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SANDERS & FLYNN
TO EUROPE BY AMP
Bold Prediction Made by a Ger
FIFTY DOLLARS PER TRIP.
Voyage B.!w««n Kurop. and Amerle®
Will Boon Ba Marfa In Feur Days,
Bay. Qarman Balantiat—Unltad Statua
Will Than Ba th® World'a Maat In
, wlarf Country.
A remarkable statement comes from
Budotpb Martin, a Herman scientist
and Imperial councilor. He dm^res
that before bag aVU make the trjj* to
Europe hv airships. Martin Is the .Tad t
M* European wrlicf aenm.«,lcs.
He is oue of the
Yrnuieul. so that his conclusion* cou
earning alrsht|M are not those of a
Tialiuiary -iiiumer, but of a hardhead
ed scjeutltk man of flgures, says the
Brooklyn ritlsen. ills recent book,
< %|rUtt to Bagdad," describing the cott
queat of Europe by Ueruiauy through
the employuieut of alr*hl|i*. created a
great sensation tn military circle*.
Martin'* statemeut I* as follow*:
"Within teu years transatlantic pas
sage* through the air will have be
come a regular aud normal method of
Journeying l<etweeu Europe aud Amer
lea. The voyagea will be made tn four
day* at a cost of for a Brut da**
This Is not the dream of an en
thBalast* Tut ts a aobwr statemeut
based on arteutlBc deduction*.
"Only those Interested kuow what
giant strides have been uiads In the
past few ye*™ In alrahlp on tro. tl n.
The principle of sir navigation has
been solved, aud the world I* on the
■Itcf v'i aoren»«tlcs.
,, » f*.t' *TTIj ,
chiefs of tin- atitu
of the German gov
. , .. . , . . ...
C Wrt^ht hr?t?
.KISlH** h '* ht .
A !» / \^«oi* n *Bd t 'l*e.
to solve the Initial dUBroiUa*.
-The type of alrahlp that wtU bo
employed for traveling between 4*ae
MB and Burapa undoubtedly %tll bp
based ob the aluminium V e ssel of
Oonat Zeppelin |t wffl have a ruble
measurement of 1.000.000 foal trill bo
from BOO to Tth} feet long sad con
■tracted as a iaxe' ship, for flret class
travel, sad will be able to carry thirty
panesogers It wtll race from Ham
burg to New Yorfc within 110 hours
■orb a ship will coot about UTB.000 to
baud and equip and will be a good
paying venture at a charge of ISO a
passenger, wttb cheaper rate* to come
"It la easy to aee what a revolution
MM will affect In transatlantic travel
It la aa lapoaalbto to guard alrahlp
construction by patent* aa It In to pro
tact nailing ship*. ami any balloon
maker will be ublo to build an air ves
aal. Tbe cbeupneaa of conatruetion
wtU permit many rival couipanlea to
enter the field, and there will tie no
poaalblllty of forming a truet.
"The coming era of ulrahlp travel
will make America the moat envied
country In the world. Her poaltlon
will be unique, and ahe will become
predominant on thla planet. Every ua
tlou In Europe will be In the preaetice
of new ami hitherto unthought of dan
ger* through alrahlpe. England will
ceaae to tie an Inland, and all the cla
Atlantic conntrlea will tie In dread of
u audden declaration of war ami mid
night bombardments by a fleet of
aerial warn hips. Only America la Iru
ramie against such a sudden surprise
in the air. The groat distance nu ale
ship would have to travel either In
th ¥ AUnntlc or i'aclflc jo at
'"'T* i* J
Wl>ulj f Hr fpom enviable, but glee
" V .. #*
safeguard. Almost nil the space ftb
fa ™i d have To'bo Ufillaed
tol , V'vs&fl'Tilhount of benzine to
make the double Journey across tha
ocean and hack again. There would be
only a aniall place for men and ummu
ulttou, amt certain defeat would he
the result of any such campaign
ugutnst the great republic of the west
ern heiulsiit^ore^ _. w ■—» — -
"The cWef danger to America la her
own Inventive genius. If Edison were
to tuveut a small electric eugtne capa
ble of developing euormous power,
then conditions would be changed, but
I am persuaded that this will ubt corns
la the lifetime of any one yet born.
"If tn the nest decade the United
State* were attacked by combined
British aud Japanese fleets of sea war
ships America would And an aerial
squadron the best means of defense.
With the fftoloi? In the air the United
States could simply laugli at an Anglo
Japanese attack. If a war with Japan
were to come now America's position
of the type of twbaudy's Pa trie and
* arshlps would never retur.
from their transpaclflo voyage If the
Tok P* government Were to order them
Kvplwt lt| Plptwa OIL
Officials of tbe oil plant of tbe Na
tional Tube company at Lorain. O., are
feeling Jubilant ever the fact that the
plant at Lorain baa accomplished a
feat that the other plants of tha com
pany failed on. say* the Cleveland
Plain Dealer Two mile* of rtffed pipe
are being turn*,! out at Lora hi every
day for western oil concerns, the ptpe
being made and rifled la on* p roc es s.
other mill* requiring two. which make*
the expense greater. The pipe la the
Invention of a California man. and the
here Inside give* the oil a rotary mo
tion. hoeping it warm enough to mate
tnte the flow, something hitherto Im
K Ma. it baa been fraud ne e senary
ut oil at IntarvnM of errors ! mUon
to beep It flowing.
Tht SPORTING WORLD
How to Oat Into an Upset Canoe.
Many a boatman's life has been
suvcl because he has been able to get
back safely Into a boat or canoe after
an upset. The recovery of an overset
cauoe Is a delicate process, but one
that can easily tie learned.
In the group of pictures Illustrating
this column the various steps lu tbe
aneoTWUNu x c Alton aftkk as cpsnr.
recovery of the cauoe are shown, per
haps much plainer than could be dona
TTv first diagram shews how to grasp
th* cauoe for the Jump. No- 2 illus
trate# the little leap by which tbe ca
noeist puts his weight evenly on th*
boat In No. 3 he is rolling gently Into
th* bottom of the craft No- 4 shows
th* canoeist tn full pcaaiaaloa and
randy to ball It out
Victorious Girl Joekay.
Miss Dorothy Tyler, fourteen year*
old. daughter of Dr. R. B. Tyler. ®x
mnyor of Joplin. Mo-, made her debut
ns a Jockey at tbs Joplin race track
recently and won her first event a
quarter mile race, on her own horse,
Blackuatv. crossing th* wire ahead of
Dolly Tardea. riddan by Will Brown,
naff Annie, with a prafaaai—nl Jockey
named McDowell up.
Mis* Tyler's victory was greeted by
wild cheers from the crowd, which
had "backed her off the board" before
the horses went to the post.
Since she was a small child Miss
Tyler has been fond of outdoor sports.
Her father has let her have her way
In most things. She owns two race
horses and personally sees that they
are well groomed. In addition to her
ability to ride she is an all around ath
lete. It is said that no boy in Joplin
of her age is Ijqr equal la physical
strength. ~ **
----- , _ ^ J ■
President Dovpy is a most democrat
ic magnate and has become immensely
popular with the member-: of the Bos
ton National team through his great
liberality, a fact that is being remark
ed freely all around the league circuit.
He ts hail fellow well fuel with thq
Boston player?, win or b e. coRRrntu
latiug them when they win, 'sympathis
ing; vM t h them when they lose. There
are no recriminations, no knock*. He
has gathered together a good team, and
there tire uiauy prediction* among the
other clubs that the ttme will come
when the Boston Nationals will take
their old place as favorite* with the
Hub fans, because the team under
Dovey will eventually win a pennant.
. ' Bali Player*' Wives.
(Parley Carr, manager of th® Indian
apolis club, has undertaken a contract
which Is more difficult than w inning
the peunaut with the Indianapolis dub,
according to Louisville reports. He has
undertaken to separate player*' wive*
at ball games. He says th* women
talk about player* during the game,
and then a wife goes home and tells
her husband, engendering animosities.
Charts* would better back off. One of
tbe Inherent prerogatives of a woman
la to talk, and she will keep on talking.
whatever Mauager Carr says about It.
Washington's New Pitch*,.
Walter Johnson, tbe fatnoa* boy
pitcher of the Welscr baseball team of
tbe Idaho State league, has signal with
the American league club of W ashing
. Johnson'* record as a pitcher le
a splendid one. He has pitched saven
tg-flve Inning* without a run being
scored against him and has struck out
106 men tn ninety-nine Inning*. The
Walaer team baa played seven straight
•hat-out games and baa mafia ninety
eight runs, while their opponents been
mad* but five-_
How About It, filtkf
The Detroit News says that despite
Umpire Prank O'LoughUn's ability
and popularity with tha public ba to
dtoUked by nearly all of th* playsm.
Bob Wilson of Brooklyn. N. Y_ w*!'
known aa an expert swimmer, to apan
to maat any In a contest fnm two to
fan miles for a pane or a trophy.
BALL FIELD STORIES
Peculiar Incidents Not Covered
by the Rules.
PUZZLES FOR THE UMPIRE.
Treadway's Fowl Hit That Struck Fair,:
but Was Declared Foul — When
Tammy Tucker Saw Snakes — A|
Batted Ball That Never Came Back. :
Baseball rules are supposed to covet,
every possible emergency that may
arise during a game, yet a dozen Times
a week In gome_ npol^ or cui ner of tbe
world roerc arises a situation over
which there are certain to l>c bitter
disputes ami which the umpire alone
Even in the big leagues these things
occur. One did on the old Eastern
park grounds at Brooklyn In a game
between Philadelphia and the Peram
The decision of the umpire was up
held by President Nick Young, al
though It still is open to dispute.
It happened that In the seventh In
ning, with two men on bases, Tread
way hit a line drive down the left
deld line. The ball beyond doubt was
going foul, for It was curving toward
the foul line rapidly. Gaffney, who
was umpiring the game, was standing
at tbe plate squinting down tbe line,
bis eye following the ball.
Suddenly a flight of pigeons swept
aleng. The ball struck one of the pi
geons, knocking It to the earth, and the
hall Itself swerved from its course and
atruck the ground a foot inside the
foul line. The Brooklyn runners raced
around the bases, but Gaffney waved
them back and declared the hit foulI
There was a long wrangle, which re- j
suited in Brooklyn protesting the'
game, but Uncle Nick upheld Gaffney.
Jiggers Donahue always had a ter
roe of all sorts of snakes, toads and
bugs, and this terror once nearly loot
Chicago a victory over Washington.
Jo* Can tl lion knew of this e version,
and whan tha Senator* opened In Cbl
eago Cantllkm spent the early aftne
noon digging fishing warms, grabs end
th* Ilk*, and he arrived at the park
with • couple of pans filled with than,
Joe welted saver*! hmtwga ■»* then,
with one of the Senators on flint, he
began sprinkling worms around th*
•nek. Jiggers did net notice It far a
minute, and. indeed, not until the
Washington player ran aff the hag te
draw the throw. The ball came low,
and Just before b* etaopad to ootch
It Jiggers saw the ground covered
with worms. He let out a yell and
Jumped a foot In the air. Ho managed
to block tbe ball, however, end ««»*
In a hurry up cal! for John to sweep
the ground around the base
All through the game Can til Ion and
l St w
his men sprinkled worms and
around Jiggers and kept him In a i
of terror, but with the aid of the broea'
he managed to frustrate his tormentor*
and escape without an error, and the
following day he appealed to the um
pire to make the Senators quit.
Tommy Tucker, however, was not M
lucky as Jiggers. He lost a game fot
Washington to Chicago once and start
ed a battle all because of a trick Bill
Dahlen and Bill Everett put up on him
Tom never did like snakes. Indeed,
he held them in abhorrence, and lu
some way Dahlen discovered thla
lYpshington was To'play Chicago that
afteimoJh, aud during the morninf
practice on the west side grounds Dah
ten and Everett discovered a small
gartersniike 'and treasured it up.
Along In the fourth inning Everett'
cracked out a bit, and as soon as h«
landed on first base Dahlen, lgnorinj
his usual custom, ran out to coach, and
a moment later he slipped the hnrmlesl
little reptile to Everett, who dropped If
Into Tucker's hip pocket. A
Tommy discovered the snake just a*
the pitcher was delivering the ball,
and, with a yelp, he deserted first
base. The shortstop gathered up the
ball on the run and started to throw t*
second, but was too late and threw
toward first Tommy was twenty feri
•ft the base, Jumping up and down anrf
hunting for something with which t*
kill that snake, and the bell went ts
the stands, and Chicago scored foot
runs In the round.
Tucker protested wildly, but tbe
pipe couldn't find anything abost
snakes In the rot® book and let It g#
But possibly th® hardest decision ss
umpire ever tackled fell to tbe lot <* ,
Jack Stratton, who was umpiring »
game between the Dallas (O.) team
»tut the club from Sycamore Valley
Tim teams were playing down 11
Lynn's bottom at Sytaupore VaUto*
and the score was 15 to 12. or so®*
thing Uke that in favor af Dallaa »
tha ninth Inning, with two out ano
the bases filled. At any rate, wtat
ever the score was. Sycamore
needed three runs to tie and _
wtn, and It happened that ItatcbC*^;
pantar. one of the weakest httt**» »
tha team, waa at bat
On# strike bad baan called ***■
Butch hit the hall. Where that
want no one knows to thla day
tha player* were running. They
tha ball pitched and aaw It Mtjr
Just aa the bat hit tha ball tbs
at Hick's sawmill, about 200
away, axplodad. mh
About five minutes later, when
smoke and steam cleared aw *J'
base runners remembered and
around to tbe plat®. _ .
Th® real argument started tool*
an hour Jeter, when everybody^
vtoited tbe wreck. Bycamora vn—j
claimed tbe victory, declari ng th"
runs had scared, and Jack Stratt^^
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