New Berne Weekly Journal … /
May 25, 1906, edition 1 /
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SYNOPSIS OF PRECEDING CHAP-
it in Paris at the opening of the
French-German war. In a balloon
" reconnoiteance for the French he it
almost captured by (he Germans. The
balloon is wrecked at the C ateau La-
, gunay. Rescued, Adams falls in love
with Aimee, daughter of the Count
v Lagunay. The Germans invade France.
A German Colonel, Grietman, insults
Aimee end is attacked by Adams, who
' i in turn overpowered by the Kaiser.
He joins the German army under a
: friend,' "Lowenberg; engages in an am
t . bush of a French column, and return
ing to camp learn that Griesman has
. charged Aimee with treason and has
imprisoned her. ; Adams pursues Gries-
, man in an automobile, kills him in
- tingle combat, and taket Aimee to a
cousin at Bethel. In the temlo land
' battle two days later 'Lowenberg is
killed in the capture of Montpelier.
The French drive the Germans back
: with glycolite, a terrible explosive
ships it blown in the night to Mont-
peher, where Adams' is camped. Its
crew is thrown out-. Adams blunders
' into it and it swept away in the gale.
' CHAPTEB. VII.
I wot awakened early the next mom-
ing by the sun. My clothes were damp
with cloud moisture. I did not learn
until then that there was an aluminum
roof to the air car, which was pocketed
, in the basket-work sides, and that there
. were four electric radiators to provide
heat. Thereafter I was more comforta-
The ship floated steadily high In the
clouds. I could see nothing but vapor
'being rapidly dissipated by the sun,
which occasionally shot clear rays into
my eyes. The barometerMndicated an
altitude of two miles, and the speed
gauge, registered, for the past twelve
hours, an average of twenty miles an
After a brief breakfast I examined the
. ship more at leisure. I found It a little
ahead of anything I had ever seen. It
steered perfectly, and could be sent up
nr Havti hv the elevation or deDresaton
of broad aluminum blades lore and art.
A small motor, run by a powerful
chemical battery, operated the propel
. lers; though it was often possible to
travel rapidly with the wind alone a
motive power. There was also a Faure
condenser ror extracting nyarogen irora
the air, which operated automatically,
keeping the bag always fully inflated.
A wireless telephone outfit, various sci
entific Instruments, the electrlo light-
' tng and heating apparatus and the tank
- for condensing water . from the fas
bag were novelties in their way. I
found also a second hamper of food and
drinkable, and, to my reat delight, a
box of fine Key West cigars, .which I
opened immediately. The car was eight
feet wide, and about sixteen teet long,
and there was ample room for a party,
I longed for Fletschmann, or poor Low
When I had started the motor and
set the fans to descend I took a tele
scope from the rack and waited eager
ly for a eight of something that would
indicate my whereabouts. By the com
pass I was going due west, and If that
direction had been maintained all night
I was far out on the Atlantic,
At last the clouds around me thinned
and vanished, and I came into clear air.
Below me, stretching away in all di
rections to the- horison, lay the sea.
Its tossing waves breaking white under
the stiff wind and flashing back the
rays of the morning sun. Eagerly I
swept the whole range of visible ocean.
Hera and there appeared the black
. smudge of a distant liner and to the
northeast I made out a low, dark line
that might be either haze or land. But
this was not all. Dlreatly beneath me
I perceived a series of dark objects, all
spouting black smoke. They were of
various sizes, and by the formation I
' could conclude only one thing that
they were the ships of a fleet, a naval
squadron. Then I recalled the words
of the Kaiser that moonlight night at
the Chateau Lagunay; ; -
"There will be two ' great battles.
One, on the land, Is before us; the other,
' on the sea, will occur -within a fort-
"'i confesi to a feeling of elation that I
was here, In tha air, in position to wit
ness the greatest naval battle of years,
although I regretted the necessity for
this test of arms. I observed that the
fleet was headed northeast, and desiring
a closer view I ran ahead a mile or
more and deioended, until t had a fair
sight. The ships were French, by the
flags. Besutlful and stately were the
great vessels; grimly beautiful, too,
when one took note of their enormous
turret guns twenty-inch, without
doubt, capable of hurling a ton or
more or metal every five minutes. I
counted ten battleships, five or six tor.
pedo-boat destroyers (recognized by
their quadruplicate funnels) and sev
eral cruisers. Two huge coal barges
were being towed several miles to the
rear: This much was visible to the
naked eye. Looking through my glass
I could see a, swarm of torpedo boats,
only their conning towers showing
above the water, hovering around the
flanks and leading the advance.
The fleet was proceeding very slowly
in a great curve to the north, evidently
not desiring to advance nearer the
coast. By late afternoon it had turned
and was heading west at the same
As the sun drew near the horizon and
the wind freshened I turned the nose
of my airship to the east and prepared
to spend the night aloft. I had been
sailing leisurely back and forth over an
area of perhaps fifty miles, in hope of
seeing tna uerman neet. except lor
the many passenger steamers coming
and going (here was nothing to be seen.
I was leaning over the edge of my
basket smoking Idly. I had just chris
tened my ship "L'Atmee," and was
wishing I had the original with me,
when a voice came down upon me from
'Who are you." It called. In French
I looked Up In astonishment, and
there floated the strangest airship I
had ever seen. It was merely an aero
plane, supported by great saucer-like
metal contrivances, with a small bas
ket-car hung by slender cables. It
swept by, some hundred feet above me,
and I had a glimpse of a white face
looking down upon me. I sped up the
motor, and rising as I advanced soon
drew up alongside my fellow traveler.
Then ensued a brief conversation.
"Where are you going?'' I shouted.
He was not more than It hundred yards
"I don't know. My steering fans
won't work, and I cannot turn. I sup
pose I shall have to consider myself
bound for America."
"Can you descendf
"Drop to the sea, then, and I will
pick you up. My ship steers' perfectly."
We were now far beyond the fleet. I
descended by degrees. The other tipped
his planes slightly and started down
on a long slant, like a boy coasting
down a hill. When within twenty feet
or less of the water he tipped the planes
sharply In the other direction,, ana his
ship stopped with a shudder, hovered
for a time like a brooding gull, and set
tled slowly Into the sea. I was close
behind him with a small rope-ladder,
and a minute later, dripping wet, but
cheerful, he clambered Into my car.
Then we rose again to the two-thousand-toot
level end with just enough
headway on to overcome the wind, lay
as in a calm.
I found that my guest was none other
than Emll LeFevre, son of the great in.
ventor of submarines and explosives
When he had disrobed and hung his
wet clothes to dry In front of the radi'
ators, swathing himself In a rug mean
while, he gave me a brief account of his
Journey. The worm was ringing wun
the news of the great battle on the
Catalunian Plain; how the French had
been aH but whipped when their fleet
of almhlns. belated bv some misman
agement, came upon the scene with the
new explosive, glycolite, and sent the
Germans back upon their camp, kill
ing and maiming thousands. There
had been no movement on land since
that. All eyes were now turned toward
the sea, where the fleets were watching
SUDDENLY LB FEVKB CLUTCHED lit ARM."
for an opening. LeFevre had been so
confident of his ability to manage his
aeroplane that he had set out In spite otl
ine. neavy wina roai Kepi dbck an tne
less venturesome aeronauts. He was
determined to witness the battle. Just
before he saw me .he had attempted
to turn and found the steering gears
jammed. Had I not rescued him he
would have probably found a watery
It was now dark. The air waa damp
and cold, so I drew the root over part
of my car.. LeFerre's light clothing
was dry enough to put on, and we sat
down to eat supper, followed by a ci
gar. I learned then many things about
the Impending battle, 'LeFevre being
familiar with the explosives and ap
paratus In use on both sides.
The Germans were depending largely
upon their late Invention, the Calnite
aerial bomb. Thia projectile was to be
fired by compressed air from a mortar,
tike gun, and betng fitted with a gyro
scope would maintain Its elevation for
a distance of eight miles. The bomb
waa two feet In diameter and about
three feet long, and moved so slowly as
to be visible during Its whole course. It
contained a charge of two hundred
pounds of Calnite, a new explosive
whose fores operated always down-
ward. The bomb contained also a taac-
net and circuit-breaker so tuned as to
be responsive to. electrical vibrations
set un in a powerful electrical instru
ment on the discharging ship. By the
use of a unique range finding apparatus
the bomb was kept in signt curing its
whole Went, and anon reaching the
desired point It was exploded by the
mere pressure of a button on we snip
from which It had been fired. Tests
with thia bomb had shown wonderful
accuracy and most deadly effects..
Another offensive device was an aerial
illuminator a small, balloon-like affair,
Arranged to float at a considerable ele
vation, and carrying a powerful chem.
.cal light, backed by strong reflectors.
A shoal of these illuminators would be
sent toward the enemy's fleet, lighting
up the sea and the vessels and making
easy targets for the German guns.
Against these devices the French hail
prepared an aerial bomb to discharge
a heavy- and deadly gas, and to sprinkle
acids or explosives upon the ships of
the enemy. They 'were also provided
with aluminum armor, so thick and
tough that an ordinary projectile would
merely become Imbedded therein and
held fast without being able to pass
through. Around their ships and under
water they hung large electro-magnets.
exerting, by peculiar wiring, a reoell
ing Influence on approaching torpedoes
at a distance of a hundred yards, in
variably turning them aside. Their
mainstay, however, was a new centrifu
gal submarine torpedo-boat, which
needed not to come to the surface, re'
malning down for .days at a time, yet
observing, operations on the surface,
and doing Its work with deadly accu
racy. LeFevreucould not give me the
details of this strange machine. Its
terrible effectiveness, however, was ap
parent the next day.
I had no apprehension whatever as to
the stability of L' Aimee, and we lay
down and went to sleep that night
without the least apprehension. Stanch
and true was she, even as my own sweet
betrothed. It was still dark, when I
was awakened with a start by the
sound of heavy detonations below us.
I leaped to my feet and looked over the
side of the car. LeFevre joined me the
The Germans had evidently planned a
night attack by the use of their illumi
nators. Below us the sea was alight
In creat spots, and dimly we could
make out the vessels over which shone
the strong, blue-white lights. Far off
in the darkness we could see tne occa.
slonal flash of a gun. The Germans
were sending home great shells loaded
with explosives. Their aerial bombs
could not be followed at night. The
French were replying, but their fire was
more or less blind. The roar of the
guns came up to us plainly. It shook
the heavens. Suddenly there was a
flash that lit up the whole sky, and a
terrific exDlosion sounded from Deiow,
A German shell had found Us mark.
One of the French battleships had gone
to her Ions' home.
During the rest of the night there was
no intermission In the heavy firing.
Fearful explosions sounded now and
then, and we could but guess me ae
utruetlon that was being wrought. 1
had no wish to see either side win at
the expense of the other.
At dawn we were able .to note tho
situation clearly. Six or eigni miies
away to the northeast lay the German
flut Jklmnnt beneath us the French
were gathered in loose order. Both were
plying their great guns, un dm
burning ships were drifting away,
than vpm careenine. half-filled with
water. And now, with the coming of
daylight, the combatants resorted to
their deadliest appliances. As we
watched one of the French battleships
there was a dull explosion. The great
hull opened, split In twain like a cante
loupe, and went Bkiddering to the bot
tom. We could see It deep in the clear
water, its hundreds of seaman swarming-around
like so many ants in a
i rmoritflhl to note the sub
marines moving here and there jinder
water. From our height we could see
4n thA hnttnm. and every boat
was visible by a bright streak-an tt
swept through the water. Suddenly
LeFevre clutched my arm and pointed.
"The Centrifugal," he said. In a whls
... i n.thi tt nn its way. advancing
in a bright whirl of bubbles. It was
making its way toward m
fleet and thither we followed.
But whatever work awaited this ter
ror must be done quickly. The Ger
mans were wonderfully accurate with
their Calnite aerial bombs. Ship after
ship quivered, split open and sank like
a broken teacup. The force of the cal
nite was so great that It operated for a
distance of a hundred yards on every
side, more than once sinking several
of the smaller ships at one explosion.
LeFevre groaned as, looking back, he
saw one of the largest battleships col
lapse, fairly smashed Into fragments.
He shook his fist at the Centrifugal.
"On. on!" he shouted. , "Do thy work,
The Centrifugal moved swiftly. At
intervals It came up with a submarine,
paused a moment to ascertain whether
German or French, and acted according
ly. If French, tt passed on; If German it
darted at the victim, touched It, and as
quickly darted away. - What terrible
power It exerted I could not understand,
but at that fatal touch the enemy sank.
There seemed to be no escape, no single
chance. Presently this swift and silent
messenger of death was tn the thick of
the German fleet. Looking back I Raw
that there were but two of the French
ships left, both sadly disabled. ' The
Uerman squadron was In fine shape,
but three of its battleships disabled.
I sent L' Aimee lower to onaerve more
closely. The- Centrifugal heeded not
the torpedo nets. It passed through ob
structions as though It were spirit.- We
saw tt under the bow of the I rederich
WUhelm. the largest battleship of the
fleet. For half a minute tt lay there,
surrounded as ever by that whirl of
sparkling bubbles. Then It - darted
away toward another. So interested
were we in watching the uncanny move
ments or tne strange boat that we did
not observe the confusion on board the
Frederlch, nor on the others that were
successively visited. LeFevre noticed
the great ships settling low In the
water, and spoke of It to me. There
was something terrible about this da-
stroyer. Inside of fifteen minutes every
vessel In that fleet had been stung, as
It were, by this great hornet of the sea.
and every one was sinking. The sea
men were throwing themselves on;
boats were putting out; rafts were flung
Into the sea. Presently the Centrifugal
finished her work and we saw her
whirling away, stopping here and there
to smell a submarine and to kiss It or
to sting it as It happened to be friend
or foe. What a sight! Twenty-tour
German ships sinking, sinking, going
down to eternal silence. One after an
other they vanished. The torpedo boats
came to the surface, saw what had hap
pened, and put out tor home and neu
tral ports. The Centrifugal, the grim
destroyer, vanished. The great battle
was over. And neither Bide could be
said to have won. It was practical an.
nihllatlon for both. Two magnificent
fleets of modern war vessels gone, ab.
solutely Kone: a quarter of a billion
dollars In battleships and thousands of
brave fellows dead, only to satisfy the
bickerings of diplomats sacrifices to
foolish notions of honor.
To LeFevre the operations of the Cen
trifugal were a triumph for France, and
he was enthusiastic in nis aengnt. cut
I cared little one way or the other. I
was tired of It all. Life had been too
strenuous for me. I wanted quiet for a
while, and naturally my thoughts
turned to Aimee, my sweetheart. Was
LeFevre insisted that I come witn
him to his home, but I refused. Turn
ing to the east we made our way rapid
ly to the French coast. Here we settled
to earth in the open country, and after
bidding LeFevre adieu I rose again and
made my way east. I had but one
thought, now that the battle was over,
and that thought I was putting Into ac
tion. My objective was Betnei, wnere i
knew my love awaited me.
But had I known what else awaited
me at Bethel I should perchance have
gone in another direction.
(To be concluded next wee.;
Maxlne Elliott, who has taken a
house in London and will leave the
stage for a time to enjoy social life,
It famous as an actress and also for
her beauty. Miss Elliott, who, upon
the stage, retains her maiden name,
under which she became famous, is
the wife of Nat C. Goodwin, to whom
she was married in 1898. She was
born in Rockland, Me., and was but 16
when she first appeared on the stage.
Her serious work, however, did not
begin until 1890, when she became as
sociated with E. s. wuiara. budsb-
quently she became a member of Daly'i
stock company and rapidly won dis
tinction, which has been enhanced by
her performance in her husband's com-
Dany. Dramatically and socially sue
is a great favorite In both the United
States a England.
Copper la Water Kills Germs.-
To Innlrins in th niiriflCfttton Of the
Larater supply, either the local farm sup
ply or the water tor a great, city, re
markable results are announced from
the application of a new method of
destroying micro-organisms iu wuici,
which was discovered about a year ago
A VAllArmAn. of the
Bureau of Plant Industry at Washing
ton. It consists simpiy in aissoiving a
m,,4ntltv rtF Mnnor on 1 nhfl tf in
the water to he purified.' Fortunately
the dilution can be made so large that
nn oiatsriniM offivta are nroduced so
on the water intended for drinking
purposes. One pan I copper suiuuoui
to eight million parts of water is the
proportion generally used, and It is
pointed out that. In order to obtain
any effect of copper from such a mix
ture a man would have to drink forty
Mllnn. srf thtk WAtAr.
During the tatter part of 1904 more
tnan r annfosa nt water SUODlV In
the United States were treated by this
method with gratifying success. uv
only are dangerous bacteria thus de
stroyed but the green growths that fre
quently choke np small ponds are also
eliminated. Most important of all is
.v. -.An,iaA tnat thia trAittment the
VI1C JIIUIUIOU fcMWV MJ "
germs of typhoid fever may be entirely
removed rrom- any source oi wami
supply. . 4.
In the case of a lake or ponci the
chemical Is applied by suspenaing dsb
flll1 with. Mtnnfl, aiilnhntA Over the
side of a boat while the boat Is rowed
about.. In two or three days trie cop-
..inttatiMl from the
water, but the beneficial effects ot tne
treatment last for weeks or monin..
Tt t... )iui i,vaaatl that thlS fllS-
covery may raise the question whether,
arter an. onr motners were uui i-r."
.uv..,..h ii, am nnt understand the
niLUMURU IHCJ .....
..i.nifln nf.tha matter in pre
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many Kinas ot ioou. .
a i I . AMIa WHS
tent to ths workhouse for a yr. On the
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to make up the deficiencies of the undeveloped
figure. Rajah, linen, .taffetas or cashmere
might develop this design. The least experi
enced dressmaker can fashion the gown with
out difficulty, for which 6)6 yards of material,
85 inches wide are needed, in the medium size.
Two Patterns 4019, sices IS to IS years.
4020, sizes same.
The price of these patterns is 20c. but
either will be sent upon receipt of 10c.
PALISADE PATTERN CO.,
17 Battery Place, New York City.
For 10 cents enclosed pleat e send pattern
No. 4019 or No. 4020 to the following address,
CITY and STATE
further obi i (ration on my part
I hare marked X
seaaa. Href lama
T alee one Ensjlat?t
tie. Lig-ttunc "spu
Civil Knslneer I
New Berne Weekly Journal (New Bern, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
May 25, 1906, edition 1
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