North Carolina Newspapers

OL. 9
Rosa Mcßride, One of the Worst
I of the Injured Died at the Good
Samaritan Hospital at 8 O'clock
This Morning. Three Others
Are Expected to Die.
Nine ot the Injured Brought Here
Will Be Discharged NThis After
noon. Only One or Two Limbs
Have Been Amputated. Thirty
in Hospital,
Charlotte News, 24th.
The twenty-third victim of the hor
rible wreck on the Seaboard Air
Line near Hamlet Sunday evening,
died at the Good Samaritan Hospital
ihis morning at 8 o'clock.
The unfortunate one was Rosa
Mcßride, a well known woman of
Hamlet. She was one of the occu
pants of the Jim Crow car which was
smashed to pieces and in which 21
were killed.
. All day yesterday the life of this
poor unfortunate was hanging by a
brittle thread, and it was expected at
ruy moment that death would relieve
Ler of her sufferings., She sustained
several fractures of the arms and
l(.gs, her right eye was entirely dis
placed and her head and body were
torn and gashed in number of places.
In fact it seems hardly possiole that
she could have survived the awful
catastrophe for any length of time.
The body has been prepared for
burial and will be slipped on the af
ternoon train to relatives in Hamlet.
Of the remaining 41 injured, now
in the Good Samaritan Hospital, Dr.
M. M. Wilder, informs The News this
clternoon that nine will be dis
charged today and will be allowed to
return to their respective homes. i.
Of the 31 that will remain in the
Good Samaritan Hospital three sus
tained injuries that will probably re
sult fatally. Two of these are very
severely wounded and little or no
hope is entertained for their recov-\
cry. Everything possible is being
'•one fer- the comfort and tliesp poor
rnfortunates, and the hospital author
ities as well as the physicians de
s( rve commendation for the great
work in their interests.
The physicians who administered
to the relief of the negroes here
were: Drs. P. M. Winchester,
B. J. Tlios. H. Wright,
C. S. McLaughlin, C. M. Strong ana
H. M. Wilder, the latter the very
efficient surgeon of the Seaboard Air
Line here.
Every one of these well known
phvsicians did valiant service yester
day and last night and their splen
did work is deserving of special
mention. The Seaboard could not
have possibly gotten together a more
efficient corps of physicians to attend
to their wounded.
Call issued to Policy Holders of Mu
tual and New York Life.
Raleigh, July 24—Insurance Com
missioner tfoung issues a call for a
conference of the policy holders in the
Mutual Life Insurance Co., of New
York and the New York Life Insurance
Cotapany, residing in North Carolina
to be held in Raleigh Sept. 12, for con
sidering a plan of action in the ensu
ing election of directors, Dec. 18th.
He says the propriety of selecting a
committee to represent North Caroli
na policy holders at the meeting in
New York will be considered at the
Raleigh meeting.
Was Given Decieron Over Dave Hol
ly in Twenty-Round Bout.
Seattle, Wn., July 24—Jce Gans
was given the decision over Dave
Holly at Pleasant Beach last night
after an interesting battle that went
the limit, twenty rounds. Holly
clinched repeatedly and used his
weight to advantage. Gans had his
opponent groggy in the last round,
but could not put him down. Gans
l*.ad absolutely no chance to show his
science in clean fighting, but was
lorced throughout to fight a battle at
which Holly is best.
Ferdinand Von-Saar Dead.
Vienna, July 24. —Ferdinand Von-
Saar, author and member of the Up
per House of the Austrian Reich
btarth, who shot himself yesterday,
died. He suffered from nervous pros
Stork failed to Light.
The Hague, July 24. —Queen Wil
helmina was taken ill last night. Pre
mature delivery followed, casting a
gloom throughout the home. It is an
nounced that the expectation of an
heir to the throne at this time is not
New York, July 24.—At the meet
ing of the board of directors of the
Norfolk and Western W. H. Barnes,
director of the Pennsylvania Railroad
and John B. Thayer, vice-president,
of that company, resigned as direc
tors. Henry C. Frick and L. C. Weir
were elected to fill the vacancies.
£■ 4f wf 'i •'•■> «'.•• - = £ -•- ••>•> > :•'. ; 'H ■ • « v j' . » *••..
Home of Mr. Allen Entered Saturday
Night —Farmers' Instiute.
Durham, July 24. —The home of Mr.
J. W. Allen, engineer on the Seaboard
passenger train was robbed Saturday
night. A thief gained entrance to the
house by breaking one of the blinds,
then from the opposite side of the
house he crossed the hall and entered
the room where Mr. Allen was sleep
ing, and rifling his pockets, he made
his escape with a watch, a purse of
money and valuable papers. Some of
the papers were found several blocks
from the home in the woods yesterday.
Mr. Allen's home is in the suburbs
of the city.
The Durham county farmers' instl
tue will be held August Bth. and is
expected to be in session several days.
The organization is composed of two
parts, one for women and the other for
men; both will meet on the same date.
The farmers are very enthusiastic over
the institution, and the business mat
ters to come before the body will be
very interesting. Mr. P. H. Massey
has been announced speaker for the
Black Brute Now in Jail Who Would
Have Married White Girl.
Louisville, Ky., July 24—Henry
Clayter, the negro arrested yesterday
in Chicago where he v/as about to
marry a white girl with whom he had
eloped from Irvington, Ky., was placed
in the county jail here for safe keep
ing. Word was received by the police
here that a mob was forming at Irving
ton to lynch Clayter.
Governor Askec! to Renulate Quaran
tine Rules.
Richmond, Va.. July 24. —W. B.
Livezy and A. C. Garrett of the New
port News Chamber of Commerce
called on the Governor in connection
with quarintine regulations at the
federal government station at Old
Point. The State has the station at
Newport News and the shipping inter
ests complain of double delay and
seek to revise the regulations.
Two Members Arrested.
Viborg, July 24. —Members of the
outlawed Russian Parliament received
word that two of their number. Father
Doyarkoff, at Varonezh and Cossack
Deputy M. Kharlamoff had been arrest
Father Davarkoff and Kharlamoff
distinguished themselves by preaching
revolution from the rostrum of Parlia
ment, the latter being especially bitter
ir his denunciation of the use of his
people in massacreing the''- Russian
A Dispatch From Odessa tells ot
Beginning of Anii-Jewish Out
breaks. Number Killed and
Injured. Work o' Plunder
London, July 24. —(Dispatch to
Renter Telegraph Company from
Odessa.) The anti-Jewish outbreaks
have commenced. A number of .per
sons are either killed or wounded.
Cossacks and rowdies are plunder
ing the deserted Jewish houses and
On Srednaia street three Jews were
killed and three wounded, in at
tempt to defend their property, while
the police looked on.
Another bloody conflict is reported
in Stepovai street. The whole city
is in a state of panic. Many inhabi
tants are fleeing. Black hundreds
are distributing blood thirsty pro
clamations in the streets.
One Man Killed And Another Injured
—Gas Tank Explodes. !
Durham, July 24.—This afternoon]
about 2:30 o'clock the gas in one of I
the large Standard Oil tanks ex
ploded and killed one man and seri
ously injured one.
The man killed is Mr. Webb Hollo
way, who was on the top of the tank
doing some repair work. Mr. Hollo
way whose clothes were saturated
with oil, caught fire and burned them
entirely from his body and he also
was fearfully burned. He died in
about twenty minutes after the ac
Another man that was on the tank
was slightly injured/ A negro who
was on the inside was also badly
brrned and cannot live.
The cause of the explosion is not
Charters Granted Three New Corpora
tions Today.
Raleigh, July 24. —Charters were
granted to three new corporations
respectively at Tarboro, Burgaw and
They follow: The Tarboro Inde
pendent Fire Insurance Agency (inc.)
at a capital of $2,500 by J. W. Forbes,
R. R .Peters and others; the Pal
mer-King Lumber Company of
JBurgaw, at a capital of $25,000 au
thorized and $6,000 subscribed by R.
A. Palmer, W. K. King and others, of
New Bern, and to the Twin City Re
alty Co. of Winston-Salem, at a capi
tal of $7,500 by A. G. Atkin and oth
ers, al] colored.
Ex-Sheriff Jones Charged With Mur
dering a Negro—Drewery's Majority.
Raleigh, July 24. —A warrant has
been sworn out against ex-Sheriff Ham
Jones of this county charging him with
the murder of a negro man in Wake
Forest township. Mr Jones is expected
home tomorrow to submit and have a
preliminary trial. The shooting was on
July 3, and the negro died about a
week ago. Jones will claim that the
shooting was entirely accidental and
it is claimed that a statement from the
negro shot will be produced to the
effect that he believed the shooting to
be accidental. The warrant was sworn
out before a masistrate in a remote
part of the county and the details are
not known here yet. Ham Jones is a
man of high character. He is a repub
With all the returns from the Wake
county Democratic primaries in except
one precinct in a remote part of the
county the majority received by Jno. C.
Drewry over Percy J. Olive for the
senate is 1.374. The ticket for the
'lower Ijouse is Chas. U. Harris, Mil
lard Mail and W. C. Douglass. J. H.
Sears present sheriff is renominated
by 483 votes more than his three op
ponents received.
The Exciting Experience of Miss Ma
bel Trotter at Wrightsville Beach.
Special to The News.
Wilmington, July 24. —Saturday
night about 10 o'clock while Miss Ma
oel Trotler cf Charlotte and Mr. Jas. S.
Hooper were on their way from Lum
ina to the Atlantic Yacht Club, Mr.
Hooper detected some disturbance of
the sand along the beach, and remark
ed he believed it was the tracks of a
monster sea turtle, and sure enough
just before reaching the Atlantic Club,
he and .Miss Trotter discovered the
"old lady monster" of the deep peace
fully lying up on the beach. She had
just linished laying her eggs and was
placing the sand over them and pack
ing the sand down so as not to be dis
turbed by the rolling surf.
Mr. Hooper left Miss Trotter in
charge while he ran to the club for
assistance. He secured the help of
four men, and with jjoles, they man
aged after a hard struggle to turn tho
turtle over on her back, when they
then knew that she was safe from
moving. They got a strong rope and
tied her by the hind legs, and pulled
her up to the club house, and tied her
to a post.
The next morning a search was
made for the eggs and discovered 128
perfectly round white eggs, about the
size of an average hen egg. This spe
cies of turtle lays its eggs in the sand
on the beach at night, and they are
hatcliv'd out by the heat of the sun.
Hundreds of visitors to the beach ob
served this sea monster with interest
and curiosity, and there were many
pictures taken.
A turtle of this size is estimated
to be worth about $lO, as it is consid
ered quite a delicacy. It was sold to
the popular Seashore Hotel, and no
doubt many of the Charlotte folks
had the opportunity of eating turtle
steak and soup.
Members of tha Corporation Commis
sion Return to Raleigh.
Hamlet, July 24.—The members of
the Corporation Commission visited
the scene of the wreck on the Seadoard
Air Line yesterday afternoon and this
morning and left Hamlet this noon for
Before leaving here the members of
the commission gave out nothing as to
their forthcoming report regarding the
wreck or the cause thereof.
It is known that the investigation by
the Commission will be searching and
that every detail incident to the ter
rible catastrophe will be gone into at
Most all of the wreckage has been
cleared away and the track is no long
er blocked. The dead bodies are being
shipped from Rockingham to the
different homes.
Have Not Reached Raleigh
Raleigh, July 24. —Members of the
Corporation Commission are not ex
pected back from the scene of the
wreck until tomorrow morning. They
will spend today in investigating fur
ther the cause of the wreck. They were
expected at 11:4-f» o'clock today but
they did not come.
Is Visited by His Mother, Sister and
Wife—His Wife Says She is Not
Seeking Divorce.
New York, July 24.—Harry Thaw's,
mother, his sister, 4&rs. Carnegie, and
his wife paid another visit to the
Tombs. The three women were to
gether some time before going to
Thaw's cell. In reply to the ques
tion whether she will be a witness
at the trial, Harry's wife said, "You
will have to ask Mr. Hartridge about
Asked if it is true that she is seek
ing a divorce' from him, Mrs. Thaw
replied, "That story is perfectly ab
surd. It is cruel, there is absolutely
nothing to it."
Because of Quarrel Young Man and
Hie Sweetheart Suicide.
Marion, Ohio, July 24. —O. J. John
ston, aged 24, was found dead. Ten
days ago Johnston quarrelled with his
sweetheart, Cora White, as the re
sult of which the girl committed sui
cide by taking carbolic acid. Johnston
also took carbolic acid, and to make
sure turned on the gas.
A woman always thinks she is better
than other women, and a man thinks
he is not worse than other men.
Mr. Bryan s Amendment to Arbi
tration Treaty Discussed by
Council of Inter-Parliamentary
Union and Adopted. What the
Amendment Provides.
Mr. Bryan Said if the Hand of
War Could be Stayed Until
Conscience Was Awakened War
Would Become Remote* A Step
Toward Peace.
London, July 24. —Mr. Bryan's pro
posed rider to the model arbitration
treaty was discussed by the internat
ional counAH of the Inter-Parliamen
tary Union and being recast, as follows
was adopted:
"If a disagreement should arise
which is not included in those to be
submitted to arbitration the contract
ing parties shall not resort to any act
of hostilities before they separately or
jointly invite, as the case may necessi
tate, the formation of an international
commission of inquiry or mediation
of one or more friendly powers, this
requisition to take place if necessary
in accordance with article VIII of the
Hague Convention providing for the
peaceful settlement of International
Mr. Bryan said his amendment wqa
aimed at widening the scope of arbr*
tration so as to include the questions
of national honor, the chances being
a hundred to one that the proposed
investigation of facts would also settle
any question of national honor.
If the hand of war could be stayed
until the conscience were awakened,
wars would become more remote. The
amendment therefore was a long step
in the direction of peace.
Work of rxhtffnug . Bod res /Front
Collapsed Amsden Building
Went on v't night. So Far Ten
Are Known to be Dead. Num
ber Missing.
South Franiingham, Mass., July 24.
—Under tho light of arc lamps the
work of exhuming bodies of the vic
tims of the collapsed Amsden build
ing went on unceasingly throughout
the night, but brought no increase to
Ihe list of ten dead and four missing,
accounting for the 24 who were about
the building when the support gave
way and sent tons of cement, iron
columns and steel beams crashing
in a mangled mass into the basement.
The 22nd Annual Convention of the
Labor Bureaus Statisticians.
Boston, July 24. —The labor bureau
of statisticans headed by Charles P.
Neill, chief of the Bureau of Labor
statistics assembled for its 22nd annual
convention. Governor Guild, in the ad
dress of welcome, said:
"Steady improvement in communica
tion and transportation is making it
more and more imperative that the
legislation affecting industry should be
uniform throughout the country.
Healthy competition between New
York and Georgia is impossible as long
as textiles spun and woven by adults
in the North are forced to compete
with the textiles spun and woven by
little children in the South."
Great Loss From Fire.
Marseilles, July 24. —The extensive
warehouse of the Franco-American Oil
Company was burned. Six persons
were injured. The loss is heavy.
In Chicago and vicinity Six Per
sons Were Yesterday Drowned
in Different Lakes and Rivers.
The Details of Each Case
j* • A
Chicago, July 24.—Six lives consti*
tuted the total paid yesterday by
Chicago and vicinity to lakes and
rivers. Two boys were drowned
while swimming. One lost his life
in an effort to get a water lily.
A man fell from bridge while fish
The fifth victim died from injuries
suffered by striking a timber while
driving. The sixth fell into the river
while running to catch a hall in a
baseball game.
..THURSDAY JULY 26,1906,
: . S -!.
Russian Empire in State of Great Pan
demonium Much Bloodshed and
St. Petersburg, July 24. —The way
has been prepared for a military dic
tatorship by the proposition now under
consideration at Peterhof to create an
advisory council to assist the Emperor.
i State of Pandemonium.
All the old beaucratic machinery of
suppression has been placed in oper
ation to prevent an explosion. Domi
cilary searches continue in all quar
ters of the capitol, prisons are already
filiing. An old, blind system of at
tempting to conceal from the people
what is happening has been adopted.
The censorship of the press has been
re-established with vigor unknown
since the days of the late Interior
Minister, Von Plehve, accompanied by
the wholesale confiscation of newspa
pers. No word of the proceedings oil
the members of parliament at Viborg
or of the address adopted has beeif per
mitted to be published. Telegrams
from the provinces, telling of the uni
versal indignation aroused by dissolu
tion and even those from abroad out
lining public opinion in the foreign
countries has been emasculated or sup
The most serious immediate prob
lem confronting the governmfent is
what to do with the members of the
outlawed parliament. Proclamations
announcing that the death sentence
will be imposed on the Emperor, Gen
eral Trepoff, M. Pobiedonostseff, who
was Procurator General of the Holy
Synod; General Orloff, the "Pacifica
tor" of the Baltic provinces, and oth
ers have been scattered over part of
Peterhoff. Territorists are said to
have succeeded in causing copies of
the sentence put on the doors of Gen
eral Orloff's and General Trepoff's
Demonstrations Averted.
The bulk of the members of the
outlawed Douma, who held a meeting
at Viborg yesterday, and issued an
address to the people, arrived from
Viborg. A popular demonstration
was prevented but the members were
rot arrested.
Young Man of Durham Killed at Ball
Game—Primary Next Friday.
Durham, July 24. —Late Saturday ;
afternoon Mr. John Redmond, age j
twenty-one years, was instantly killed!
by lightning, while sitting under a
tree awaiting his term at bat in a base
ball game. At first it was thought he
wa3 shot by those that were near him;
but on investigation it was found that
he had been killed by lightning, there
being several black bruises on his
body, and his clothing badly torn.
Several others that were sitting under
the tree was severely shjO'ed. Mr.
iledirond was a married and is
survived by a wife and p sisters.
The home of the young man 13 in West
Durham, where the remains were
buried yesterday.
Next Friday the Democratic primar
ies will be held in this county, and
taking a view from the number of
candidates it will be an exciting po
litical struggle. There has been some
hard work for the past few months
by the candidates and much interest
will be taken in the outcome. Joint
debates, beginning with today are be
ing held in all sections of the city
and will be in force the last day. Five
different men are running for "the
treasurer's office, and everything
points to a general battle.
Mr. Geo. L. Lyon, has returned from
Canada, where he was one of the con
testants for the Glindden Trophy.
Mr. Lyon had to give up the race on
account of his health, before the party
reached their destination. •
June Sanders, a negro, who has been
wanted in this city several months on
the charge of shooting and badly
wounding another negro, has been ar
rested in Wilson and brought to Dur
ham. Sanders will stand trial at the
August term of court on a severe
Anson County Visited By Heavy Storm
—Wadesboro People In Wreck.
Wadesboro, July 24. —Gertrude Al
len and Walter Boggan, colored, of this
place were victims in the late railroad
disaster between Hamlet and Rocking
A storm of almost cyclonic force,
passed over Guiledge township yester
day. Great damage to the growing
crops is reported by a party who came
home after the storm.
Mr. Charles Tyson, son of Samuel
Tyson, of Ansonville township'died of
typhoid fever Saturday night. A
young man of great promise has pass
ed away.
Through the generousity of our cit
izens, the loss of Miss Mary Fannie
Gaddy, sustained by the fire of Friday
night, has been made good.
The Farmers' Institute, for women,
will be organized in this place next
Rains continue in this section. Every
day last week and up to the present
writing, rains have visited this sec
tion. The year will go down into his
tory as one of the wet years.
Fillippino Laborers to be Trans
ported to Hawaii Plantations.
ManaHa, July 24. —The Philippine
Commission has adopted a resolution
favoring the schfeme of the Hawaiian
Planters' Association to transport
Fillippino laborers and thelrfaml
lies to Hawaii to work in sugar-plan
tations. • • -
Root, Honorary President.
Rio-De Janerio, July 24, —The Inter
national American Conference Jxas
elected Secretary Root, honorary Presi
dent. Tho conference reconvenes July
26. - -
Was Well Attended —Delegates to
Annual Conference—>-Personal and
News Notes. \
Statesville, July 24. —Statesville
District Conference, which met at
Stony Point church Thursday, was
well attended and the meeting was a
most profitable one. Quite a number
of Statesville and Iredell people at
tended the meeting and some of them
regard it as the best district confer
ence, in many respects, they ever at
Dr. Weaver, the presiding elder, was
present and presided. Among other
things it was decided to hold four Sun
day schools and four Epworth League
conferences in the bounds of the con
ference during the year.
Delegates to the Annual Conference
were elected as follows: L. H. Phil
lips, W. L. Hefner, M. W. White and
D. Watt. Thompson.
The next District Conference will
be held at Mt. Zion church. _
Misses Victoria and Etta Piskler, of
Jonesalem, Davie county, are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Foard,
on Elm street. They will return
home tomorrow and Mr. and Mrs.
Foard will accompany them to at
tend the Baptist Orphanage picnic
(there Thursday.
Mrs. Thrash, of Tarboro, is expected
here tomorrow to visit Mrs. Lloyd
Neely, on Elm street, for a week or
ten days.
Mrs. Mary Mize is spending two
weeks with relatives at Eupeptic
Mr. J. Chap Carter, of Greensboro,
spent Sunday and yesterday with
home folks.
Mr. Hugh Lowe , of Roseboro,
Sampson county, is spending a few
days with Dr. and Mrs. Mv R. Adams.
Mrs. W. H. Allison and children are
expected to arrive this morning from
a visit to Lilesville and Wadesboro.
Mr. Frank Clement has returned to
his home in Moeksville after spending
several days with Mr .Ben Cooper.
Mrs. D, P. Mecham and Miss Calla
Mecham, of Raleigh, are visiting their
son and brother, Mr. F. T. Mecham, at
the State farm.
Mrs. Anna Holloman, of Winston-
Salem, an aunt of Mr. Mecham, is al
so visiting him.
Mrs. Alice Wilson, of Charlotte, has
returned from a week's stay in Wil
mington and will spend the summer
wjth Rev. and Mrs. H. H. Robbins.
Mr. William Tomlinson, of Gulfport,
Miss., son of the late Perry Tomlinson,
of this courtty is visiting relatives
Miss Mary Moody, who has been vis
iting Miss Lucy Rice, went to David
son Saturday to spend a week. From
there she will go to her home in Char
Mr. William Poston, of Durham, is
spending a week's vacation here with
Mrs. D. C. Turner has decided to re
torn to hfw home near rfooresville and
leaves for there today.
John Feimster, a Negro, Holds Up
Mr. Cicero Fulp (at the Point of
a Pistol. Took His Money,
Watch and Coat. Was Later
Special to The News.
Statesville, July 24. —A highway rob
bery by John Feimster, colored, caus
ed some excitement in the Loray
neighborhood Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Gicero Fulp was on his way
home from Concord church, and was
walking peacefully along the railroad
track when John Feimster met him,
and covering him with a pistol, de
manded that he give up all the money
he had. Mr. Fulp thereupon gave him
all he had, fifteen cents, but the negro
took Mr. Fulp's watch out of his pock
et and the coat he had on and passed
on. Mr. Fulp gave the alram to the
neighbors and with shot guns the sur
rounded Feimster in a swamp nearby
and captured him.
Feimster had caused considerable
uneasiness before he held up Mr. Fulp.
He went to Mr. Fulp's home and fright
ened Mars. Fulp by shooting at chick
ens and dogs. He was drunk and did
no damage to the chickens, but his
drunken condition made him the more
After leaving Mr. Fulp's house he
met some children in the road and
drew his gun on them. They ran. He
had shot out all his amunition and the
pistol was empty when he covered
Mr. Fulp. but Mr. Fulp didn't happen
to know it.
The Feimster negro is a bad man
and dangerous. Some time ago he
went into a fight at. Logan colored
church near Loray, and came out with
his head badly beaten. He was brought
here for treatment and finally recov
ered, though the physicians thought
then there was no hope for him. He
•afterwards got into trouble here and
it is said went to Texas. He had not
been seen in this vicinity for some
time until Sunday.
When arrested he had on his person
a razor, a pistol, a banjo, two knives, a
bottle of whiskey, two small flower
vases and a pin tray, which it is
thought he had stolen from some one's
house. Mr. Fulp recovered his fifteen
cents and knife.
John is in jail here and when court
meets next week he will probably find
a number of charges against him, all
of which will keep him on the roads
or in the penitentiary for some time.
I 31
Seven Lives Were Lost, Seven
Seriously Injured and Score or
More Injured In Wreck of Fast
Train on Great Northern Rail
Locomotive on Emerging From
Tunnel Plunged Over Embank
ment Into Waters of Diamond
. Lake. Still Far Under Water.
Cause of Wreck.
By Associated Press.
Spokane, Wash., July 24.—At least
seven lives were lost, seven serious
-1 ly injured and a score of others sus
tained cuts and bruises in the wreck
of the fast mail train on the Great
Northern, near Camden, Washington,
yesterday afternoon when the loco
motive, mail, baggage and smoking
cars left the rails on emerging from
the tunnnel and plunging over the
embankment were submerged in the
waters of Diamond Lake.
Spreading rails, probably, caused
by sun kinks is given as the cause.
Engineer Munson and Fireman Bell
evidently stuck to their posts, and it
is believed, too, that the locomotive
is in from one to three hundred feet
of water.
Two divers made a half dozen at
tempts to find the locomotive but
were not successful.
Child Falls Into Water and is Saved
From Drowning by a Nearby Clam
Orr's Island, Me., July 23.—Although
having been butted in the small of the
back three times, the last one sending
him over a cliff, Milton Webber, four
years old, of Orr's Island, was rescued
from drowning.
| Milton and his seven-year old broth
er were playing in a field where a
ram an ewes have been looses for some
By three successive attacks the
I ram sent the smaller child over the
IbanK into the water. The first charge
\ sent the boy about five feet. The sec
ond one considerably further, and the
third, the last, sending him beyond
reach of the ram's horns.
Wesley, the elder brother, cried out
for help and was heard by a man
who was digging clams some distance
away. The man rescued thee hild
who by this time was unconscious.
His left temple and side of his face
were cut badly and bleeding profuse
ly and his left eye was swoolen and
Therefore French Catholics Sprinkle
Holy Water Where Clemenceau Has
Paris, July the
French Minister of the Interior, has
now inherited the unenviable reputa
tion of Emil Combes, the former Pre
mier, in this, that many of the popu
lace consider him the "devil's own."
All this happened because in his
speech in confutation of Jaures, Clem
enceau made a comparison between the
Socialist Chief and Jesus. Since then
a campaign has been started among
religiously inclined people all over
France against Clemenceau, and just
as it hail happened to Combes there
have been instances of people sprink
ling with holy water the ground over
which he had walked and of Catholics
blessing themselves whenever they
came across him.
Of Tate Clemenceau has taken to the
Just at Noon Bombs Were Thrown
Into Stores of Singer Sewing Ma
chine Qpmpany.
Sosnowice, Russia, July, 24. —Simul-
taneously at noon yesterday bombs
were thrown into four stores of the
Singer Sewing Machine Company, lo
cated here, at Bendzin, at Zawierze
and at Czenstocbau, wrecking each of
the shops and wounding many per
sons. The bomb throwers were agents
of the Polish Socialistic party which
had asked the company to contribute
to the revolutionary cause. The
agent refused and was informed the
shops would be destroyed. Eight per
sons are injured here.
Governor Ide Sanctions Punishment of
the Pulijanes.
Manila, July 2s-t. —Governor Ide has
requested the military aid to punish
the Pulijanes in the province of Leyte.
Battalions of the Fourth and Eighth
Infantry have been sent to the assist
ance of the constabulary.
Ice-Water Nearly Cost Man's Life.
Wilkes-Barre, July 23.--B.ecause
Frank Cope, of Berwick, .drank copi
ously of ice water when he was over
heated his intestines became twisted
and it was necessary to cut off forty
two inches. The ends were sewed
together and Cope is now recovering
from the shock with every prospect
of recovery.
NO 39

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