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The Madisonian. (Richmond, Ky.) 1913-1914, July 22, 1913, Image 10

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'MEXICO SECURES
VANDERBILT DID NOT SALUTE THE QUEEN
HENRY LANE WILSON
HOSTILE ARMIES
r-
ccSafi w Ic lU -'-iSP ".mil-
Conspicuous among the American entered In the coaching marathon from Hyde Park to South Richmond.
England, a distance of about 20 miles, was A. O. Vanderbllt (driving), who passed the royal box, where Queen
Mary (arrow) was seated. It was noted that Mr.. Vanderbllt, with whom is his wire, was the only man who
passed by the queen and failed to raise his hat. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sturgis are on the seat In back of the
Vanderbllta.
CALL OF OLD OCEAN
Ever Felt Since Pharaoh's Daugh
ter's Famed Trip.
Romantic Events Have Occurred
When Beauty Bathed as Everyone
Does Now Resume of Sea
shore Fun of Many Places.
New York. It was some years ago
that "Pharaoh's daughter went down
to the water." or, to speak by The
Book, "came down to wash herself
at the river; and her maidens walked
along by tin river's side." It is also
related that she found the irfant,
Moses. But that is another story.
The fact that she went down to old
Nile to bathe Is what at this moment
draws one to her, especially one who
has traversed old Cairo, ferried over
to the Island of Roda. walked through
the quaint garden which belongs to
the heirs of Hassan Pasha, and at
length climbed down to the very place
where this great princess found Is
real's lawgtver-to-be in the marshes.
As a matter of fact, many romantic
things have occurred when beauty
was bathing or preparing to bathe.
Actaeon thus came upon Diana In the
cave of her valley Inclosed with cy
presses and pines. Let us hope be
strayed there by accident, lest the list
of known Peeping Toms be longer
than It la.
At any rate, we bathe.
Better yet, the surf grows more en
joyable etery day till the end of sum
mer. To be sure It Is always wet and
spacious, but It Is not always warm.
The later In the summer the warmer
the water.
The fact that bathing la delightful
Is proven by the avidity with which
both the well and the ailing take to
the surf. Even In dainty economical
Japan the people hie themselves to
the numerous bathing places, the hot
springs belns especially In favor.
Australia Is bathing mad. Children
there learn to swim aa surely as they
Persistant Call of Old Ocean.
learn to apell If not surer. All down
our Pacific coast bathing la one of the
greatest delights. And all over Eu
rope sea bathing la indulged id when
ever possible. Along the Mediter
ranean winter and spring travelers are
likely to go in, but, if Americana, they
are disappointed, missing the great
crowds and the beach. Idling of our
great New Jersey resorts. At borne
publicity ia the keyset of our surf
'bathing; at most foreign resorts It la
quite the reverse.
Some of the gay French and Bel
gian resorts rather manage to eons
bine the two aorta. They retala their
bathing machines but a crowd lingers
in close proximity, and bathers, npoa
-merging from their machines, are sot
averse to being accosted by frteada
in ordinary attire.
A bath lag machine, as everybody
knows, to a tittle b at b souse m wheels.
bora usually serves to pan U high
aad dry away from the waves whea
iao bathor as emerged fro at tar dip
iif-
and climbed the few steps up to the
door.
The English shudder at the idea of
our mixed bathing and surely We are
privileged to smile at some of their
cuntoms. On a certain warm day la
Brighton, not so many years ago, one
saw Just how this modesty worked
out. The few who had taken ma
chines were uninteresting, semi-Invalid
old ladles and children. Then
along came a buxom creature who
having arranged for a bath climbed
aboard and was presently no doubt
disrobing. Every Johnnie who bad
seen her enter lingered and yet oth
ers, scenting free entertainment.
Joined the waiting list. The machine
was now down with the. front wheels
in the water and as It was about time
for the "vision" to appear these lovers
of beauty drew closer and closer, not
a few perching on the wheels as if
to get a better view.
The door opened.
The "vision" modestly held the front
of her so-called bathing suit In her
hand as she stepped gingerly down
until she could grasp the rope, for the
beach Is so steep that a bather is in
up to the waist a few feet from the
sand. Then the suit had it all its
own way, and it ballooned and ca
reened to the limit and then some. It
was of a nice, warm red and cut like
a very broad-necked old-fashioned
chemise, with the lower part caught
together for a few Inches. This waa
a great advantage, as otherwise it
might simply have blown over the
bather's head and far away, giving
some poor shark a terrible colic.
MAD COYOTE BITES HERDER
Mounts Horse at Once and Makes a
Night Ride to City for Medi-
cal Treatment
Boise, la Nicholas Doyle, a aheep
herder In the employ of Sam Ross, is
in this city to get treatment for ra
bies. The other morning about I o'clock,
while asleep in his tent, ho waa awak
ened by a fierce pain In his forehead
and the weight of a body on his bunk.
He struck out with his bands and
knocked a coyote across the tent
Following it to the door through
which It had disappeared he was in
time to see a full-grown coyote, the
foam flying from Its bloody chops,
leave the body of a wounded sheep
dog and run for the hills. The coy
ote had entered the tent of Doyle and
bitten him while he waa asleep. The
teeth of the animal had entered above
and below the eye.
Without awaiting for daylight. Doyle
caught a horse and started from his
camp on Jenkina Creek for this city.
While waiting for the remedy, Doyle
declares that he is not greatly agitat
ed, although he is fearful of losing his
life.
PLAN A GIGANTIC SUN DIAL
Perls Committee Would Thus Trans
form the Place Vendome Net
a New Ides.
PtMs. The old Paris committee, a
municipal body charged with tho
preservation of the ancient landmarks
of tho city. Is now considering tho
remarkable proposal of a member that
the Place Vendome bo made a gigan
tic sun dial, with Napoleon's column
aa tho pointer. AJ1 that is required,
says Jules Vaoquler, tho promoter of
tho idea. Is to mark tho roadway sur
rounding the column with a circle of
largo figures Inlaid la tho wood pave
ment, which will thus give Paris aa
immense natural clock of absolute ac
curacy. This oarioufl suggestion is much
commented apoa, aad It Is thought
probable that tho Parts municipal
council will sooa carry It out It Is
recalled, however, that tho Idea Is not
entirely orlglaal, as tho same use was
proposed for tha, Place ,Yadorae aad
Its brooae ooluma la tho early part of
tho mat ooaoary.
SIGHT OF DEATH SILENCES
Former Policeman Loses Entire Con
trol of Voice When Auto Kills
v a Woman.
Savannah. As a result of witness
ing the fatal accident to Miss Mary
Moore, who was run over and killed
by an automobile. Captain S. N. Har
ris, a former police officer, Is suffer
ing from hysterical laryngitis, which
has temporarily deprived hlrn of the
use of his voice. Physicians state
that the malady Is not scrloua and
that his voice probably will return to
him as quickly as It left hlra.
As a police officer. Captain Harris
caw men killed and maimed under
many circumstances. Nit he was un
able to stand the sight or a young girl
crushed under a heavy touting car.
He waa the first on the scene after the
accident and he played an Important
part In rescuing the body of the young
woman from the wheels of the ma
chine. His voice became hoarse im
mediately and a few hours later be
was unable to talk at all.
Captain Harris says he never saw
anything quite so horrible In all his
lexperiance . .
DEATH OF DUNCAN CHILDREN
Auto That Carried Noted Artists' Ba
bies to Death In the Seine at
Nevilly, France.
Paris, France. The automobile in
which the children of Mme. Duncan
were riding with their governess when
It ran down an embankment Into the
3
?i
3
Auto in Which Youths Died.
Seine river drowning Its occupants.
Crazed by the accident, tha, chauReui
of the Hi fated automobile was found
wandering on tho bank of the river.
ACTORS' CHURCH NOT KN0WV
t. Paul's Covent Cardan. Rich In Hie
torlo Interest Notables
Burisd There.
Lundon. Covent Garden is one of
tho sights of lxjftlon, but few visitors
go to see 8t Paul's, Covent Garden,
which has been called tho "Actors'
church." yet probably next to West
minster abbey and 8t Paul's cathe
dral hero la the church of greatest In
terest to tho historian, for its famous
dead number among them not only
actors and dramatists, but famous peo
ple In everyv walk of life: Butler of
"Hndlbrss fame; Clauds Duval, ths
highwayman; Lely, tho painter; Mack
11 n. tho actor; Am, tho muaiclaa;
Grlnllng Gibbons, tho sculptor, are
bat representative of tho celebrate
folk buried la St Paul's.
Hero, too, lies Betty Careless how
suitable a name! who, according U
her obituary notice la the Uentlemaa's
Mag'o.. hpe4 tfe fajr youths ul
this country to squander 1350,000. She
ended la the pooraou
ft MZ
U. S. SECRET CODE
State Department Oraers to Am
bassador Read by Presi
dent Huerta.
WERE TAKEN BY MEXICAN SPY
Strono Efforts Will Be Made to Re
cover Sscreta That Would Be
Dangerous In Hands of Hos
tile Nstlon.
Washington, July SI. A copy of
the official code of the state depart
ment containing information worth
thousands of dollars to foreign gov
ernments has fallen into the hands of
the Mexican administration and is be
ing used to further the ends of the
Huerta regime. It was asserted here.
This Is regarded as the explanation
of the sudden calling home of Henry
Lane Wilson, ambassador to Mexico.
This government found It was unable
to communicate with him secretly.
Intimate dispatches as to this gov
ernment's policies In Mexico aent to
Ambassador Wilson by the state de
partment are now believed to have
been read by the Huerta government
Stolen by Mexican 8py.
Presumably the code book was
stolen by a spy from the United States
embassy In Mexico City.
For some months state department
officials have suspected that the gov
ernment telegrams from Mexico city
have been tampered with. It ia de
clared, but this was not considered im
portant s all the dispatches were In
code, and therefore theoretically il
legible. About three weeks ago, how
ever, government officials here had
their first Inkling that the Mexicans
were obtaining the gist of the dis
patches passing between the state de
partment and Ambassador Wilson.
At first It was suspected that an
employe of the department in this
city was to blame, but investigation
proved this to be Impossible. The tel
egrams were read only by thsee per
sons In Washington the official teleg
rapher, Robert Rose, confidential sec
retary to Secretary of State Bryan,
and the secretary of stato himself.
All of these men were above suspi
cion. '
The agents of the almost .unknown
"secret service" of the state depart
men then were put on the trail and
evidence waa obtained that the gov
ernment dispatches had been "lifted"
from the wires in Mexico and decoy
ed, the Information contained therein
being transmitted to President Huer-
ta and his cabinet As this informa
tion was. at times, highly uncompli
mentary to the present government In
Mexico, the matter at once took on
an International aspect and the ef
forts of the department's agents to
discover the exact location ot the
"leak" were redoubled, but In vain.
Valuable to Hostile Nation.
Every effort will be made to locate
the copy of the stato department code
and destroy it. It would prove of im
mense value if It fell Into the bands ot
a hostile nation.
It wus asserted that the United
States had felt Its policy In Mexico
blocked in advance during the last few
weeks, owing to Information being re
ceived by the Huerta government of
the moves of the state department be
fore Ambassador Wilson received tho
dispatches.
It waa reported that the administra
tion had decided to abandon the Mon
roe doctrine to maintain Its policy of
"peace at any price."
TO SEND TROOPS TO BORDER
U. .8. Soldiers to' Be Stationed on
Frontier Line Between Mexico
snd United States.
Memphis, Tonn., July 21. Secre
tary of War Garrison Intimated that
a thorough inspection of southwest
army posts was being made to pre
pare them for soldiers that will be
stationed In Texas from the north
west. "Does this mean that tho war
department of the United States ex
pects war with Mexico T" he was ask
ed. "I hope not,", he replied. "Why
does the war department keep such
large forces along the Mexican and
Texaa border?" he was aaked. "We
need them at present and we need to
hold reserve, troop at Galveaton."
When told that the Memphis commit
tee had prepared a southern break
fast at the Country club for him and
his staff and that It consisted of fried
chicken, hot biscuit and old fashioned
milk gravy and Jersey butter, he
said: "Iead me to that breakfast"
WOOD PULP WILL ENTER FREE
McAdoo Not to Appeal From Customs
Court Rule Taa Loss Will Be
$3,000,000.
Washington, July 31. Secretary
McAdoo finally decided not to appeal
the decision of the customs court
granting free entry of wood pulp snd
paper to all countries having "favor
ed nations" treaties with the United
States, because that privilege is grant
ad to Canada. Tbo treasury must sur
render 63,000,000 in dutla.
Ca-Congressman Olmstsad Dead.
Now York, July 21. Former Coa
gresamsa M aril a K. Olmstead of Har
rltburg. Pa., died here la tho Eyo and
Bar hospital, where bo was undergo.
Ing treatment. Ho was a Republican
and was la con.'vss slr.teea years. .
Mr. Wilson, ambassador to Mexico,
Is on his way to Washington, having
been summoned by the president to
discuss the Mexican situation.
WANT SENATE TO ACT
Trainmen Demand Confirmation
of Wilson Appointees.
Union Leaders Declare They Will Be
Unable to Control Situation Un
less This Is Done.
New Tork, July 21. Prompt action
by the United States senate In con
firming tho appointees of President
Wilson to the special board which is
to arbitrate the differences between
the 100.000 employes ot the eastern
railroads and the railway managers
was demanded by William G. Lee,
president of the Brotherhood of Train
men, and A. 15. Garretson, president
of the Order of Railway Conductors.
The two presidents of the allied rail
way unions Issued the following signed
statement:
"We are greatly disappointed at the
failure of the senate to confirm Presi
dent Wilson's appointments under the
amended Erdman act Delay or fail
ure to confirm such appointments only
makes it more impossible for us to
control tho situation. While the men
desire to be more patient. It is hoped
the senate will realize the necessity
of prompt action."
Judge Chambers, one of the presi
dent's appointees, arrived here today
from Washington. Louis F. Post, as
aistant secretary of labor, passed
through here en route tor Boston to
attempt to settle the strike at two
Hyde Park manufacturing plants con
trolled by Governor Foss of Massa-
-chunetta. - Ha probabJjLSiUjESme here
tomorrow.
Replying to a report that the con
ductors and trainmen ot the Erie sys
tem were prepared to call a strike,
J. C. Stuart, vice-president and gen
eral manager of the road, issued this
statement:
"I have not received any request for
increase. In wages from our men. Nor
have 1 received any complaints. When
such requests are made they will get
respectable consideration. I cannot
believe that the trainmen and conduc
tors of our lines would take any
strike action before coming to us to
talk the altuation over."
BIG SHORTAGE SHUTS BANK
First National of Lafayette, Ga
Placed In Hands of Receiver
by Acting Comptroller.
Washington. July 21. Tho First Na
tional bank of Lafayette, Ga., failed
because of a largo shortage in Its
. . . - - .VI- I
tunas. Announcement oi iui wu
made by Thomas P. Kane, acting
comptroller of the currency, who has
appointed National Bank Examiner
Thomas C. Dunlap temporary receiver
The extent of tho losses is not known,
but the situation will be reported to
the department of Justice. Examiner
Dunlap discovered tho shortage and
closed the bank, with tho authority
and approval of the directors. The ex
aminer has reported the Institution In
solvent, with Its capital snd surplus
ot $58,600 wiped out
COURTS DELAY IS CRITICISED
Governor HetfUld Wants Excess Pas
senger Rstes Collected snd Dis
bursed to Coupon Holders.
Charleston, W. Va.. Julf 21. Rap
ping the court's delays and declaring
that no part of tho excess passenger
fares collected by tho Choaapeako 4
Ohio Railway company during tho
psst four years, under an Injunction
granted by tho circuit court of Kana
wha county adjoining the stats and
county officials from enforcing the
1907 two-cent passenger faro law, bo
longs to tho railway company. Gov.
Henry D. Hatfield, In a statement lsJ
sued hero, suggests that the excess
fares collected be turned over to ths
state public service commission to bo
disbursed by Its members to tho cou
pon holders.
Sue Bsnkers for $16,200,000.
San Francisco, Cal., July 21. Suit
to recover f 16.200,000, includlug 620,
000 damages sustained by tho deposi
tors of tho California Safe Deposit
and Trust company, waa Sled In
the superior court sgalnst Walter J.
Uartaott 11. P. Wilson, W. C. Peyton
and Oscar Cooper by Charles B
O'Connell and others oa behalf ol
13600 depositors of ths defunct Institution,
IURROUNO ANOTAKE BULGARIAN
BRIGADE, WHO SURRENDER
WITH 6,000 STRONG.
Bulgars Msatsere 60,000 Inhabitants.
Mostly Turks, and Destroy tVast
Ara of Property.
V'eatern Ntwupiiper Union Nw flrvlce.
t.ondon. Nemesis has swiftly over
taken the Bulgarians, who trencher
ously mnde war on their allies, and
now And themselves surrounded by
hostile armies of not only their former
comrades, but of Turkey and Kouma
nla as well. It is not surprising,
therefore, to learn from official tele
grams received at Belgrade, that Bul
garian delegates have started for Nish,
Servla, to open preliminary peace ne
gotiations. The Servian government
before deciding to treat yith the Bul
garians, is consulting its allies. Bul
garia, indeed, seems to realize that the
game Is up, for the new government
also has appealed to make peace, whllo
a Bulgarian brlgnde, 6,000 strong, with
12 guns, has tamely surrendered to the
Roumanian forces, 43 miles north of
Sofin, after the invading artillery had
fired a few rounds. Seres, a town of
some 60,000 inhabitants, and all the
countryside for miles around Is a reek
ing shambles. It Is Nigrlta multiplied
a hundred fold In every item of hor
ror. It Is quite Impossible to' exag
gerate either the number of victims
or the variety or the barbarity of their
deaths.
CAUGHT IN LAKE UNDERTOW.
Chicago, Ilf. Lake Michigan's dead
ly undertow, which has been taking
heavy toll or human lite, spared Miss
Eva Howe, 18 yenrs old, and In her
stead made victims or Mrs. Prank M.
Howe, her mother, and Earl Strom,
her cousin, both or whom dashed Into
the water to save the bathing girl.
Mrs. Howe and her duughter, of 5024
Grace street, had gone to the Strom
home In Highland park. For diver
sion "members of both families went to
the beach for a swim. Mrs. Howe was
sitting, fully clothed, on the beach,
watching her daughter In the water
when (suddenly the girl screamed,
threw up her hands and sank beneath
the surface.
POLICE BREAK UP MEETING.
Los Angeles, Cal. An Industrial
Workers of the World meeting here
was broken up by the police. Three
men, two of them Injured, were ar
retted. f YOUTH IS 8HOT AN QUARREL
Evansville, Ind. During a quarrel
over a pool gome Leroy Hacker, 16
years old, was fatally shot by Alvis
Porter, 15 years old. Porter escaped.
CINCINNATI MARKETS
Corn No. 2 white 67.iS8c, No. 3
white 36tyfjP37c. No. 4 white 66(ff
66c, No. 2 yellow 64t365c, No. 3
yellow 6464Hc, No. 4 yellow 62H
63'zic No. 2 mixed 631,i64c. No. 3
mixed 6363MiC, No. 4 mixed 63fg'64c,
white ear 63JK)4c, yellow ear 6466c.
mixed 63 (ft 65c.
Hay No. 1 timothy $19019.60.
standard timothy $18018.50. No. 2
timothy $17(817.50, No. 3 timothy
J14.50Q15, No. 1 clover mixed $16$r
17, No. 2 clover mixed $14.5015, No.
1 clover $10(8-12. No. 2 clover $8010.
Oats No. 2 white 42ViG4.ic. stand
ard white 4242MtC. No. 3 white 40
41c, No. 4 white 38r(j 3k No. 2 mixed
39Li HOc, No. 3 mixed 3939c, No.
4 mixed 38p38c.
Rye No. 2 60B2c. No. 3 CSuSc.
No. 4 6056c.
Wheat No. 2 red 8788Vic. No. 3
red 82086c. No. 4 red 67&77c.
Eggs Prime firsts lS'Ac, firsts Hie,
ordinary firsts He, seconds 10c.
Poultry Hens, heavy, over 4 lbs,
16c; 4 lbs and under. 16c; old roost
ers, 10c; springers, 1 to Hi lb, 2t)c;
2 lbs and over, 1819c; ducks, 4 lbs
and over, 12c; spring ducks, 3 lbs and
over, 13c; turkeys, 8 lbs and over, 18c;
young, 18c.
Cattle Shippers $7.2518.10, 2 car
loads extra, 1,345 lbs, $8.25; butcher
steers, extra $7.60 7.75; good to
choice $7 (ft 7.50, common to fair $5.25
(6 6.75; belters, extra $7.5ft7.75, good
to choice $ti.75tf 7.60, common to fair
$56.50; cows, extra $6,254(6.30, good
to choice $5.65( 6, common to fair
$4 (ft 5.50, cauners $34.
Mulls Kologna $3.606.50, fat bulls
$6.256.75.
Calves Extra $10.75, fair to good
$9(710.50. common and large $610.25.
Hogs Selected heavy $9.5039.65,
good to choice packers and butchers
$9.55(g9.60, mixed packers $9.uO$9.tiO.
stags $5.2547 8, common to choice
heavy fat sows $tf.60ft9, light shippers
$9.709.80, pigs (100 lbs and less)
$7.259.65.
Sheep Kxtra light $4.25, good to
choice $3.85(4.15, common to fair
$2.5063.75, heavy sheep $3.2503.75.
Sprlug I.anibs Kxtra $7.8597.75,
good to choice $6.7567.60, common to
fair $568.65, stock owes $3.5064.35.
extra $4.3564.50. yearlings $3.50(04.60.
FALL BEFORE GEN. CHANQ SUN.
Peking. Gen. Chang Sun was com
pletely victorious In a light with tho
rebels. His troops csptured four of
ths rebels' Held gun and 40 cases of
ammunition. ' Lang-Lu, revolutionary
leader, was killed. Lin Ku, In com
mand of the revolutionary troops, sur
rendered Ll-Kuo-Po and the city was
captured. Tho bows In reference to
the southern situation Is generally re
assuring la character Tho revolution
ary press had circulated reports that
Chang Sua would Jola ths rebels.
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