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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, July 21, 1909, FIRST EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1909-07-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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NINTH YEAR, NO. 25a.
TAKES BRINK AND
lEUITUSES LIFE
lAlexander William*, Who Wa* Da*h
ed to Earth Find* That Liquor
and Aeroplane* Don't Mix.
by W. Q. SHEPHERD.
MINEOLA. L. L, July 21.—Liquor
ind aeroplanes, like liquor and a lot
it othor things, don’t mix.
This legsou came, like a sabbath
Horning sermon, from the skies, when
\lex. Williams, in the Curtiss flyer,
■vas nearly dashed to death.
He iiad nnd one drink —Just one.
It was tho first ueroplaue casualty
)t the year.
The landlord at the little hotel at
vlineola awakened us all at 4:30 in
he morning. Curtiss had left a call
nr that hour and Intended to take a
tight and then give instructions to
wo pupils—the first aeroplane pupils
n the United States.
Breakfast was to be put off until af
er the flights.
Glenn Curtiss, the maker of the ma
•bine, and its master, left the hotel
umedlately for the field, with A. S.
. /Ward, one of his pupils-to-be.
Alex Williams, the other prospec-
Ive pupil, walked into the barroom,
fhere a hungry reporter had coaxed
l glass of milk out of the sleepy land
nrd.
Just On# Glass.
•Benedictine." said Williams.
The landlord took down the bottle
ind found that It contained just one
lass of benedtctine. Williams Jok
ugly snapped his Ungers as If he were
r.rglng the last drops of liquor out
>f the bottle
He drained the glass and hurried
uwgy to the field.
Just one glass
Ten minutes later Curtiss was soar
tig in wonderful circle;* and figures of
—dipping and rising—in his beauti
ul machine He went to a height of
>ver 100 feet, glided “down hill" on
hs air, until it seemed his machine
Tould strike the earth, only to soar
igaln with all the freedom of a bird,
.igllsh sparrows thai were flying
tver the field by hundreds gave frtght
ued cries as the roaring giant of a
approached them. Finally he de
fended. lightly as a feather.
Then, from the far end of the field,
he crowd saw the machine rise again
‘nd come toward the beholders. It
lew low and straight and settled down
> earth, gently.
When the beholders saw that the
1 river In this flight was not Curtiss
mt Willard they realized that they
iad witnessed the first lesson ever
,iven In an aeroplane in the United
states.
Willard climbed off the seat, rather
retnbly. bnt triumphant.
It was Williams* turn.
It was Williams* turn.
The machine was drawn back tc
he far end of the field and he mount
>d the seat.
“Now go straight and low. Don t go
'ar," warned Curtiss, the teacher.
The aeroplane dashed along the
-rasa and then left the earth. It be-
Hin to climb, higher and higher Then
t started to curve. The crowd saw
iie man at tho wheel working des
irately, turning his planes and rud
lers thin way and that.
Acts Like Drunken Man.
The aeroplane reeled through the
,lr like a drunken man, but always
limbing, climbing. It was running!
iway and running upward, upward,
n a spiral curce.
Horror dried all throats. Not even
Curtiss moved. You didn’t have to
now anything about aeroplanes to
■o« that the rider was to have a terri
ble fall. When it came the machine
ilted downward, at one end. It shot
hrough the air like an arrow anl
rumbled up in a mass of debris, about
senseless form of Williams
“The man took a drink, did be.
mked an official of the Aeronautic so
‘iety which had purchased the aero
plane. "Well, that one driuk shows
ihat there was nothing the matter
with the aeroplane or Its principled.
The matter was with the man.
“A drink on an empty stomach, and
then his first aeroplane (light. Poor
« The man who drinks at all is al
ways sure to drink Just at the time
when he ougU not to." was the maxi
mum of a merchant prince, who used
t» £w wetouiew. a. <«• ««
DEATH pin TO HEART TROUBLE
No Evide .ce of Foul Play in Case of
Hattie Schonhelt.
Coroner Burgess, after a thorough
Investigation Into the odd facts sur
rounding the death of Miss Hattie
Hchonhelt. the corset maker, found
unconscious In a room at No 335 Fort
fct west Monday, decided that death
v.as probably due to an overdose of
morphine, taken to relieve an attack
of heart disease.
Detectives Stelnhebel and Sullivan,
who were called into the case by the
coroner, when the numerous bruises
were found on the young woman’s
firms and body, failed to discover any
evidence tending to support a theory
that the girl met her death by vio
lence. Mias Schonhelt’s father, Wil
liam Schonhelt, of No. 1057 WUHs-ave.
»a«t, and her sister and two brothers,'
from Ohio, were questioned In the
county morgue, and revealed that Hat
tie had suffered l rum heart disease
for years.
It Is thought that in her suffering,
th® young woman struggled around
the room. Indicting the slight bruises
on herself. The stomach Is still In
the bunds of County Chemist Clark,
who will make known the result of
his analysis In a few days.
Minister Given Pseeporte.
BUENOS AYRES, July 21.—The
Bolivian minister here has been given
hi* passports by the Argentine govern
ment and ordered to leave. The gov
ernment has also telegraphed Senor
Fonseca Argentine minister to Bolivia,
to leave la Pax immediately This
action follows Bolivia’s refusal to ac
cept the decision of Argentina In the
boundary dispute.
call Dcmorr taxicab ro„
Kan nil. City MSO. Park I*.
ffibt iteiroif UTirojes
REIT DRIVES THEM
TO VIOLENT DEATHS
Unable to Sleep in Great City, Men
and Women Jump Into River—
Much Misery in Siumi.
NEW YORK, July 21.—0f course
suusniue isn't a curse.
But there are hundreds of thou
sands in New York who believe it is.
The sunshiue thsi brings health umi
prosperity lu the country, kilts people
in Now York.
lu the aiternoon of a hot day fire
men lu trousers uud undershirts pluy
the hose on each other uud the willing
hoi sea.
At park hydrants city employes toss
water over pushing horses.
But there Is no water for the chil
dren on the great east-side.
The other evening the street com
missioner tested two new sprinkling
wagons for cleaning the streets. Im
mense air pressure in the tanks threw
great knife-like sheets of water. But
they could not decide whether the
great stream* would cleun the streets,
for so many tiny feveied ghetto chil
dren got Into the streams that the
water didn’t strike the pavements at
all.
From the fire escapes and windows
they gave happy cries when they saw
the wagons coming.
"Water wagons! Water wagons!’*
they cried Joyously.
The curse of heat is terrible In the
daytime. But at night to the people
of the huge tenements the search for
sleep makes it more so.
In the early evening you will see
whole families lying on the grass, the
children playln, the father and mother
asleep.
When the weather is terribly hot the
park department allows the sufferers
to go onto the grass. Early in the
evening you will see families rushing
to find sleeping places in the parka
As the night grows, silence settles
over the parks. The children are the
last to fall asleep. On the grass of
almost every great park thousands of
sleepers pass the night fitfully.
Lucky Is the family with fire es
capes. For they are peopled with
sleeping men, women and children
during the hot nights. Neighbors
who live in back rooms envy the fire
escape sleepers. It is not a rare thing
for a sleeper to roll from his fire es
cape bed to death on the pavements
below.
The roofs, too, contain many sleep
ers on the hot ntghtfe. But there is
no tenement roof In New York that
will hold the outstretched forms of
nil those who live beneath It.
A week of hot weather In New
York shows how tbs heat I*.
Bt£>ies die st the rate of 15 or 20
a day. • The white hearse is the en
bieiß of the hot spell. Every other
block In the east-side shows its white
crape dally.
8 a let dee Increase. Tired men, un
able to sleep because of the heat and
their weariness, lose their reason.
Scarcely a night passes that some man
or woman does not Jump to death in
the river.
Workmen lose their lives during the
day’s rush. Their minds and bodies
tired by the strain of the heat, they
make fatal missteps on scaffolds, or
wrong turns with their teams.
More than any one thing—besides
poverty—the terrible heat of a New
York slxxard brings death.
DIRECTOIRE BATHING
SUITS WORN IN FRANCE
High Lsced Boots to Match Shads of
Costums the Vogue at tht
Water Resorts.
PAHIS. July 20. —The dlrectolre will
he the fashion in bathing dresses, and
ever in the water the Frencn women
will preserve the slender and >'longat
ed appearance of this particular cut.
The ccrsets, which are absolutely nec
essary with the new bathing costume,
alii he made of stiff cloth with flex
ible quill ribs Instead of whalebone.
The corset will be kept in position
by suspenders over the shoulder-i
Stockings will be of the sam-) si ade as
the costume, while high laced boots
(jven to match the stockings and dress
are the very latest style.
The favorite shades for bathing
dressea this season will be k'laki, lignt
ami dark violet, peacock blue and
nnvy blue. Green must not be worn,
ar. that color does not stand the action
of the sea water.
RISKS ALL TO SAVE FLAG.
Navy Department Hears of Heroism
of Retired Boatswain’s Mats.
WASHINGTON, July 20.—The Bu
roau of navigation has received in
formatloi that George F. Bruy, chief
boatswain’s mate, retirsd, while step
ping at tho Revere hotel at Eppmg.
N. H.. received permission from the
proprietor to place on the notel a flag
pole and a United States flag, and that
on July 4, 1909, the hotel caught fire,
and Bray, notwithstanding tho loss of
most of his clothing, papers and med
als, climbed to a dangerous spot and
saved the flag.
Bray is now about 58 years old and
has been in the navy since 1884. He
was born In Boston.
SECOND DEATH RESULTS.
Frsncss Glrsrdln, Injured When Fa
ther Wee Killed, (s Dead.
Francis Glrardin, aged 6. who was
fatally Injured, when his father, Jos
eph Glrardin, Jr., was almost Instant
ly killed by a train at the Vlne-st.
crossing of the Michigan Central, In
Wyandotte. Tuesday morning, died
Tuesday afternoon. Justice Beattie,
of Wyandotte, will hold a double In
quest in the Glrardin case, next Tues
day. and it is expected that the rail
roads will be censured for leaving dan
gerous crossings unprotected.
LIFE IS CRUSHED OUT.
GRAND RAPIDB. Mich.. July 21
While attempting to catch a train to
Belding last night, Ray Powelson, 25
years old, of Brerkenridge, stumbled
over a baggage truck and fell be
neath the wheels of the moving coach
es. He died In Butterworth hospital
several hours later from his injuries.
SCORCHING HEAT FORCES PEOPLE OF NEW
YORK’S SLUMS TO SEEK RELIEF IN PARKS
sy* ~ca7&4ML ' ,l
KEEP ON YOUR COATS
IN CHURCH, SAYS PASTOR
Prepare for a Hotter Clime, Declares
Minister in a Wisconsin
Church.
LA CROSSE. Wis., July 21.—" What
constitutes appropriate apparel for
church-goers Is a matter which Is u>
be determined by time and place and
conditions.” said Rev. Henry Favillc.
pastor of the First Congregational
church, discussing the church shirt
sleeves question raised by Rev. W. R.
Harshaw, pastor of Graoe Presbyter
ian church. Minneapolis. "In the
time of the Apostle Paul it was a
shame fur a woman to appear at
church with uncovered head.
"But with us the removal of hats
seems necessary at times In order to
worship. 80, there are conditions
where shirt sleeves would harmonize
with worship. But in general, in our
city churchea especially, It would
seem to me best to have a light coat
and keep It on. It might be suggested,
also. that some men would do well to
keep their coats on now. in hot weath
er,-In order to get used to the heat,
as It may be still hotter for them In
the future.’’
MUTEB GIVE PAB3WORD
WITH HAND HID IN A BOX
Secrecy Preserved Through Astute
ness of Doorkeeper, Who Solves
the Difficulty.
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. July 21—The
upturns! op invention of the deaf routes
at tfceir session here was unusual in
ma«| ways, but the moat novel feat
ure was the password. ..
The sign language is a difficult one
In which to tell secrets, and when It
came to a password the doorkeeper of
the silent brotherhood was perplexed.
To solve the difficulty he had a small
box with one side knocked out.
The newcomer thrust his hand Into
the box while the doorkeeper peered
Into It to see If he performed properly
the digital movements that mark hlra
as one of the elect. If the applicant
wiggled his fingers properly he got in,
but If he didn’t he was barred.
MARRIED ON SIGHT.
Refused To Walt Even for the Woman
To Unpack Her Trunk.
SAN MATEO, Cal., July 21.—For
some months T. W. Secor, of Aber
deen, and Mrs. Jeanette Evans, of
this city, had been carrying on a cor
respondence through a matrimonial
agency. Mre. Evans eventually agreed
to go to Aberdeen, and on stepping off
the train at that place was met by
Secor, who insisted on au Immediate
ceremony at the office of Justice N.
W. Bush.
Mrs. Evans objected and pleaded for
time to don a trunkful of marrihge
robes which ehe had brought from
San Francisco. Perfectly satisfied
with the appearance of his prospective
bride. Secor refused to wait, and final
ly gained his point. Secor, who mbs a
widower, is prominent In Aberdeen so
cialistic ranks. Both the bride and
bridegroom are 66 years of age.
CAN SWEAR OVER PHONES
lowa Bupreme Court Decides That a
Little Profanity Is Permissible.
DES MOINES. July 21. —According
to a decision handed down by the
lowa supreme court, swearing over
the telephone In a moderate degree Is
permissible in lowa. Because of this
ruling the Marcy Telephone company,
of Boone, will have to reinstate the
telephone of George Huffman. The
supreme court reaches the conclusion
that profanity Is a relief for a raau
under business strain.
Receipts of Grass Cattle Are Rapidly
Becoming More Ample and Prices Drop
Not much change has taken place
in connection with the cattle market
during the past week. Tidy, medium
weight bullocks are scarce and badly
wanted In all markets. The lighter
the animal Is, provided he has qual
ity and finish, the better he will sell.
The country seems to be over stocked
with heavy cattle, and prevailing
prices for this kind are anything but
satisfactory to the feeder. As pre
dicted In The Times, early In the
month, receipts of grass cattle are
rapidly becoming more ample and
prices are working lower. The dress
ing percentages of the grass cattle
coming to the Detroit market, are said
to be extremely low. and buyers are
determined to buy them more cheaply
or look to the west for their supplies
from this out Feeding cattle are
easy. In sympathy with other grades
of common cattle buL at that, the de
WEDNESDAY, JULY ai, 1909.
i+'#' : I
VHj H «l *
lipM section ihoiri people sleeping In Xrw York park. They art renldeata
of the alums und are necking relief from the Intense heat. Lower
lashllght shows father aad bab> sleeping In park.
ENGLAND TO PROVIDE
DIVORCES FOR THE POOR
LONDON, July 21. —Divorce for the
poor la thu object of a resolution in
troduced In the Houae of lxirda by
Lord Gorell, who, as Justice Barnes,
Mas president of the divorce court for
years. %
The resolution proposes to give a
limited jurisdiction to tho county
courts In divorce and matrimonial
cases. At present, divorce in Eng
land can only be obtained in the <ll
- after an extremely expen
sive Tegar process, so that at present
only the well-to-do can afforJ the lux
ury. The poor can obtain from the po
lice court judges separation orders,
tut It has recently been decided that
this separation order acts an a bar to
subsequent divorce proceedings.
While Lord Gorell'B resolution
touches (he point of equalizing the op
portunitie* for divorce among classes,
It does not touch the question of giv
ing women the same facilities aB men
for obtaining relief. At present a
woman can not obtain a divorce in
England unless in addition to infidel
ity the hut-band has been guiity of
cruelty, while the husband has only
to prove Infidelity on the part of hlu
wife to secure freedom.
The committee to whom the resolu
tion has been sent had added an
amendir.eni prohibiting the publica
tion of evidence In divorce cases.
In recen‘ years the English press
has been In the habit of printing ver
batim reports of the most ncusatlonnl
divorce cases and permitting uetails
to pass uncensored that would never
find publication in any American pa
per.
HE HAD THREE KIDNEYS.
Operation in Boston Hospital Revesls
Singular Fact.
HALLOW ELL. Me.. July 20.—Geo.
F. Randall, who drives one of (he pub
lic carriages has just undergone an
operation lu one of the Bostou hospi
tals which revealed a singular malady.
He was in poor health for more than
r. year, and the trouble seemed to
baffle the skill of every physician to
whom he went, until at last he was
advited to go to Boston.
• The operation revealed the fact that
Mr. Randall had three kidneys, to one
of which was attached a large tumor.
The diseased kidney was removed, tho
operation was successful, aud the pa
tifnt expects to reach home no.t* week.
A cingular condition Is that Mr. Ran
dall was one of twin brothers, and the
Lrotber, who died when young, had
but cne kidney.
By H. H. MACK.
mand is light owing to uncertainly
concerning the coming corn crop.
Current supplies of veal calves are
very light and prices are high Milch
cows are showing more activity, of
late, as a result of higher prices for
butter.
Spring lambs are still the leader In
the sheep division of the trade, but
prices are beginning to ease off a
trifle as receipts become more nearly
equal to the requirements of the
trade. Heavy yearlings are selling on
a par with the better grades of
wethers, and common sheep are feel
ing the competition from southwest
ern grass stock. Wool is still boom
ing, buyers offering to contract for
next year's clip on a ba»ls with pres
ent values.
The live hog still dominates the
trade and the end of the bulge Is evi
dently not quite yet. Detroit beat
even money several times last week,
and, at that the hogs might have been
LITIGATION OVER A $lO
CALF COSTS SIO,OOO
Os the Latter Sum Taxpayers of the
County Will Be Let in for
About $6,000.
KLAMATH FALLS, Ore., July 21.
—ln a lew minutes a Jury found a
verdict for the defendant in the Kelley-
Arant damage suit, last of the cases
resulting from the criminal prosecu
tion of Jay Arant, who was :udicte<l
for the larceny of a calf m<*e than
two years ago. Arant was twice tried
on a charge of larceny, the first trial
resulting IfTH disagreement, while the
second acquitted him.
Threo cases resulted over the own
ership of the calf. Jay Arant was,
subsequent to his acquittal, arrested
for assaulting George Kelley, one of
tho witnesses for the prosecution. He
entered a plea of guilty to thin charge
The final case In the string of litiga
tion was a damage suit brought by
Kelley for injuries resulting irom the
assault. The Jury held that there was
no cause for action.
The calf Involved in the litigation
was worth approximately $lO. The
money expended in lltigution will ag
gregate close to SIO,OOO, aud of this
amount the taxpayers of the county
will he forced to pay not less than
$6,000.
ONCE WEALTHY, HE IS
NOW IN AN INSANE ASYLUM
Henry Pennington Toler’e Sanity Will
Be Inquired Into—Was Christian
Science Healer.
NEW YORK, July 21. —Henry Penn
ington Toler, once a millionaire and
leader In the Christian Science move
ment, Is in the payciiopathic ward of
Bellevue hospital here today, being
examined as to his sanity. Toler, It
Is claimed, Is suffering from a delu
sio nthat certain Christian Science
leadens are using their m agnetism"
to end his life.
Toler at one time was a member of
the Now York stock exchange and a
successufl business man. Following
what was regarded by him as a mira
culous cure, he joined the Christian
Science church in 1903. He then
plunged Into a scheme for the re
clamation of most of Harlem from its
present owners, and the establishment
of a "New Jerusalem." Title was
claimed to about three billion dollars
worth of propert yunder a grant given
prior to the revolution.
If your system need* something to
| build up. drink Stroh’s Malt Extract.
[ Phone Main SIS for a dozen bottiea
Also at druggists.
better. Certainly our market is get
ting little but the "sweepings, Just
now In the hog division. Nearly every
bunch offered Includes all kinds, from
the little 80-pound pig to the big 500-
pound mammle. Stubble hogs are
muklng their appearance In western
markets, greatly lacking In quality,
but the packer buyers take them along
to scale down average cost. The sup
ply of hogs In the west is said to be
very small, but the middle country Is
raising more hogs of late. This Is the
uncertain element In the trade and
buy ers find It hard to keep In touch
with future deliveries.
The meat trade Is In a peculiar posi
tion. just now. as a result of high
prices and hot weather. That the
average consumer wants "chops” first,
last and all the time Is evident from
the extremely active demand for
calves, lambs, hogs and light cattle; In
fact, anything from which a good
"chop" can be cut
WANTS GERMANY’S HELP
IN PERSIAN SQUABBLE
Turkish Grand Vizlsr Faces Difficult
Task—European Complications
Threaten to Develop.
CONSTANTINOPLE, July 21.—The
struggle of Hilnii Pasha to malntuiu
his power as grand \lzler and pi event
the overthrow of hla ministry, threat
ens to precipitate the gravest Eu
ropean complications if he is success
ful in restoring confidence in his ad
ministration. It has been leurued on
the highest authority that Hilmi Pasha
is placing his power at stake on the
possibility of obtaining the support
of Germany for urkey against Rus
sia and England in the Persian situa
tion.
It was generally believed that the
danger 10 the administration was due
to the troubles over Crete, but it has
developed that the opposition depend
ed maii.lv upon the state of affairs
brought about by a secret note from
the Angio-Kussian alliance in Persia
peremptorily demanding that Turkey
evacuate the Urumlah district of
Persia.
SAVES THOSE WHO LEFT
HER TO DIE IN A DESERT
Lost in Efforts To Escape Themselves,
Are Found by Abandoned Squaw
and Rescued.
LOS ANGELES. July 2L—Dr. R A.
McDonald, who is back from tbe
mines, told a remarkable story of re
turning good for evil. Although aban
doned to share the fate of icr hus
band, Panamint Joe, an Indian guide,
who died while piloting a party of
men and women through Death Valley,
Maggie, an Indian squaw, saved the
lives of the panic-stricken whites by
leading them to water.
The purty consisted of Mr. and Mrs
J Park*, of Beatty; their grown
daughter and men named Worden and
Zemki. After the death of Joe they
became frightened, and leaving be
hind Maggie, for whom there was no
room on the horses, started to find a
way out of the burning waste.
They then became lost, their water
gave out and they were almost hope
less wnen Maggie, gaunt and silent,
came atalking in among them In the
dead of night. She showed them the
way to Emigrant Springs, where the
party got water.
GIRL, 15, KILLS SELF.
She Had Been Little Mother to Broth
ers and Sisters.
REED CITY. Mich., July 21.—Dur
ing a At of despondency, Minuie
Schmidt, 16 years old, living on a farm
with her father three miles from this
city, shot herself through the heart
with a shotgun yesterday afternoon.
She had been a little mother to her
five small brothers and sisters since
the death of their mother two years
ago.
The girl’s father was at work at the
time in the fields and failed to hear
the report of the gun. When he ie
turned to the house at 6 o'clock to his
supper, he found the girl’s body on
the kitchen floor beside the table. The
father claims to know of no reason
for his daughter’s act. He says she
had to do all the housework and take
care of the children, but she never
complained, so she must have been
Just tired of life. Coroner Grant is
making an investigation.
TODAY’S ENTRIES.
AT FORT Kill E.
Flrat Raco Steeplechase. short
course: Bonnie Kate, 132; Bergoo. 110;
Llszie Flat 137; Class leader, 143; Gln
sano, 135; Reginald. 160.
Second Race—Selling. 3-year-olds and
up. 5V4 furlongs: •Sister l’hyllis, 94;
Alay Celia, 9<, Uizarus, 99; Toddy
Hodge, 107; *AI Busch, 94; Lady Orl
inar, 99; McNally, 101; Cooney K., 109;
l.uckola, 96; *Gainara, 99; Wushu, 104,
Ben Double, 109.
Third Race—Tw<>-year-old*, 5 % fur
longs: Leonora, Maud. 95, Pen, 100;
King Solomon. 103, Star Wave, 110;
Count Steffens, 93; Fereno, 105; Prince
Imperial, 103; Joe Morris, 110; General
Armstrong, 90; Ben K. Sleet, 103; Turf
Star. 110.
Fourth Race—Three-year-olds ami
up, mile: Meadow. 107; Tourenne, 107;
Granla, 97; Vox Popull, 107; Green Seal,
107; Mouuette, 107.
Fifth Race—Thn-e-year-oUls and up.
6 furlongs: Dr. Waldo Briggs. 93; St.
Jeanne. 103; First Premium. 115; All
Red, 97; Crystal Maid. 10S; Goes Fast,
103; Wool Sandals, 104.
Sixth Race —Three-year-olds, mile:
Fair Annie. 100; John A., 110, Torn Ha> -
ward. 102; St Dolphin, 111; Skin, 105,
W. A. Reach, 110. *
Seventh Race—Selling, 3-year-olds
and up. mile and 70 yards: Floreal,
92; Irrigator, 100; Cruche D'Or, 102;
Dennis Stafford, 103; Woolstonft* 106;
Chepontuc, 96; High Hat. 100; •yuagga.
108. Dunvegan, 103; Beau Brummel,
105; Alice Baird. 97: Stromland. 102;
Mary Talbot. 104; Paul Rulnart, 104,
•Black Sheep, 106.
Weather clear; track fast,
•Apprentice allowance claimed.
AT K >ll*l HK CITY.
First Race —Three-year-olds, selling,
6 furlongs: Personal, 113; Racing
Belle, 103; Belleek. 113; Cordover. 98;
•Mauvlette, 96. John Klorlo, 105; Sagi
naw, 105; ‘Richard Reed. 106, J. H.
Reed. 112, Yankee Daughter, 109; Red
Mimic, 108; Shapdale. 105; ‘Constella
tion. 103, Hoffman. 108, ‘Dander. 103
Second Race—Two-year-ohls. selling.
6 furlongs. Top Notch, 98. Zephyr.
105; ‘Evening Song. 94; Dove Watches,
103* Lord Clinton. IQD Madeline D~ 119*
Helen Carroll, 95; •Rudlum Star, 104.
Third Race- —Three-yoar-olds, 1 1-16
miles: Stanley Fay. 122; Fond Heart.
92; Campaigner, 90; Juggler. 119; Zle
nap. 102; Tony Borneo, 104, Pins and
Needles, 107. Also eligible: Bonnie
Kelso. 106.
Fourth Race—Three-year-olds, mile:
Uwtnn Wiggins. 106; Personal, 91;
Hilltop. 96. High Range, 106; The Gar
dener. 96; Rschau. 101.
Fifth Race —Two-year-ohls, 5>4 fur
longs: Fighting Hob. 117; Interpose.
102; Glenna Deane. K'7. May Florence,
99; Htarport, 104
Sixth Race —Throe-year-olds and up,
I 1-16 miles, selling Rye. 103. Right
Ouard. 101; Iron Mound 99: •Hans. 103.
•Klllleorankle 100. Bonnie Kelso, 103;
NVosku i • eia,
Weather clear; track fast.
•Apprentice allowance claimed.
* Two Hurled to Death.
SCRANTON. Pa.. July 21—While
making repairs to a sheave wheel :it
the ton of a breaker. Charles Lewis,
a blacksmith, and his helper, John
Hall, were hurled 650 feet to death
last night In ijtorr'a No. 3 shaft. Th*»
bodir* -r*T terribly mutilated. Lewis
leaves h wife and six children. Hull
•a also survived by a family.
His Summer Job.
“Got a summer Job. eh?" said Yorlck
Hamm.
“On a farm." explained Hamlet Fntt..
“What do you know about farm
work?"
"Oh. I'm hired to talk dialect for
the benefit of the summer boarder*."
—Louisville Courier-Journal.
FIRST EDITION
ONE CENT
COUNCIL LAVISH
WITH CITY’S CUSH
Votes $l,lOO for Montreal Junket,
■ $250 for Vest Pocket Mating 1 and
$260 for Burton's Hiitory*
Aid. Korte's ordinance putting into*
effect at once the provisions of the
W arner-CTampton saloon -law, which
will not go into effect until Septem
ber, was passed by the council Tues
day night. No new saloons will be al
lowed under the terms of this meas
ure. only tffe old ones having their
bonds approved.
Mayor Breltmeyer's communication
anent the street railway investigation
went to the franchise committee*
which will meet during the week to
consider means for taking over the
report of the mayor’s Committee of
Fifty when that 1b finished.
President Zink named Aid. Gllnnan,
Gutman. Goeschel, Reinhardt and Tos
sy as delegates to the Montreal con
vention of the League of American
Municipalities. The other delegates
are Mayor Breitmeyer, City Clerk
Nichols. Controller Doremus, Commis
sioner Haarer, Aid. Zink and Secre
tary Schrelter. They will draw SIOO
each as expense money. It is expect
ed that questions of interest to the
city will be discussed.
Park Commissioner Hurlbut Invited
the council members to Inspect the
new Belle Isle bath house, Thursday.
It will be opened to the public at 10
o’clock in the morning and there will
be free bathing from 3 to 6 o'clock in.
the afternoon.
The sum of $l5O was appropriated
for the entertainment of the Interna
tional Council of Women, the dele
gates of which stop here Thursday.
Aid. Grindley introduced a resolu
tion to have the Wabash-ave. sewer
extended north of the boulevard to
prevent a recurrence of floods in that
district.
Contracts for a number of sewera
were approved, these being the same
lot on which prices were raised some
$14,000 by contractors on readvertis
ing.
For printing 600 copuies of C. M.
Burton’s chronicle of the year in De
troit $260 was allowed. The council
also allowed $250 to pay for a vest
pocket pamphlet which the city clerk
will have printed, containing the
names of the members of the council
and the muke-up of the council com
mittees.
SUFFRAGETTE AND PEN
OF STEEL ARE MODERN
Both Contained in List of Inventions
That Were Unknown to World
Sixty Years Ago.
LONDON, July 20. —Steel pens ami
suffragettes are two of the many in
ventions of this modern age that were
unknown GO years ago, according to
C. V'. Burge who has written a book
called "The Adventures of a Civil En
gineer. ”
In this book Mr. Burge klves a sho-t
list of things now in common use that
were unknown in 1840.
The list comprises steel pens, an
telopes, notepaper, lawn tennis, mo
tor cars, bicycles, ironclads, screw
steamers, electric telegraph, sleeping
and dining cars, electric light, tele
phones, lifts, large hotels, fountain
pens, garden parties, afternoon tee,
tramways, photographs, postcards, per
ambulators. spring mattresses, plate
glass, bitter beer, torpedoes breech
loaders, revolvers, wooden pipes, com
pttitive examinations and cramming,
art colors, society papers, illustrate!
magazines, hypnotism, Christian Sci
ence, millionaires, massage, volun
teer, typhoid, diphtheria, airships,
suffragettes, Salvation Army, tinned
goods, fish knives, goloshes, water
proofs, gas heating and cooking, sew
ing machines, threepenny bits, florin*,
Venetian blinds, spiritualism, weath
er foncasts. posters, mustaches, wood
pavements, hospital nurses, lady helps,
limited liability, victorias. Cook’s tour
ists, dyspepsia, parcel post, appendi
citis. hot water bottles and bacilli.
TRAIN HITS AUTO
Detroiter and Ann Arbor Man Have
Narrow Escape From Death.
ANN ARBOR, Mich.. July 21.
While motoring to Saline. C. A. Sauer,
of Ann Arbor, and C, C. Carter, of De
troit. had a narrow escape from In
stant death.
The two men were called to Saline
to adjust a fire loss on the Presbyter
ian church, recently struck by light
ning. They had Just reached the vil
lage and the railroad crossing when,
without a moment's warning, a pas
senger train swept past. Although
Mr. Sauer put on the emergency
brakes at once the machine, which
was nearly on the tracks, hit the mld
,Tle of Ttvr* passenger coach anir wm
thrown back by the force of the Im
pact. smashing in the whole, front of
the automobile, breaking the radlatof,
hood and lamps. Strange to say,
neither occupant was injured, not
even thrown from the car.
Mob Hangs Negro,
PADUCAH. Ky.. July 21. —A mob
took Albert I.awson. a Negro, who
shot Sheriff R M. Compton, from the
Paris Jail last night and hanged him
to a mulberry tree a few yards from
th* prison. The Negruliad been twice
taken from the Jail earlier In the day,
but was surrendered to the Jailer
when citizens pleaded for his life.
Low grade brown coal, which con
tains too much moist #e to he econ
omically employed In ordinary fur
naces. now is being successfully burn
ed In Germany under water tube boil
ers especially designed for It
THE WEATHER.
Detroit nnri tlelnltji " edeesday
ttliitit unit Thuriilnt, partly cloudy aad
unsettled. probably thneder «toraM|
moderate Inn prraturei moderate t*
brisk southwesterly wlads.
lower Mt. blanm l.eaeralljr fair «•-
nl«ht aad Thursday | ao» mart <baa«a
la temperature.
Alnaaftr. Umbrella*. H Maaram

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