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The Billings gazette. [volume] (Billings, Mont.) 1896-1919, August 18, 1903, Image 7

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036008/1903-08-18/ed-1/seq-7/

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Z0U AEDS;:T THE AGGREGATE...
z,. . nterlnational 'acen Are
8elance WVill Repregeat
0-Canoiss ttiou n anad
s bIA, t 3¢l Yaielts. Stand
' "- I 021 11/ enas of the Cup
i i'iniries are ,made -by
itfui citisefs regarding the cost
llengin and defending the
'ieri ca'S , 'Opbut the answers receiv
are always unsatisfactory, stys the
)ork l erald& The concluslion is
e expense must be en:rmous,
nit is impossible to obtain an.
l ike.accurate figures the subject
ve. Bnternatonal mast
-yer it iimy be interesting to
S od imiporItant point and at
I neto. .l.ce the public ii
ion w of :fiew ats that will giva
~j~Y de nts of
ts made by the W Ark
fclub to defend it.
The planning and building of a cup
- nger or defender Involve -nich
eand labor and necessarily the out
jolarge sums of money. The de
•and his .orps of assistants are
tfrt' that .must be met. iºir. Fife,
Io the challenging parties, and Cap
- Nat Herreshoff, for the defend
forinstance, are men who place
Sh valuep uponatheir servtices, and,
e owiers of thie' Vacbts are liberal
at :;marked degree, opening negoqta
ions with a view to the building of a'
cupyacht meaqs a fee that in some
iotherprifession would be Jooked upon
as~ ssgering in its proportiods.
.i. the .designer at work the build
. nI time are consulted, and with ar
'ets satisfactory in thB~l. war
ials must be considered, hinn the
ges kept in mind, as well as the
,1.makers, while finally the skip
orb? and. crew are secured. Money is
quired by all these, and much of it.
l;in after a v.ssel is inimfeted and'
,,ced in commission alterations and
S fairo are required/ frequently at
,. ,ai, while docking! the' craft for
iganlg and smoothing purposes
uteians large additional sums.
.. ie- rather starting statement was
madie by Sir Th as Lipton four years
,ago that the ere cost of ~tlth . ~4f ,lA
r9ck I. was tween $400,000 and $b00,
00,,while e expense of bringing "the
oficers and crew were extra. That
Sseems Ibig lot to pay for the vessel,
but ir Thomas should be the best
- ority on the subject of the cost of
-tke yacht.
SIf ,he expended a sum approaching
half a million dollars four years ago
,o,. his challenging yacht the nmoney
'.the present trip is costing him must be
a iruin excess of the figures named. The
Lipton fleet now here is proof of that..
It is easy to believee that the Shamrockl
iiI. cost quite as much to build as the
sihmrock 1., and it is quite ,pure the
1"bringing over of three crews, those of
-the Shamrocks and of the tender
SOruazer, must stand him in a 'bigger
-amount than the single crew of four
years ago and the additional assistance
he obtained in` the United States,
So, if $550,000 or more represented
the challenger's outlay the first attempt
JIe ,made upon the America's cup, it
c~nusafeJy be estimated that something,.
.in .t e neighborhood of $000;000 .will ie
iequiredoto foot the bills at home anbd
here incidental to- his third trial to;
!;. -win the old trophy.
With the amount that it costs the de
ending side; however, the, interest is
more widespread.- By the tiw. the
;yachts are called to sail the first race
tj for the cup the RLelianare, selected to
defend' it, will have cost, one way and
Another, $485,90Q .or more.,; Tha ;il a'
staggering amodunt to contempite, but
wen everything is cleared up at the
~o of tae season it may be. 450,;000
au adition to this sum, there ,-mui t
' considred 'that in pling ing cof p
miso the Constitution her rulnin
-4pensea reached from $05,000 to $70,
S , while the CQlubbia has cost Mr. J
oont roran .,00 or possibly
.L.These ;figures ,will therefoe
showathat the ofdefepse.of the cup p.th
year-,ill ap h the very respectble
costa fortuhe. The .acht 'j4
• 't aa&ep airenltd - best ofwo
role: All .thy stbding and. un
body of sail k f moaths
, ,Relianjiehas posly a buatred
ret sails ads 0 or so ill
*eient the cos of a suit. :-Ian 4S
ticular the COnstItution an4 the Co.
ul ptaheo- t bateso expep ive
a Mtp}: cidt. MZ Aug stUI'
kab iisets 'notiiQi be 1elrio)tsl7
no- n rte .. 4 he sh
fto ' 89d. huti
I- u~ : -~
r. >nia i tt l iiis
oNl~me e ' ii ' :iKf;n R aleli
$45O,0 or more tIht the fRoliah e'<
cost pus not be inscled' in anyiw"
with, the New 'York.>'..aht club's ex
peinditures In airPging for the, races.
The ine men wio. ovfn the t4& Aie
will bear the burd i11-f t i 'tei'1
expeie, but lthkd1te d ie n
meet ,the personal" bt1i of Mir. Isetin
the minaginig owne.ir r.
It ltdry cost the c1ub e $2,000 or more
to see that the, mateO ip ptoperly sailed
and the chailen v5si, received all
t-hat l due beQ ·amoui i.
cidenAtlly, e - heb
it may witees e. not now
be tho.ght of.
A MINT FOR MENELEK.
Abyslsnila Mounohe to Mike HIs`
.Ow Coin. ..
Ktrin Meneiek of Abyssinia is getting
along in the world. First he thrash
the ahldiits.. Then he drove the Ital'
innS ist of his kingdom. Then he wel,
codien the diplomats qf iuropep n na
tionsi, playing one against anotlAer.
Now he Is to have a mint, says the.
Ne ; York World. What an advance
tt isý eans may be-realized from the
fact that Abyssinla until recently has
b igetting along, with cubes of rock
S81',"r cash. "p.Asmall amount of coin
dol . in France has of late been in
circuibtion. Now the kiiig will make
hid';na, Consul Masterson of Aden
re ot that, -hyussaved up 110,280
There areO tons of mint Machin
ery :I:t was siold b a Stettin "concern
and'jas landed at Djiboutli, East At
rica, ith a competent mechanic to set
it up., The machinery will be transport
ed by rail to New Harrar, a:out 110
miles, the enid of the rrona. -Thgce it
wilfbie transpprted lby caarravan ,oGthe
cap Addig Abeba,= the caravaniour.
ney.E upslugmiore than a onuth.
"Gi., BUQK" A -NEW DRINK.
It Is Likea Riekey BEs.eept. ,hat
Ginger Ale I. Uai4.
Nearly every summer some.new drink
is invented anid becomes popular in the
bars over the country, but so. far this
season none of several new dec9pelons
that wilr started out' s the .a nnmer's.
fad in the drinking line. has e
Ci.W1 tar. I. iirginia. the home of the
mint.Julep, an effort was made, to super
sede th.:;atavorif tlrink+ The n$ewb~ytte
erage .*s' piractially t'lie same ua the
'+iint Jup ,"exeptt thatt t containtr .cuw
racoa, a cordial. But the new drink
didn't prove popular, .Curacoa, howev
er, is laigely used this summer to flavor
drinks.
About the only new drinki called for
at the leading hotels in Kansas City is.
the "gin buck." This is quite popular.
It is composed of ,the .Juile of half a
lime, Aj.ligger of dry gin, and then the
•glass is fllled up with ginger ale. -The,
"ginh lek" differs from the rickey only
in the use of ginger ale instead ,of wa
ter,
BiiGHT FUTURE FOR: I$.DIA.
Dr. Whbuarn Sayr as Chitiasl,: a ln.:
It ,Will Ec.lipse Patgl, In.,da.
The missionary institute at Chritau.
gua, N, Y., held its final sessionist the oth
er day, says tlie Philadelphia Press. Anl
addresas was glyen by Dr. AB. B. Leop
ard, coCrresponding secretary of !.the',
minssionary society of the obsetbodis
l:pis~ipal church,: on "'"'he 'Vision
the Fiid." Dr. G. Stanley Hall skpbke
on "Missionary Work and the Train
ing o issilonarie." In -the 'evenini
tite C+a'valy churcl ::of :Allegueny; :gnxve
an lh atrated lecture on "AIndia.:" He'
" ; dy many of the nations w'hiqh
soiug. _to despoil :,her: of her wealth
anre seeklng to. make' eparation by car
,rygi Irn all the advaiges: of C..s,
thi• civilization.: The .bloodiest battles
arer pver, but her conflta,, are not el-,
-titely done. There is a great contest
now ;on. It is the struggle, between cul;
ture and ignorfince,. betwveen faith and
lnper.tition. Iitesieve Christian Indiia
Swia!l 'a "iimore wonderful land than;
-was pagan .iii a"." .
Our galelsi btytEeIta e
l asO anobi ae theY teat;
Of all theYak racers
She's spdi anid~ 'at. b
'In sM'o"ri.it opp.p.e.a
-Se met 4 ri. ,* "
And Vn't6 ths wit emsaQ.
She met d Colbi
s:: o
,.Ida both
We know t o
And all
WIll fall llf~tl e4p
e time
x or test
artesr sp, ..es:
+.::. i '1 , " . ý m -
e+ . t ,~ a
,- i `·tfL~: ~I:;"`""'
publid tldhin and grounds fe
mionthse a, prepaired i
nal- .reprt. ivhiriii " be subs 1t'eý,
to1eong.res A ettl'n,-is directed to
She nee~tyf iitlldling a new stab)e
9- r:the president. The present stable
ib :located id titel' youth of 'tho
-White i~ouu~jant state department
ithdn addition to being inadequate for
present requirentss a blot on the
landscape.. T ohe ar. and vehieles
used in the 'toran fctien of executive
business and. thos employed by the
commissioner o .itiblic buildings, as
well as thieoeft :presldernt, are kept
in this s teali. c1onel Symons recom
mends.' l pptopiation of 80,000 for
buildia new le. In hi. report
'the stables ia n ise are in
adq.uakte "iant: i ai i sbe ior ndgb
tor :o;; en t ~uu .t a idt teid u
rht cegrounedwi&,hxt ou histb e
t nearfthre viiety'. aldeImportanc te
the Witni M nes of nthe executive oftie nd
&e;poill pubxlic buildings and groud
wh"ich are all accoiibodated together
the present stable iis a low brick stru;
ture built many Fyears agon atd so
near the ground as toi be damp atnd un.
healthy for horses. It is situated on a
plot of ground whij undouibtedly in
the near future will be selected as the
site of a monument to one of the nan
tion's great men." ° '
Hulman Skulls Fr Natioal Musieum.
Professor W. IL,, ee, curator of
anthropology of they, I na"n seuutm.
has received from, rd univrsity
a. collectio ' o k' ik" 'rt of. a still
larger collection ' ,a 1d bytheq 'xxpo
dition which about , yja: ago that
university, sent ..t i ; cth..so th s Is-,,
lands. The skulls areved at the Na
tional muweum; are ;ll from Borneo,
where they were obta ed by the ;x
pedition from the hed hunters
of-the interor of th' . sland: e skulls
sar a genuine rarity a tt La fil' t of the
",.d' that have ver .e ched the Na-,
tional museum.
When in ,a foray 9r battle a Dyak
warrior takes a number ' of eads he
buries thei for ,atinle Untilthe flesh
and soft parts have corplqtelye disap
peared, when they ae:removed from
the earth, carefully-lebed and polish
ed .and set away to dr, After this is
accomplished the Dyaki~ arrior, equip-
ped with different vegetable pigments:
and bone implements, :' 40ds to. en
rave upon thl i~il1i. alnost elaborate
and intricate desligni, consisting of
chevrons, "herringboies," crosses and
a world of other patterns which when
`con..leted render: the, skull a work of
art. In eivery ,:.nue of the term.
Treasury officials are permitting and
encouraging sompe experiments on the
east front of the treasury department
with walit is claimed to be a preserva
tive for sandstone and other materials
out of which the east front is con
structed. It is hoped that the experi
mtents may prove ::successful, ,as the
huge sandstone pillars of the east fronit
have; been disintegrating for aninumber
of years, and it is only a question of
time when. they will have to be re-.
.moved unless some other way out of
the trouble is found.
The hlige pillars of the east front of
the treasury are the-.only ones in the
building of sandstone. The others, on
the 'south, west and north fronts, are
of 'granite. The disintlgration of the
sandstone has been'. noticeable for a
good while, and efforts have been made
to stopl.it so far without :success.
Coulidn't Bribe the Colonel.
Thb secretary of wir recently sent
to the treasury' deparitment a box of
cigars and $100 received from the de
partment of Texas. It appears that
Colonel 'Clem, chief quartermaster in
th at state, found the cigars on his .desk
and upon 'opening the box discovegld
that it-was from a contractor who was
doing some work undier-his supervision.
In the box was the money. The colonel'
was indignant and referred the matter
to 'General. Fred Grant, commanding
the depiartment.
The contractor acknowledged sending
the cigars by a messeniger boy, but
said he did not know anything about
the money. General Grant thought
that under such cirhumstances nothing
could be done by proseiithig the man
for attemipted bribery, and so he sent
the cigars anha money to..the war de
partment, whence they were trans
ferred to the treasury, like all other
unclaimed funds. The ,cigars subse
quently were sold tor the. sum of $3,
which was added to the $i00,
UorspsjH Ptetuues iii f Ia' adisas."
A force. t eSi t photog ap g bhas
been making a novel set ;of.Allustra
tionsl of the metho s of handling mails
in the Washingt p post opee. The
vy ºart pthe worly in.t4he 6the,
, ~from tae tog of tho letter froY the
drop abies 'to the :Unl tio.i and
a' bave b. .
o- em
.ýM 'rA :<-(n ý R4ý1P'*' 1ý
rý'aaM ° r h yý' ý K Ev v y ý `ý£ sy a rýý,a { ?
~ý! Lr3
+4 4 WYý L" ý4 J " i
' r,ý_ 4s ,ginp " h _ f~ "ý '1 r b ''in V
"'ý, mt W ,F a
a e rb t *u n O ?" *.. F our o w n f vorit hoa
UC ·· toe
ra: h ý/ ! ja
4loe ý
The Oazette
Job Department .
Turns out a better class of
work than. any other printing
establishment in the Yellow
stone valley ............
notice .....................
e eniploy only first-class
w orkm en; and consequently . g . . . .. .
can guarantee...... .. .... . ...
WWJ"
zthe St. Load- ,~e~a is the only train that
tJes you throe~~o th So utheast without a
s clhange of cars:.Y
Aldais ;ate faxvd ekt ing carn, ssnd you + °
llkeiLa
ca aici ai. 9al 71.,a~ a~k t5U lttee
comlings. -,._c ,
P.S-he it; g-i evs' t ·

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