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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 26, 1911)
niK HEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER '.'(I, lftl.
DEATH FOLLOWS REINDEER
Jfearly Score Killed tnd Many
Injured, ii Toll Exacted.
XOADED TROLLEY CAE WRECKED
Three Vtanrt I,m Live aaal Reere
frw4 f C'fcarrh Cieer
TORONTO. Ont, Ic. !S. Three women
rr killed and a oore of person in
jured, some of them mortally, when a
runaway trolley car In Klin street,
crowded to Ita capecliy with church
folnc passenger dashed down a steep
grade last night, rnn Into an open wit oh
and crashed over on ita aide.
On of the women killed was Mrs.
Alfred E. C. Deacon, the wife of an
engineer commander In the British nary.
When the crash came the panic atrtcken
passengers piled in heaps amid a litter
of broken Blase and splintered wood,
atniKXllne; desperately for esres. A a
the car capalaed some of the pasaeniiera
were hurled through windows and pinned
under the car, one of these being Mrs.
Ieacon. Her husband waa only slight
William J. Moore, the motormnn. who
lost control of the car on- the slippery
rails, waa held by the police, pending the
fixing of the responsibility for the ac
cident. He escaped injury. J
Train Strikes Boulder.
BRISTOL Tenn., Pec. 24. Tbre train
men were killed and a fourth probably
fatally Injured early today when a
double-header freight train on the Vir
ginia V Southwestern railway ran into
a bouldor which fell on the track In
the natural tunnel, forty ml lea west of
Bristol. The .men killed were Engineer
W. 8. Adams, Fireman Lee Glover and
Brakeman Clinton Sprollcd and the In
jured man Brakeman 8. 8. Carriger.
CA RHONDA UK, 111.. Pec. 35, Two
trainmen Were killed and three injured
in a collision of Illinois Central freight
train between Qrantsburg and Simpson
this morning. B. Toung, fireman, and
Henry Sellers, engineer, were killed- and
Grover Ogden, . brakeman; Frank
Dmvvii, , i, . ...at.., ww.,-vB ... .
were injured severely.
raeaht BeaeatB) Girder.
CAMDEN, N. J. Pec 25Two 'men
were killed and six other were seriously
Injured while placing a girder across
Cooper Creek on the Med ford branch of
the Weat Jersey' and Seashore railroad
today near Haddonflold, N. J. The men
were swinging the girder on the main
span on the bridge when they lost con
trol of It. William Hudera, aged JT, and
William Carey, aged 38, were caught
beneath the girder and drowned.
Kaet by Wife.
HANDWICH, 111., Pec. 20. Before a
Chrletmaa tree which he waa about to
decorate, Fred Feasel, manager of a dry
good store here, was killed today by his
wife, who then committed suicide. She
had shown tendencies to mental aberra
tion since the birth of a baby six month
Feasel had finished a lata breakfast,
had kissed the baby as It lay In a cart
beside the table, and had gone Into an
adjoining room' to decorate a small
Christmas tree. Ills wife arranged th
baby comfortably, placed some play
things within It reach, then shot her
husband twice In the back.
Bar Killed hr Anm.
TBRRB HAUT10, Pec. 26. Pent on an
errand by his mother so that she could
prepare a Christmas surprise for him,
Halph Ladd, aged 7, waa killed by an
automobile here today.
Near Rbeot White Mmm.
BT. CIIAIU-KS, Mo., Pec. 26. -Julian
Washington, a negro, on hi way to
a church celebration at O' Fallon, last
flight subbed Clay Kchultt. a whit man,
to death when 8( hulls wrestled with him
following Washington's refusal to sing
and dance for Bchulta and other. A
crowd permitted Washington to go to
hi home, where he was arrested today,
)I Insisted he acted In self -defense as
SchulU was the larger man and threat-
ttn1 tn Infurtt Him.
Km tally Wsassnl.
BOONK. la., Pec JJ. Isaac Iloblson
was fatally wounded early today by Con
rad Klute at Logansport. The men quar
reled over Mrs. Klute, It I said.
Dire et Wnit.
XKN1A. O., Pec a Bt. Clair Gentry,
aged Xt, stepson of John B. Stevenson,
former county commissioner, died her
early today from th effect of gunshot
wpuud inflicted by hi uncle, Hubert
Irvln, a gun Inspector In the government
navy yards at V hlladelphla. laat night.
Hearth for lrvln, who la atlll at large,
- Moturiaaa Ktvlcken.
IAUISVILL.T. Ky Pec. . Fassen
ger. on, a, fast traveling Broadway car
war thrown III a paiiio late this after-
lioun when Moiorman Kobert Blandorf
waa stricken with apoplexy and eank
to th floor, losing hold of the Controller
Blanturd waa carried to th office of
a nearby physician, who aald he would
KMruiMA. Kan.. Pec Purlng a
Christmas entertainment at a country
school house near here, Ernest Van
Sickle and Wilbur Jones were stabbed
and dangerously Injured by Arthur and
Walter Mounkes. All ar under 30 year
WOMiS TAKE) UEB OWN LI FIB
Greet Hatss eeeeaelel la Seeeaa
Attesspt at Salcla.
Orac Hutun chose Christmas eve a a
ttuia to die. After renting a room at 701
Horth Sixteenth alrwat yssterday after
noon ah locked harsall up aiul drank
th uenteots of a small bottle of laud
cum. She died at . o'clock last night
after police surgeon bad endeavored to
aav her lit.
Th woman cam to th attention of th
pul(c surgeons last July by an attempt
U end bar life. She grew deapondeut a
day or befur July i.
BHJEAKt Ltu St FALL OS UK
Juae Prtkorsky lajarea la Aecl
mt ta Afteraoea.
lea ca th sidewalk between Fourteenth
and Fifteenth street on Poppieton ave
rt us caused James priborsky. 111 Poppl-tun-
avenue, to fall aod break his -right
leg yeoterday afternoon. Its was attended
by Pr. R. W. Conoell and ent to Bt. Jo
. Baltimore- Ohio RaUrvaa.
Winter tour to Florida points and Ha
vana, Cut, via Washington, p. C, or
1'aUlmorc, Md. IJberaJ alopovar. Vari
able route tickets via rail and water or
all fill at reduced fares. Hand for illus
W. A. Pietton. T. P. A., Chicago, or
11. N. Austin, U. P. A., Chicago.
Women and Children
Killed at Tabriz, is
Report of Official
TKHERAN. pec 3S. A telegram from
the vice governor of Tabria give an ap
palling picture of the situation In that
city as a reault of Russian aggression.
"I swear before Ood that Innocent
women and children ar being butchered
In cold blood."
The vice governor estimates the num
ber of I'ersians killed In Tabrli as 600, and
The Russians Ignore our overture for
the cessation of hoatllltlea."
Telegraphic communication between Te
heran and Tabrli Is now Interrupted. The
British and Russian legation are without
means of communication with their con
The regent, Nasier el Mulk, according
to an agreement with the cabinet, declared
the national council dissolved. Th war
minister sent troops to prevent the dep.
utles from entering the Parliament build
ing. The I r si an government has uncon
ditionally accepted the Itusslan ulti
matum, Russia having previously agreed
to a alight modification of one of the de
mands. Th Russian minister ha algnl
fled his acceptance of th Persian reply.
JT. PETERSBURG, Pec. S.-Aecordlng
to reports from Teheran, the Russian per
manent detachment, ramping outside Ta
brli, consisting of 00 men, ha mad a
tactical maneuver and occupied a posl.
tion at HaxmendJ. on the Kasbln road.
Rumor have reached Teheran that the
Russian casualties In the recent fighting
at Tabrls number ISO.
Christmas Mail at
White House Heavy
WASHINGTON. Pec. 2S.-Among the
things that Hanta Claua brought to the
White house today was a mail baa- that
contained what th office force estimated
t three time the usual quota of Christ,
ma mall. In addition to th letters,
score of cable measages and telegrams
from th outlying countries of the earth
and from various parts of the United
States cam In over the White house
wires. Th usual merrv rhrl.tm..
ppy New Year wishes came to th nrui.
dent, but there were many expressions
ot laitn m hi administration and hope
for th future.
Th president SDent two hours In hu
offica before luncheon dictating and sign
ing letter and waa unable to attend
church. Th White House Christmas din
ner was held tonight.
Fire Destroys Big
Mill in Fort Dodge
FORT PQDQE. la.. Pee. 84 -Vlr
which Caused a loss estimated at more
than IJ00.000 tonlaht almost rnmnl.t.lv
destroyed the plant of th Quaker Oat
company here. The cause of th fir I
Th bias started In th basement of
the package department and spread
dUiekh- to the main mill. Vlroman ,ro
unable to control th flame because of
a strong wind which carried th fir to
adjoining building, and confined their
effort to saving th large elevator. Both
me main mill ana the package depart
ment war completely destroyed.
The fir started ahortlv twfnr a a'oIo..w
and for a tlms It was feared th entire
factory district would b wiped out At
10 o'clock it waa reported to be under
The plant, which furnishes work in
nearly SuO people, w closed last week
for th season. Th loss 1 Dartlv cov.
red by Insurance.
Body of Man Found
in Ruins of His Home
PK8 M01NEB, la., Dec. 24.-The
charred body of Qua Chrlstlanson. 61
year old, waa found in hi partly de
stroyed house here today.
Chrlstlanson. who Is a teamster, be
came despondent last night because he
waa unable to purchas Christmas pres
ent for hi three amall children. He re
turned from town at a late hour and
drov th family from th house. It Is
bsllevsd th fir resulted from an over
riant of Newspaper
CHICAUO. Pec. 25. Dynamite tonight
destroyed th publishing offica of th
Dally Calumet, a newspaper published
In South Chicago. The printing press
and linotype equipment were blown to
pUcea. George W. Bollng. editor of th
paper, had been actlv In a crusade
against writer of blackhand letter and
had received many threatening letter.
CONFER ON NAMING OF
ROM H, Pec. 36. Th palpaf secretary
oi state, cardinal (Jerry Pel Val, con
ferred today with Cardinal Faloonlo
concerning the apolntment of apostolic
delegate at Washington and Manila,
these post having been made vacant
by the elevation of Monslgnbr Fa Icon lo
and the death of Monslgnor Aglus.
Among those most prominently men
tioned for fhe position at Washington
ar Monslgnor Stagnl, apostollo delegate
to Canada and Monslgnor Avers, apoa
talle delegate to Cuba and Brasll.
It may be decided to appoint one who
haa not yet aerved in any of the apoa
tolto delegation. In that event either
Monslgnor iJiurenll, secretary (of the
coitgrr.gauon ok tne rropoganti or
Monslgnor Bonsano, rector of the
propoganda college, would be likely to
recelv the apolntment. Both speak
English fluently, have had a long ex
perience In American affair, and have
taught eeveral generation of American
DR. CHARLES H. MAYO WILL
RECOVER FROM OPERATION
NEW YOilK. Pec. 36. -The condition
of Pr. Charles H. Mayo of Hocheeler,
Minn , who waa operated upon a week
ago for appendicitis and underwent I
aecend operation yesterday, now lndl
nates (hat hs will recover, according t
a bulletin tllven out at the Presbyterian
hospital here tonight. ,Dr. Mayo passed
a restful day. It was stated, and hi
temperature and puis were both better.
Pr. William J. Mayo, th patient'
brother, arrived In New York this morn'
READY WITH THEIR TEARS
The Girls Who Are Deep in Get-Rich-Qaick
JUST AS NERVY AS MEH
Shares tbe Recreta ad llelpa Pro
moter pa Moaey Pew red
la hr the F.asy
Whenever a get-rich-quli k bubble burst
a young woman Invariably pop out.
t'nlted (Mates Marshal Henke! of the
Ntw Tork district say so, and. with th
poatofflce Inspectors on one side of him
and the T'nlted States district attorney on
the other In th federal building, he
Sometime innocently, other time not,
sho is a part of the setting for nearly
every scheme from bunco to bogus bonds
and from flim-flam to forgery. She sits
t the elbow of the master manipulator
of the bubble and sees the money roll In.
Bh typewrite aphorisms of auccea
which are used for western bait: she pre
sent In alluring phrase the picture of
how by turning over 1100, according to the
new fortune-for-a-farthlng system, pros
perity can be made to order. Rhe supplies
th sugared words that go with salted
mine. She live In an atmospher of
compound Interest, doubled dollar and
Prosperity In the easy money enterprise
alwaya carries with it corresponding ex
travagance. The girl at the business el
bow I seldom forgotten. If she Is In
vited out to dinner and see rare vintage
In a bottl before her, and get an oc
casional bauble of Jewelry, she credit it
to her painstaking efforts for th welfare
of th establishment.
For this reason post of the ort r
mad to appear desirable. When th
bubble is filling th conspirators ar
always generous. Hpendlng other peo
ple's money Is very easy.
Haw Hkf Weeps.
Then, when the bubble buret and the
detective clap the ateel bracelets on the
men around the place, she bow her head
on the private book In which she kept a
record of the customer and weeps Into
a lac handkerchief.
About this time she begin to emerge
from the spell of th magic and see
thing a they are.
One of th first things that young
woman learn In th business world 1
that office affair ar not to be dis
cussed outside. This la a very sound and
proper business rule. So when a girl Is
engaged for service in one or another of
th soores of companies which are cap
italised on cupidity she hesitates to tell
anything about It, She may wonder bow
It la that a concern without a rating can
afford to promise ten-dollar gold pieces
for Investments of nickel, but she Isn't
employed to ask question and no one
tell her how the mystery Is accom
plished. Siie keeps to her task of expressing
the bubble' thank fur "your remittance
of this date" and quit without knowing
how ah become part of the machinery
of making millionaire on paper.
.Kept Her Bye oa Wall Street,
From th Jared Flagg case emerged
Madeline Ruase, a girl of 19, who had
had th telephone Job at $10 a week.
The detail ot what she knew about the
affair of the concern ha not yet been
told.. It waa a paying concern, waa
Flagg' It paid Flagg, at least.
When thl actlv young woman had
been In th of tic for a few week he
waa promoted, according to th manage
ment, and kept all Wall street under
her eye and In her head as well. At
on hand was th telephone and at th
other the ticker. The rise and fall of
thirty different stocks Interested Flagg
greatly. Mis Rubs had th Job of hand
ling these transactions. Some night
when she was a little tired after a long
day of stock buying and selling she rode
home In an auto.
Thl girl knew no more at the start
about fantastic finance than a girl at a
ribbon counter doea about the manufac
ture of watered silk. Still, she played
a part and shared some of her employer'
When 630-per cent Miller became th
cunning Croesu of Williamsburg and
mad simple folk who were getting sav
ing bank Interest feel that they wer
losing money, he had a girl with wonder
eye to sit at a desk near th door of
hi busy office to say, "I'm so sorry,"
when a widow dropped in to get her In
terest and received only conversation.
Connie Morgan' radium mine waa one
of our greateat paper money makers. With
radium quoted at a thousand dollar a
teaapoonful, Connie'a mine couldn't poa-
ibly have been worth less than three
hundred and sixty billion trillion million.
Still, being a good fellow, ho was will
ing to let a few selected capitalists In
on the ground floor for a few thousand
hares of Block each at four conta a
hare. Connie opened office uptown, but
he dldn t use his own name on the door,
for those who knew Connie would never
believe he was worth even three hun
dred billion trillion, and there were other
reasons too. Th young woman at the
radium hop was very much In the dark
about the buainesa at first, but she
could show the shares, and they were
as fine as any In the market.
After ah had tnken In about eleven
hundred dollars from the earnest resi
dents of New England who wanted to
help develop the marvelous property, Con
nie was suddenly called to the mine, and
the girl was asked to explain about the
I there any of th radium In town?"
he whs asked.
"I've never seen any," she replied, "al
though Mr. Morgan said that he had
the coal cellar full of It and mon on
th way from the mine."
. Thereupon the young woman excused
herself, saying she would get the record
book showing Just how many tons of the
stuff ther wer In town. This was some
time sgo. 8h hasn't returned. Radium
mln records ar hard to find.
Purlng the Investigation of a bubble
tlt popped In th neighborhood of th
Flat Hon building, one of the girl em
ploye waa asked to tell how quickly the
concern made fortunes for others.
"Plug a quick aa that." she said, "at
lean that was th wy they promised to
I'nlted Wireless preferred, which was
very common, and common, which was
sometimes preferred, as bubble run, waa
a clean-up second to none. The bubble'
stenographer was etolla J.ewte, a girl of
is. who on th very day that the com
pany and It people wer Indicted,' be
came the wife of Christopher Columbus
vt llsoa. th smug and beapeotaeled old
president of th eonoern.
Puclen Meamlm, who for the moat part
waa too buy to work, t out to Inter
t a goodly section at Canada In a form
ot reciprocity. Ha wan tad to orgaala
a great company to flr-anco th Innu-
merabl tled-up Isgacte of mlllloi
awaitlag claimant In th banh of
Vaa he wag arrud k at;tattc
young woman was there with the lace
"It cannot be true," she said, "there
must be gome frightful mistake."
Those who claim to know say that Ada
Jesn McKey, th woman of the American
Touring association, had no less than
eleven aliases for facilitating her work.
The story of how she assisted at a re
ception to the late Caspar Purdon Clsrke
and entertained art connoisseurs on an
other day I recalled with regret by not
a few. Ada had talent of her own, but
she was part of a system In which her
real position was at the elbow of the
genius the man with the large money
Women figure in the get-rlch-qulrk
game In other ways, too. Sometimes
they ar apparently at the head them
selves. Violet Gordon Charlesworth
claimed that she was a great flelresa and
succeeded In getting considerable sums
from English people. NJedda Ourosoff,
who claimed to be a countess, flashed
across Fifth avenue, capitalizing cupidity.
She disappeared as suddenly as she had
appeared. Chicago Inter-Ocean.
OLD R0MANC00KERY BOOK
Fa mon Kpleoro Left Recipes that
Have Been t'allnary laaplra
tloa for Ace.
Marcus Gabius Apiclus ate up a for
tune; he spent it all on food for himself
nd his guests, food and the accessories
of service and entertainment. When he
found he had only a million aestercll left
about 7.00o-he was afraid h would
die of starvation. So he drank poison
That waa 1,900 years ago. When Ti
berius waa emperor of Rome, Apiclus
was one of the greatest gourmets that
ever lived. His waa an age of discovery,
not only geographically but gastroniml-
cally. Every new country conquered
revealed new foods. As the lto
man empire spread over Europe,
Asia and Africa. new markets
were opened up. Ship freighted
with the product of Qaul. Britain, Egypt,
Syria. Parthia, Mauretanla and Scytnla
flocked to Clvlta Vecchla the port ot
Rome, and foreigner of all complexions
brought their tastes and their customs to
the capital. They alao brought th foods
and drinks to which they had been ac
cuntomed at home. And Roman traveler
learned in distant lands how delicious
were meats and vegetable and fruit
of which they had never before suspected
the existence. Just as wo today are eager
to try the savor of foreign dainties, so
th pleasure-loving Romans of the day
of th early Caesar were eager to try
the national dishes of other peoples.
Wealth came suddenly to thousands
and with wealth came ostentation and
extravagance In eating and drinking.
Rome was full of mushroom millionaire
and the clasa of men who In Pari are
called "rastaguoueres." Among the enor
mously wealthy epicure Apiclus stood
pre-eminent. He was a type of the gour
met, a man to whom eating was a fine
art, dining a religion. But he 'was un
selfish In his last, and was gtad to en
rich the world with the deep knowledge
of cookery that he had attained through
long study and much experimentation.
So he wrote a cookery book. Thl book
I the oldest of Its kind that 1 known,
except a fragmentary one In Sanskrit,
tii VasavaraJeyam. The original has
been lost, but It formed Jhe basis ot a
book published HO year after hi death,
and thta, which contain hi recipes, has
lived for seventeen centuries and has
been the inspiration of thousand of
cooks. Muny of the recipe of Apiclus
ar in common use with but alight modi
fication to this day, especially by the
obok of Spain, Italy ' and Southern
France. Of course, w have advanced
In gastronomlo knowledge since those
days. Those sybaritic ' Romans knew
nothing of many foods that ar almost a
commonplace to usurar, for Instance,
and potatoes and turkeys, to say nothing
of chocolate, tea, coffee and tobacco. So,
where our recipe direct sugar,- their
ordered honey. If they hud not turkey
they had partridges, pheasants and quail.
Where we use potatoes they used cheat
Hutu, peas, beans and lentlia.
. The taste of the Romans of tho early
days of the empire ran to the recondite.
To serve food with It own flavor seemed
too easy. Art In cooking did not conalHt
In adding such condiments a would
bring out the nutural flavor of the meat
as we eat mustard with ham or cran
berry sauce with turkey but rather In so
disguising the flavor a to make It Im
possible to reuognlxa what wus tho basis
of the dih. The artistic chef ot that day
made veul taste like fish, fish taste like
rabbit, and so on to a bewildering extent,
almost as soma modern French cooks
boast that they' can make a delicious
tagout out of a pair of wornout gloves.
The striking features of cookery among
th rich Romans were a multiplicity of
dishes, th destruction and waste of vast
uutuitules uX maunul and the absolute
dlsguiHlng of f avors by means of ex
traordinary combinations of highly sea
soned sauce and gravies.
In Italy toduy pigs' liver arc served
in a vay that is accurately described by
Apiclus. Mixed with herba, aalt and wine
they ar stuffed Into small sausage skins,
with one bay leaf to each, and baked.
And there are many similar recipe
given by Apkius which ar so similar to
th method In use today as to be almost
Identical. H tells how to make barley
water such as given to Invalids,;, how to
preserve comestibles with honey or salt
by freezing and keeping out of the air
He tells how to keep bunches of grapes
by burying them In fresh bran; how to
keep vegetables green by washing them
iu soda and water, and dried fig and
prunes by dipping' them Into boiling sea
Again, th raise meat pies, so dear to
th heart of th Englishman, and th no
lea delicious deep pies, made In pastry
lined bowls, were well known to Apiclus.
gnd he even gives explicit instructions
about leaving a hole In the upper crust
through which the ateam may escape.
The majority of our modern sauce were
known In hi kitchen. Tou could make
a&uce plquante, remoulade or vinaigrette
without difficulty by following his In
structions. It la interesting to not that
he far-famed Worcestershire sauce had
Ita orltfln In hla kitchen, and has changed
but little since. Today, as thtn. It Is
made of cayenne pepper, black pepper,
cloves, ginger, turmeric, paprika, mus
tard, sugar, tamarind, vinegar, sherry,
garlia and asafoetld. Thl Is probably
th only form In which asafoetida 1 uaed
in cookery today, but it waa uaed by
every housewife in the mldci ages:
It's n Dnralag laam
not to hav Bucxlen'a Arnlva Salvo to
cur burns, ecaoina, boil. r, pile.
cut, bruise, wound and ulcai-a. tv. For
sal by Beaton Drug Co,
Th key to success in businesa I th
Jutkiou aud jerltent use of newspaper
LEADER OF HOLY GHOSTERS
Freak Evangelist Fail to Convert
CAREER CHECKED BY COURTS
tome Llgbt oa "Rev." Fraak W,
Saadford Convicted of Caas-laa-
tbe Death of fix
The conviction of Rev. Frank W. Sand
ford In the t'nlted State court at Port
land, Me., on the charge of causing the
death of six person on hi cruising
yacht Coronet, put out of business the
leader of the freak religious organisation
known a the "Holy Ghost and Ua" o
clety. A few years ago a like organisation
camo to an ignominious end at Seattle,
Wash., after disrupting families In va
rious communities in Oregon, culminat
ing In the killing of the lender by a
brother of one of the women followers,
the latter subsequently shooting to death
the brother who came to her rescue.
The crime for which Sandford was tried
and convicted was murder by the sjow
process of starvation on bosrd the yacht
on which they cruised the Atlantic, hold
ing up passing steamers for food and be
coming known as a real hobo of the
Originally the Holy Ohostei comprised
the Shlloh colony at Durham. Me.,
founded about fifteen years ago. Most
of the member were Quakers. A tem
ple was started by Sandford on a cap
ital of 3 cent, a wheelbarrow and a
shovel. John Henry Douglass, whose
nam Is now Immortalized amongst Shl
lohites, gave the land of hi home farm
for the site. Other farmer became con
verted by the young leader, then only
eleven years out of college. They gave
their time, their labor and their land,
and, finally, themselves to "the move
ment," a the Shllohitc speak of their
Balldlaar the Temple,
Slowly a great white temple, the
wing serving the purpose ot a dormitory,
was erected, a four-story brick hospital
was added and several cottage sprang
Sandford' original three cents, Invested
In th "bank ot God," a the Holy dhost
er would say, bore heavy Interest, and
an outlay ot 1200,000 or mora Is repre
sented In the buildings on "te hill top."
The way in which the money haa at
time poured Into th coffers of the S1U-
lohltes has astounded the curious outside
world. Sandford'! method of ecuring
fund I to pray. He declares that Qod
haa never yet failed lilm with money
when It was needed.'
The Temple of Shlloh 1 built upon a
great hill In the town ot Durham. The
foot of the hill 1 washed by the Andro
coggin river. The summit of the emi
nence commands the countryside for
miles around. Thl summit is a bare
sandy poll, acres In extent. The sand
has drifted across it In wave that have
gradually engulfed pin .trees twenty
feet high. ,
The temple has - been constructed ' In
peculiar and bapbaiard style. Hundreds
ot men and women have tolled there
month at a tlm without a penny .of
wage. At time a few skillful workmen
have been ' paid. Bom ot th material
ha been given, some haa,been purchased.
In th Androscoggin county registry
of deeds the whole property I deeded to
'God. Almighty, .held In trust by the
Steward tor the, Lord, Frank W.- Sand
ford." . . :. .
' Oat aa th Bra.
After three year spent in making con
verts and building the temple, Sandford
began Investing in cruising vessel with
a view to evangelising th world. Several
small schooner yacht served out their
usefulness,, until finally the good-slxed
barkentlne Rebecca Crowell was pur
chased and then the famous schooner
yacht Corone, which twenty year ago
wa hailed as the speediest of tls class
when it defeated tbe Pauntless In the
memorable race across the ocean. Re
cently the steam launch 'Alsacla, said to
hav been loaned by a friend, has been
added and Is by tar - the most pre
tentious vessel , which the Holy Ghosters
hav ever navigated. ...
The nam of the Rebecca Crowell waa
changed to the Kingdom, and after sev
eral year of servic It Went on th
rock on the ' west coast of Africa last
April. On day several week later th
Coronet picked' up . the tnlrty-two sur
vivors In th English settlement ot Bath-
urst and brought all but two safely to
thl country on thl last trip.
la Forelaa Port.
All over th world thee vessels, hav
ailed carrying Sandford and hi dis
ciples with the "word ot - truth" to
many lands. Many times temporary col
onist were left In foreign countries to
scatter the seeds ot th movement. They
went to Liverpool, where a branch waa
established and where one enthusiastic
friend donated a magnificent residence
as headquarter of the sect. They car
ried their religion right to th Holy
Land Itself, and Palettlne and Assyria
Whan th Coronet was obliged to turn
hank in the N'oRh AtlahtlO on It laat
li;-tarid voyage it wa bound lor Green
land, wnr It wa Intended thkt th Holy
lihoatcr should PS th winter
Pleading the "truth."
Although rrted on both criminal and
civil action several time Handtord ha
been th winner. One h wa Indicted
by a grand Jury on two counts cruel and
abusive treatment ot Children and man
slaughter, He waa tried first tor forcing
Ma own on to attempt a last of vnty
hours, next en th manslaughter onarga.
because another child, died during on of
these fast. He waa convicted on both,
but hlner courts reversed th findings.
Jiurira ttf Lilt at Halloa.
The customs and tlx mod of lit at
Shlloh are unique, lft th big tower,
wmcu stand sharp against th sky and
can be seen tor many luUre, constant
ln'uyer Is ottered to liod. Regularly, lias
suiiric ot th taith, on altar aaotaer
taaea his or her lu.'n iu prayer. .Never
siiiu tne tower waa built Has this ever
been vacated. Ouc oniy lias prayer
ceeMd, tttai when ona weaiy woman gave
My io Sieep (or just ten minute.
Ati til..ioni.e ii' mucu afitir thu
co.uii.umty system. Vhcra U a COMll&U
Diy ut'irii..-i.i. ho imuiy loaves oi
urd, av luuun ilour, so much ot thl
una ii. at 1 a'Vcn out ti tu Lord direct.
soma cays la p.enir, other fiugwliy
. hty ralao aarc wtougu t.r their au
tt anoe; the land I hkc, TU pray
laihir thun ork, To4 will ae them
walking about hout aitor hour reaiai
th bibl with head bowed. Tbey don
fear starvation. "Th Lord will provide'
they tell you.
Th children have schooling In th or
dlnary bianc.ics, but th Bible I their
chtof text book.
In )wf B-intUord. graduated from Bate
college In Tewliton. He was a fine
scholar, but not a grind, for h was an
athlete a well. Had Sandford stuck to
professional base ball he might have
been the Idol of thousands ot big lnague
fans. Ha put tho same Intens energy,
the same concentration Into hi base
ball playing that he doe Into his religion,
and he waa one of. If not the greatest
college catcher Main ever saw. For
on year after leaving he played semi
professional ball with equal success. New
GRIEFS THAT FATHERS BEAR
Pathetic Fla-aro Bowed Does
Sorrow Slows la Recent
When the aged father of the Rev. C.
V. T. Rlcheson fell upon hi son's neck
In th prison at Boston and th two men
sobbed In each other's arm a tragedy
wa unfolding, a tragedy deeper and
mor heartrending than even that which
led to the death of poor Avis LlnnelL
"My boy! My boy!" cried th father
In his anguiah. Almost the word with
which the breaking of King David's heart
waa registered for all time when they
brought him word of the death of hi
rrlng son, Absalom.
"Peal gently with the young man," the
old king had said to the soldier he sent
out to capture the rebellloua youth. And
when divine Justice cut him off In his
sins, David cried, "Oh, Absalom, my son,
Through the age thl cry has rung.
It has burst from the heart of almost
every father whose son has committed
Much la writen and said about the
weeping mother of the son who goes
wrong a figure full of pathos that ob
trude Itself forcibly, - often overshadow
ing th equally pathetlo figure of the
father of the prisoner, for a man's grief,
though none les deep than a woman's,
clamor not from th housetop, but
broods In the dark silence of the heart
A mother grief differ from a father's
in this that ahe. In spite of overwhelm
ing evidence, can never believe her son
to be guilty. Thus her passionate tear
are those of rebellion against Injustice
to one who I dear to her. She will fight,
as the mother of Carlyle Harris and
Harry Thaw fought, to save their son
from what they behaved an unjust fate.
A father, on the contrary, may know
hla mon to be guilty. He may be obliged
to let the law take Its course, to ait si
lently at home when hi son I being
led to the gallowa or the electric chair,
knowing that the boy so dear to him is
meeting a Just fate. In cases like this
and they are by no means exceptional
the father's grief transcend in Its mis
erable tragedy even that of the weeping
The figure of Judge'v Paul Charlton
quietly coming to the aid of his son when
the young man returned home almost
boasting of having killed his wife in
Italy had something awe-inspiring In its
loneliness. Here wa a highly respected
man, of good southern family, who had
attained a position of trust and responsi
bility in the service of his country, who
had brought up a bright boy with all the
car and aollcitude of a refined home,
lavishing affection upon him, hoping
great things for him, and suddenly all
these hope were swept away and in
their place he must need forge for him
self a solitary grim hope that of saving
th boy foom the disgrace of a murder
Another heroio figure heroic because
of tbe way It stood firm whan th tempest
of tragedy swept about it wa that of
General Peter C, Halns, father of Captain
Peter C. Halns and Thornton Halns.
When Captain Halns killed th man he
believed had wrecked his bom and ha
and hi brother were accused of conspir
ing together to commit murder, the old
fatoer's fighting blood rose and ho turned
Ilk an old lion to defend his cubs. In
hi eyes his son' deed waa justified.
This point of view wa shared by a
large number of persons., women as well
as men. That he saved his sons from
th grip of the law was a triumph for
him, but the triumph only attenuated
th grief that tho killing hud laid upon
So it was with gallant old General
Mollneux. He, however, was spared the
grim horror of knowledge of a son's guilt.
tor he firmly believed in Roland Inno
cence of the murder, and his fight for
th youth' acquittal was urged on not
Bottle After Bottle-
TKe Same StMukid Purity
BOTTLE AFTER BOTTLE
baa ateea oM aOI over Ike world
WHY? Bacanse the distiller of Clark' Pure Rye have uaed
"ifln "J but,th htest grade of grain, and have employed only
tilled dlatlller. working in a plant equipped for tbe distUlinir of
our particular brand.
From a amail diatillery thl braod baa made Clarke Bro. &
Co., the largest whiskey distiller In the world. It'a quality, flavor
and honeaty have made tkla brand famous throughout the world.
It 1 bottled in bond, guaranteed by the U. S. Government, 10
proof: and its purity and quality is not aurpaaaed by any whiskey
on the market.
" Ask for Clarke's and get the best.
CLARKE BKOS. A CO.. Peoria. 111.
only by affection, but by confluence m
the triumph of Justice.
Another father who was buoyed up to
th last by faith In his boy's Innocence
waa A. F. Tucker, whose eon, Charles,
was put to death for killing Maoel Page.
To the very last he was firm In this
faith. He kept up the fight to prove his
son Innocent right to tbe hour of execu
tion, and In one of his petitions to the
governor for clemency he expresaed In a
sentence the tragedy of the parent whose
on 1 accused of a grave crime: "Our
heart ar bursting with anguish."
Such a case as this Is that of Henry
Clay Beattle, the Richmond banker,
whose son was convicted of murdering
his young wife. Ho kept up the appar
ently hopeless fight. The father's heart
Is wrung with grief over the wild career
that led his wayward son to death.
There cart scarcely be a doubt about
th grixxled confederate veteran, Colonel
T. V. Rlcheson, believing in his son'
Innocence. But the tragedy of such an
accusation against a dearly beloved son
Is less than that of his conviction.
These fathers whose gray hairs are
brought down -in sorrow to the grave, as
the patriarch, Jacob, expressed It, are
tragic figures. They appeal for sym
pathy, but their weight of wo Is too
heavy to be alleviated by w ords. Chicago
Particularly the Ladies.
Not only pleasant and refreshing to
the taste, but gently cleansing and sweet
ening to the system, Syrup of Pigs and
Elixir of Senna it particularly adapted
to ladie and children, and beneficial in
all cases in which a wholesome, strength
ening and effective laxative should be
used. It is perfectly safe at all times and
dispels colds, headaches and the pains
caused by indigestion and constipation so
promptly and effectively that it r the one
perfect family laxative which gives satis
faction to all and is recommended by
millions of families who have used it and
who have personal knowledge ,of its ex
cellence. Its wonderful popularity, however, has
led unscrupulous dealers to offer imita
tions which act unsatisfactorily. There
fore, when buying, to get its benefictaf
effects, always note the full name of the
Company--Olifornia Fig Syrup Co.
plainly printed on the front of every
package of the genuine Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna.
For sale by all leading druggists, Prico
5U cents per bottle.
Used by people of refine
ment in every part of the
world where the use of the
tooth-brush is known, for
Almost Half a Century.
CROUP STHMA rnirfj
BRONCHITIS CATARRH COLDS
A staple, sata aa4 clicu treat nent for bros-
cklal tfouala. aroUisf arvxt. Vasori
lan stops um saroxyMta ef Wkosping Ceugh and
relima Cm at one. It U a mi to (useren
fran AMbaa. Tks air rcaams rroiiy anilMp
tic, iaiplro witk srory breatk, aakot orcatkiitf
casyt sooikra tho tar throat aas Kopt UM coa(h,
MurlBf rctful ifau. It it lavaiaabla le Botscrs
wtta yooag chilarea.
Ma aa ponal tof aatcrtntie Booklet.
Try Crtnlxu Antliftlt
Tkr TmUrtt tvt tho
Irritate tkroat. Taoy
an lapis, eocctive sn
aatlaepbe. Of rear
ranitt off fteai as, soe
Vapa Cresolea Ca.
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