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9 kUif LUl it rutvb.il vm I uauo ...i X'-.' . : . ei nisi;! ga:;g Stick-l'? Artist Pays Death Pen aity When Accused cf "Dou-bie-Crcssing" Pals. AV- i i P. -v 4-1 V ' r - Feet Must Ba Studied by Oncers in tha Arr SHOT THROUGH BRAIN Dispute Arose Over Division cf Plun der Rttort to Arbitration With Pack of Cards Referee Four of Hearts Important Factor. Koar Tnrk TnnV ZacarO. Pistol man, gangster and stick-up man. cun-1 yj ASHINGTON. Army officers must Ins aa a weasel at many games oi become loot aocton ana uuuw- chance, paid the death penalty the other night for "double-crossing" the gang. He was ahot to death In the Deell. Giuseppe Jacko'a dingy little coffee house at S36 East 109th atreet, stand all the little twists and turns In chiropody If they obey an order Just Issued by the war department Soon the fastidious young West Pointer will be seen on his knees be- "CLTf MQJ$ h!l and Jacko, who had sort of backed (ore the raw recruit explaining how Tony up in his double-cross, was like- fegt to harvest the corn or bunion wise made a target for gang bullets with a rasor. He will Inspect the re- THIS Is London's best and most graceful dancer, the modest Mile, Lydla Kyasht, for a long time the leadlug attraction at the Empire theater, who danced before the king and queen of England at their request Her , modest costumes and her discarding the bizarre manner of dance used by the so-called "modern" dancer , called forth the unstinted praise of their majesties. FOOLS TWO SPOUSES Woman Divided Time Between First and Second Husbands. Wife of One 8wltchman Meets Anoth er, Likes His Playing on Hirmonl i ea and Weds Him Keeps It Up Two Months. Chicago, 111. A wife who for two ' months divided her time between two husbands, fooling both of them by naming her mother as an alibi when she returned late to either home, was found In the person of Mrs . Stella Carabine-Galley, according to James E. Carabine, who says he la the origi nal husband, and had the, wife ar rested as a bigamist Both husbands are switchmen, and out of the city about half of the tlmo. Mrs. Carabine-Galley is twenty-tour years of age and rather pretty. Oscar Galley, the second husband, was also In a cell, charged with mar rying a woman while he had knowl edge ef a prior husband, v He told the police he understood the woman had obtained a divorce from Carabine. Everybody involved is agreed on soma facts, namely: Carabine lost his Job a few months ago and the wife, who had to go out to work In a hotel, heard Galley playing on a harmonica. liked the music and married him. Carabine said he married his wife six years ago and lived happily until he took sick last spring and lost his place. He was hunting work when the wife volunteered to go out and earn the family living for a time. When she found work In a hotel, Carabine stored the furaiture. He regained his health and found a new job. Meanwhile, he said. Galley and the harmonica had Interested the wife. The second marriage took place March 9 last In Great Bend, ted. Dur ing the folowlng two months the wife, according to Carabine, was kept busy fooling her two husbands. Then he found out about Galley, and there was a quarrel over Galley, whom Carabine looked upon as a suitor more or less harmless. The wife left Cara bine, who some time later learned of her second marriage. Carabine search ed for the wife for tour months. He had stored his furniture in a storagehoUie, and it was there Galley was arrested, when, representing him self as Carabine, he attempted to ob tain possession of the household goods. The woman 'was arrested while waiting for Galley to appear with the furniture to fix up a flat. The police today permitted Galley to amuse himself in Jail with the har monica, Mrs. Carabine-Galley could hear the seductive music In her dis tant celL Courts Slow; Kills Self. Houston, Tex. Because the courts were so slow In granting her a dl vorce. so she could marry her Japan' ese lover, Mrs. Ida Hawley, a maga zine writer, committed suicide here. REEK WITH TYPHOID GERMS Or. Q. W. Stiles States Large Per Cent. of Bivalves on New York Mar ket Are Bred In Sewage. Washington, D. C Dr. George W. Stiles of the department ot Agrlcufe ture has prepared a comprehensive bulletin showing that a large percent, age of the oysters dumped into New York market are bred in sewage-pob luted waters and reek with typhoid germs. The bulletin will be published In a few days. Dr. Stiles devotes a chapter ot his work to 127 cases ot illness he traced from oysters dredged In Jamaica bay last fall. Dr. 8tiles gave the Jamaica ease as but one instance, and as proof positive that oysters carry typhoid germs when Improperly bred. The bulletin covers an investigation of the oyster dredging business in the vicinity ot New Tork and New Eng land, and by charts and bulletins it shows that millions ot oysters are bred and floated in waters which are used as outlets for the human refuse of New Tork and the cities adjacent The bulletin condemns such practices as being most dangerous to the health ot the communities. and later died In Harlem hospital. The notice are looking tor Coney Island the Wop. alleged director ot the bombardment against Tony and Jacko. The four of hearts played an in crutt's socks and have him wash his feet and put on clean ones. AU of which would make it appear that the next course in study to be listed at the national academy may be chiropody. In addition to the titles. portant part in the assassination ol Ilk, "u. a A," which the graduate Tony. places after his name, there will then As the story was being whispered in be one "P. EL" (foot expert), or "Ch. the DegU. after the body ot Tony uaa x (doctor of chiropody) been removed, it would seem that ii For many years the army has em- Zacaro had used a tour ot hearts in ployed expert blacksmiths to care double-crossing the gang- There bad (or the horses' hoofs. Now the hoofs been a dispute over the division ol gang plunder. of the Infantry wtU receive hi. . don. 4; "Company commanders win . ally inspect the bare feet JY men before a march is under -i reads the order, t "While on tht", ' they will personally le e4CB d ,v their men wash their feet a som" possible after reaching cams .' and evacuate blisters, dust tfc wiia rooi powoer supplied ty medical department, and put 0a c! socks." By way of emphasliing tie -.v slty for obeying this order, as. clause says: "Hereafter aa c amount -of foot' Isjury and dim from shoes will be regarded u ( dence of Inefficiency oa the n x the officers concerned as e&ase Investigation. Then there ts thus turtht hut tlon: "Company commanders win tam the proper trimming of nails, mj... or paring ot coma and caUca, ft Uet of painful bunions, treatmeat Ingrowing nails, and other 4!m sending serious cases to the n-jscs -. There is one phase of the order t! :. will be appreciated by the bsclk- ., infantrymen. It la that "dares u or socks with holes, will not b tm In marching.'' POSED AS MODEL FOR SALOME - History of Beautiful Original of Henri Regnault'a Painting Is Told f6r First Time. Paris. Much has been heard lately of Henri Regnault's picture "Salome," which after being bought for a com paratively small sum In his lifetime was sold for Over $100,000 last month, and no little curiosity has been ex pressed as to the history of the beau tiful girl who served as a model. Her own daughter tells the story In the Il lustration. She says: "Marie Veronica Concetto Iitlnl came from the Sabine country, and was born In 1853 near TlvolL Her LATEST NEWS FROM HADES John Armstrong Chaloner Gets Au ( thentlc Information From De. ' parted Friend. WashlngtonJohn Armstrong Cha loner, a member of the Chaloner fpmlly ot New Tork, who is legally Insane In that state, although legally sane In Virginia, says he has received a message from hell thrdugh his de ceased friend, Thomas Jefferson Mil ler. Chaloner, who lives at Merry Mills, Va, came to Alexandria to get the message from Miller. Chaloner says Miller Informed him that "Hell Is more an affair ot the in tellect, will power and aspiration than merely combustion," and that the tem perature Is of the nature of our tem perate sons. Thus Chaloner quotes Miller: "In hell, morality is as enthusiastic ally and scientifically taught as mathe matics and physics at any university. Justice rules, but it is untempered by mercy." Chaloner says Miller declared that n arriving In hell he found himself to have been Marshal Ney In life. He had assumed his stature and features, and had conversed with Napoleon' Bonaparte, who later, appeared before him in the costume of Michael An- golo. Again Chaloner quotes Millar: "On reaching here,' the first sensa tion experienced .was that of awaken ing after a sound and peaceful sleep. When I opened my'eyes what did I behold T ' Napoleon Bonaparte Witting upon a throne the like of which sever before was seen." In the opinion of Miller, according to the message ot Chaloner. Satan "M thoroughly misunderstood personal ity. Satan is no enemy of Jehovah as Is sin. Satan is Jehovah's public prosecutor. Briefly, Sate I the highest power in heaven after the Trinity. He reigns in hell, but appears In heaven as he pleases." Satan, Miller says, according to Chaloner, is a prince, a gentleman, a hero and a noble creature." REVEALS A SOCIETY SCANDAL Berlin Women of High Social Posi tion Are Found Mixing With Undesirables. Berlin. A woman pianist was sen tenced to a month's Imprisonment in connection with a scandal recently un earthed by the Berlin police. Detectives made an unexpected raid on a night cafe in the center of Berlin frequented almost exclusively by wo men. Demlmondaines were found there mixing with women ot high so cial position. Most of the customers of the establishment, to which tew men were admitted, were in masculine' attire. The woman pianist, who has been sent to prison, a comely person, much admired by the customers, sang suggestive songs which aroused pro longed applause. . Neighbors complained ot the man ner in which the establishment was conducted, and the police made a raid and took the name and address ot everyone found there. The presence of a certain princess, however, saved the customers from prosecution, and only the pianist was brought before .the courts. ' father, a fine looking man, was .a hun ble bee keeper. Nature, though she had given the child little wealth in money, had endowed her with Jet black hair, beautiful brown eyes and exquisite teeth. "One Christmas eve when she was only twelve years old a French sculp tor . named Renaudot saw her In St Peter's and was struck with her beau ty. Some time afterward he met her In the country riding on a donkey be hind her father.' That decided him; he Introduced himself to her family and fell hopelessly in love. "When the girl was fifteen years old his friend Henri Regnault made the beauty's acquaintance and asked her to sit to him as Salome. The pic ture finished, he migrated to Spain and Morocco and finally met his death fighting In the war of 1870. "Renaudot had also left Rome to take part in the war, in which he greatly distinguished himself, and on peace being signed he hurried back to Rome to marry Maria Latini. She was then seventeen years old and he was thirty-six." Renaudot's health did not permit him to pursue his career as an artist for many years after this. His last work was a "Diana the Huntress," now at the Palais Bourbon. But de spite the anxiety his weak health gave his wife, it was she who was the first to be taken, at the end of 1998. Her husband only survived her three weeks. - and should serve as referee. The cards were cut with the idea that the low card drew the bulk of the pelf. Tcny cut a four of hearts, which was low. The division was made. Later those of the gang who had lost heard that Tony had boasted of "skinning the boobs." Tony denied this and protested his innocence. But all the gang knew of Tony's skill with the pasteboards and how he frequent ly trimmed come-ons In the dingy lit tle coffee house of Joe Jacko. -Word was conveyed to Tony that he would "get his." The warning reached him in the malls, written, it is said, across the face of the four of hearts. The little pistol man kept away from the Degll for a few days. The other night he ventured back. As he came through the swinging doors and blinked his eyes in the vile atmos phere he noticed three men get up from a table and go out through a side door. He approached that table and saw, lying face up on It, the four ot hearts. A glass ot chlanti had been tipped over and the card was smeared with crimson. Tony turned as white as he could under his olive skin and backed Irresolutely away from the table, looking wildly about him at the faoes of those who sat drinking and playing cards at the lit tle tables. Finally he spied Jacko and went over to him. Jacko is al leged to have uttered the Italian equivalent ot "Beat it It's a trap. Zacaro went out through the swing ing doors and looked up and down through the rain. He saw shadows in doorways and little groups of men under an awning. Back of him he could hear a dull murmur of voices. He feared the rain-soaked street more He feared the rain-soaked streets.1 He went over to Jacko's table and W4 ASSISTANT Surgeon General Wil liam Colby Rucker of the pub- lio health service announced Aug. 21 that he was searching for a new kind of at trap, to be adopted as the of ficial trap ot the service In its war against the bubonic plague. He has now in his office 75 models for rat traps ot many designs, together with about fifty drawings. 'Rat psychology has evidently been the subject of deep study on the part ot Inventors and would-be Inventors who are trying to market their ideas In my offloe," said Dr. Rucker, "and the Interesting thing is the wide di vergence ot the conclusions that have been reached. An Iowa student sent me the following suggestion: Take an Iron pot and place a rock In the middle. Fill the pot with water even with the top of the rock, so as to make the rock look like an island. Float a piece cf cheese on the water. The rat will Jump for the cheese and after falling In the water will climb on the Island and scream tor help. The entire rat family will rush to his aid, dive overboard to his rescue and then kill each other fighting for a foothold on the rock. 'Another trap of simple type sug gested was the bran barrel trap. was told to cover the surface ot a pall of water with bran; to tlx a plank cooo 8t HAve HT 1P1 JSJ ii r xi 1 ,v' AfHJbj platform to lead to the edge el gi water and to' cover this wttk ana 1 was predicted that the rat would w his way to the water's edge and tt, beholding what he thought to to i m of bran, would dive into It, thus ni ing the romance of his lift. "Many suggestions for electrocutk outfit have been sent m, hot aG " these are of such complicated dem and would cost so much to manci ture that they have no value lor w purpose. , "The 'sneese' trap ts slmpiert ! construction and least expend? ; all the models which have bms r mltted. It consists ot a puteboi tuba two Inches in diameter, tl with cotton batting. A powder of c enne pepper and snuff is sprinkled ' the cotton and the tube placed ore; rat hole. The Inventor said tt n would sneese himself to death he poked his head out of his hole." All Complimentary Verbiage Is Ordered Cut C I iip (hereafter IrwHEY WILL rOC ni w- Sift T to 0UT ALL SAY NO TREE IS EXEMPT Experts ef Department of Agrlewltura Give Result of Investigation of Lightning. Washington. The department ot agriculture made public the results ot an exhaustive investigation ot light ning strokes throughout the country. The report disposes of the belief of the ancient philosophers that certain kinds ot trees, the laurel, aspen and beech, were never struck by lightning, with the statement that "any kind ot tree is likely to be struck. The report shows that lightning REP'ORM in the' army correspon dence Is the latest development in Major General Leonard Wood's plan for increasing the efficiency of the fighting force. Under orders from "the top" the complimentary verbiage under which all communications be tween officers of the army and be tween those officers and the war de partment have been carried on have been ordered cut out Such army forms as "Colonel Smith presents his compliments to Lieuten ant Jones," as the precursor ot a sim ple request; the subscription, "I have the honor to be, yours with great re spect;" repetitions of titles at the be ginning and end of communications of a most trivial nature, will hereafter he eliminated. The army correspondence ter date back to the days of the Color forces of King George HI Letters b-. tween army men, when official Is tt nature,- use line after line of eosr mentary phraseology to put torn ten-word request General Wood Hi ed the pruning movement and t he got through with It nothing left but the superscription "Sir" the signature of the writer outside 5 message to be conveyed. Along with the excess verbins.- army has also discarded the ela" system of recording the busln -the various branches of the service , means of lengthy letters 4''" what might pass In the orfc course ot the day's work as conversations. The shorter method Is making hit with the younger element in army. . "One does not have to be m respectful to the chief of staff than does to his 'striker now," said a end lieutenant, fresh from Ffcl' duty, who recently was pU Into the department by reason o. newly applied operation of the i-1 ed army rule. -rj-Lrj'uVi.rr.rn.nrjn.fffifirtnriri The Shooting Began. Car Fare Was Wanted by a Georgia ARNOLD A. BLATLOCK, twenty eight years old, said to be tin finest specimen of a genuine moun tain moonshiner ever oaptured in the national capital, who was arrested the other night after he had surrendered htmsert at police headquarters and an- sat down beside him. He picked up pack of cards and Invited Jacko tol h WM a gHU from the "revnoo otTeers," was released when the police learned he la not a fugitive, play cold bands. Jacko was afraid and kept his eye on the front and aide doors. Members of the gang slouched in, but paid no heed to Tony or Jacko. Finally there came Coney Island the Wop. Jacko and Tony went on playing, dealing listlessly. Suddenly some thing came scaling through the air and hit the ecis of Uelr tSoie. I, fluttered for a moment and fell on the floor. It was the four of hearth. As Tony and Jacko looked down there was a sudden riot ot noise. strikes in the Colorado plateau region i Chairs were overturned, the air rang more often than anywhsre else, in the -with curses and then the shooting be- a prolific source of fires in the forest of the west Late hours account for a lot -of pr mature wrinkles. - gan. Tony jumpeu up ana reacnea ior his weapon. As he did so two bullets punctured his brain and he fell dead. Jacko never got out of his chair. He was shot in the head and shoulder i and flooDsd over on the floor. Blaylock's Utile scheme to trick the police into paying his railroad far hack to his farm in the mountains of White county, about 20 miles from Gainesville, Oft., was turned Inside out by the police when they received word from Gainesville that Blaylock ts not wanted there. The moonshiner was arrested a few weeks ago for alleged Illicit distilling, hut he furnished $200 bond and la free to go and come, until his case Is called tor trial in October. It remain ed for Blaylock to explain why he suddenly left his home and Journeyed to Washington, and in the explanation he revealed feud in embryo. Two years ago Blaylock old BOO I acrea of land to Henry Qferrard. i British Columbian. Some Blaylock's cows destroyed l" corn. Garrard thought the 4 was "done apurpose." " , enoo off'cers" came and sk Blaycock's still." The nen rard's still was "cut down. The following day, at tog. gossip said Blayloci p ported Gerrard 1 to the r. cars" and Blaylock, says O",, the gossip to Henry Gerrara. home and fetched man r-'- r went over 10 se -- he didn't kyar to tarry and I me, and ra :uhv m arid allowed he teetta'a um - ''Wal, some a'her not'-68 1 and I took 'er ;trlu. up ti'