeroustowns
towns would have to remain with without without without ¬
out complete dramatic companies companiesThe complniesThe companiesThe
The matter has been referred to the theMinister theMinister theMinister
Minister of the Interior InteriorJewish InteriorJewishCmmlI Jewish JewishChromclt ewisli ewisliChronicle
Chronicle
t t
Sr JJ
A NEW RIBBON FISH FROM THE THECOAST THECOAST THECOAST
COAST OF OREGON OREGONThe The ribbon ribbonfishes ribbonfishes ribbonfishes
fishes are among the most inter interesting interesting interestintandleast ¬
esting estintandleast and least known knownofthe of ofthe the many manyremarkable manyremarkable manyremarkable
remarkable fishes inhabiting the thedepths thedepths thedepths
depths of the sea Their large largesize largesize largesize
size fragility and habits make makethem makethem makethem
them very rare in collections collectionsTheir collectionsTheir collectionsTheir
Their shape is bandhke they theyue theyuesometimes are aresometimes are aresometimes
sometimes 20 feet long lon and only only1o
10 or 12 inches deep the thickness thicknessof
of the body being but a few inches inchesBV inchesBy inchesB
BV B some ichthyological writers writersthese writersthese writersthese
these fishes are supposed from fromtheir fromtheir fromtheir
their shape and extraordinary extraordinarylength extraordinarylength extraordinarylength
length to be the basis ot the sea seaserpent seaserpent seaserpent
serpent yarns When they reach reachthe reachthe reachthe
the surface surf ace of the water the theexpansion theexpansion theexpansion
expansion of the contained gases gasescauses gasescauses gasescauses
causes the disintegration ol their theirtissues theirtissues theirtissues
tissues and they are consequently consequentlynearly consequentlynearly consequentlynearly
nearly always more or less muti mutilated mutilated mutilated ¬
lated when found It is not known knownat
at what depth they live and no nospecimens nospecimens nospecimens
specimens have ever been obtained obtainedby obtainedby obtainedby
by the use of the deep sea trawl trawlor trawlor trawlor
or dredge They are only discov discovered discovered discovered ¬
ered when floating dead at the thesurface thesurface thesurface
surface or stranded on the shore shoreThese shoreTh shoreThese
These Th se fishes are very rare in inAmerican in inAmerican inAmerican
American waters they are not notknown notInown notknown
known to inhabit the waters of the thewestern thewestern thewestern
western Atlantic but have been beentaken beentaken beentaken
taken on the coasts of Europe and andat andat andat
at several places in the Pacific PacificOcean PacificOcean PacificOcean
Ocean On the night of July 1
1897 a large ribbon fish was taken takenin takenin takenin
in Rogue Rog e River near Wedderburn WedderburnOregon WedderburnOregon VedderburnOregon
Oregon at a point threefourths threefourthsol three fourths fourthsof
of a mile above the rivers mouth mouthin mauthin mouthin
in water perfectly fresh The fish fishwas fi fishwas h hwas
was caught by being bein gilled in in a asalmon asalmon asalmon
salmon drift net and was alive alivewhen alivewhen alivewhen
when removed from the net It Itwas Itwas Itwas
was taken to Mr R D Hume Humethe Humethe Humethe
the well known salmon canneraml canneramlcultivator canner an ancultivator anti anticultivator
cultivator who recognized its itsrarity itsrarity itsrarity
rarity but was unable to preserve preserveit
it He however employed an anartist anartist anartist
artist to make a sketch of it took tooknotes tooknotes tooknotes
notes on its size form color fins finsscales finssales finsscales
scales c cj made a photograph of ofit ofit ofit
it and forwarded drawing photo photographic photographic photographic ¬
graphic negative and intormatipn intormatipntotht information iralormationto
totht to tu United States Fish Commis Commission CJmmission Commission ¬
sion The length of the fish was
6 feet 6 inches its greatest gr atest depth depthwas depthwas depthwas
was 10 inches the largest part of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the body was about jj4 37 inches inchesthick inchesthick inchesthick
thick and the head was about a afoot afoot afoot
foot long The flesh was very very solt soltand soltand softand
and flabby The premaxillary premaxillarybones prewaxillarybones premaxillarybones
bones were remarkably protractile protractileand protractileand protractileand
and after death readily permitted permittedthe permittedthe permittedthe
the elongation of the mouth down downward downward downward ¬
ward until the length of the head headwas headwas headwas
was doubled giving the appear appearance appearance appearance ¬
ance of a horses headThe head The speci specimen specimen specimen ¬
men was a lcmalecontaining trans transparent transparent transparent ¬
parent ripe eggs of which a vial vialful vialful vialful
ful was sent to Washington The Theeggs Theeggs Theeggs
eggs are free buoyant and one oneseventh oneseventh oneseventh
seventh of ofan an inch in diameter diameterScientific diameterScientific diameterScientific
Scientific AtxencarrWASHING American AmericanWASHING AmtftCtlHWASHING
WASHING THE TIGER TIGERA A good goodstory goodstory goodstory
story has ha been copied in the papers papersfrom papersfrom papersfrom
from La France du Nord about a aCossack aCossack aCossack
Cossack ignorant of the French Frenchlanguage Frenchlanguage Frenchlanguage
language and equally ignorant ot otfear otfear oftear
fear who was hired at Moscow by bythe bythe bythe
the lion tamer Pczon to clean the thecages thecages
cages ca es of his wild beasts Their Theirunderstanding Theirunderstanding
understanding or misunderstand misunderstanding misunderstanding misunderstanding ¬
ing was arranged by means of ofgestures ofgestures ofgestures
gestures and dumb show as that thatunfortunate thdtunfortunate thatunfortunate
unfortunate Tower of Babel hin hindered hindered hindered ¬
dered intelligible speech between betweenthe betweenthe betweenthe
the Frenchman and the Cossack Cossackand Cossackand Cossackand
and Pezon thought that the man manthoroughly manthoroughly manthoroughly
thoroughly understood what he hehad hehad hehad
had to do The next morning the theTartar theTartar theTartar
Tartar began his new duties by byentering byentering byentering
entering with bucket sponge and andbroomnot andbroomnot andbroomnot
broomnot the cage of a tame beast beastas beastas beastas
as his master had done but ol a asplendid asplendid asplendid
splendid untamed tiger which lay layasleep layasleep layasleep
asleep upon the floor The fierce fierceanimal fierceanimal fierceanimal
animal awoke and fixed his eyes eyesupon eyesupon eyesupon
upon the man who calmly pro proceeded proceeded proceeded ¬
ceeded to wet his large sponge spongeand spongeand spongeand
and unterrified to approach the thetiger theti thetiger
tiger ti er At this moment Pezon ap appeared appeared appeared ¬
peared upon the scene and was wasstruck wasstruck wasstruck
struck with horror Any sound soundor soundor soundor
or motion upon his part would in intensify Intensify intensify ¬
tensify the danger of the situation situationby situationby situationby
by rousing the beast to fury so sohe sohequietly he hequietly hequietly
quietly waited till the need should shouldarise shouldarise shouldarise
arise to rush to the mans assist assistance assistance assistance ¬
ance The moujik sponge in hand handapproached handapproached handapproached
approached the animal and per perfectly perfectly perfectly ¬
fectly fearless proceeded to rub rubhim rubhim rubhim
him down as if he had been a horse horseor horseor horseor
or a dog dO i while the tiper appar apparently apparently apparently ¬
ently delighted by the application applicationof
of cold water rolled over on its itsback itsback itsback
back stretched out its paws and andpurring andpurring andpurring
purring oflered every part of its itsbody itsbody itsbody
body to the Cossack who washed washedhim washedhim washedhim
him as complacently as a mother motherbathes motherbathes motherbathes
bathes her infant Then he left leftthe leftthe leftthe
the cage and would have repeated repeatedthe repeatedthe repeatedthe
the hazardous experiment upon uponanother uponanother uponanother
another savage beast from the des desert desert desert ¬
ert had not Pezon drawn him off offwith offwith offwith
with difficulty difficultyTHE difficultyTHE difficultyTHE
THE CURFEW BELL BELLIt It will be beremembered beremembered beremembered
remembered that the thl curfew is iscommonly iscommonJy iscommonly
commonly said to have been in introduced introduced introduced ¬
troduced into England by William Williamthe Williamthe Williamthe
the Conqueror By that monarch monarchit
it was ordained under severe pen penalties penalties penalties ¬
alties that when the curfew bell bellrang bellrang bellrang
rang at 8 oclock in the evening all alllights alllights alllights
lights and fires should be extin extinguished exlinguished extinguished ¬
guished There are those who whohold whohold whohold
hold that this was merely the en enforcing enforcing enforcing ¬
forcing of an existing and very verycommon verycommon verycommon
common police regulation to that thateffect thateflect thateffect
effect The absolute prohibition prohibitionof
of lights after the ringing of the thecurfew thecurfew thecurfew
curfew bell was abolished by
Henry I in the year r noo too but the thepractice thepractice thepractice
practice of tolling tOl1il1 a bell at a fixed fixedhour fixedhour fixedhour
hour in the evening was continued continuedand continuedand continuedand
and this which is still extant in insome insome insome
some places is a surviyal of the thecurfew thecurfew thecurfew
curfew ot medieval times At first firstthe firs firsthe firstthe
the common hour was 7 oclock oclockthen oclockthen oclockthen
then it was gradually advanced to 0
8 and and in some places to 9 oclock oclockindeed oclockindeed oclockindeed
indeed in Scotland 10 oclock was wasnot wasnot wasnot
not an unusual unusualhour hour The curfew curlewwas curfewwas curfewwas
was a regulation most useful in inthose inthose inthose
those early days when it was the thecustom thecustom thecustom
custom to place the fire in a hole holein holein holein
in the middle of the floor under an anopening anopening anopening
opening in the roof to allow the theescape theescape theescape
escape of the smoke When the thefamily thefamily thefamily
family retired for the night the thefire thefire thefire
fire was extinguished by covering coveringit
it up UPi hence the term couvrefeu couvrefeuor
or curfew The regulation was wasalso wasalso wasalso
also serviceable in obliging the thepeople thepeople thepeople
people to keep in their houses and andthus andthus andthus
thus preventing night n lht brawls in the thestreets thestreets thestreets
streets It is believed that there thereis thereis thereis
is no historical authority for the thepopular thepopular thepopular
popular tradition that the severity severityexhibited severityexhibited severityexhibited
exhibited by the Conqueror in en enforcing enforcing enforcing ¬
forcing obedience to the curlew curlewwas curfewwas curlewwas
was more particularly designed to toprevent toprevent toprevent
prevent Enplish from rom assembling assemblingin
in secret to plan schemes of rebel rebellion rebellion rebellion ¬
lion against their Norman lords lordsiijo
iijo
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C LAUSEN PRICF BREW BREWING BREWING BREWING ¬
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NEW YORK BREWERY BREWERYr BREWERY59th BREWERY59th BREWERY59th
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NEW YORKXX YORK YORKXX YORKXX
XX XXX Ales and Porter for City and andExport andExport andExport
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and especially recommended for its tonic and nutritive qualities qualitiesTbe qualitiesThe
aUhe Centennial J The BERGNER F N5 S ENGEL BREWING COMPANY received Two Medals MedalsTHE
Exhibition 1876 and was awarded the Grand Prize at the
Universal Exposition in Paris 1878 highest award and Diploma or Honor Brussels russels
ExpositiOI1 1888 Grand Priz Prize and Grand Gold Medal Paris Exposition
1889 lour
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Exposition Antwerp 1894 1894THE 1894THE
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SERVED ON ALL PULLMAN DININO AND BUFFET CARS CARSSERVED CARSSERVED CARSSERVED
SERVED ON ALL WAGNER W ONER DINING AND BUFFET CARS CARSSERVED CARSSERVED CARSSERVED
SERVED ON ALL OCEAN AND LAKE STEAMERS STEAMERSSERVED STEAiUERSSERVED STEAMERSSERVED
SERVED IN ALL FIRST FIRSTCLASS CLASS HOTELS HOTELSSERVED lOTELSSERVED HOTELSSERVED
SERVED IN TUB BBST FAMILIES FAMILIESSERVED FAJIILIESSERVED FAMILIESSERVED
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