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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1909)
lt&ps .J HAWLEY
Sam Fcarman hnd received the writ
ot service of thla hcrlot claim with ap
parent equanimity. It must be borne In
mind that practiced speculators on the
turf, as elsewhere, are accustomed to
tnke their reverses with much outward
nonchalance. But, nevertheless, when his
visitors had departed he commenced pac
ing the room after the manner of a caged
tiger. It was not likely Dcnlson, whom
he had deemed so entirely In his power,
would have ventured upon" such a bold
stroke as this except under very high le
gal opinion, and whatever It might suit
him at the time to say In disparagement
of Rumford, he was quite aware that no
counsel's opinion In London stood In
higher repute. He foresaw, at one sweep,
the upset of all his forthcoming schemes.
His father had told him howllarold Den
lson had first taken his .pretensions to
Maude's hand. He knew, none better,
how, tinder the pressure brought to bear
upon him, the squire of Gllnn's self-interest
had been enlisted In hia behalf. He
was far too keen a judge to think that
lie had any hold upon Maude's affec
tions; his idea was that she just liked
him sufficiently to marry him If her par
ents made a point of it. He was entirely
Ignorant of there being a favored lover
In the field. He felt little doubt that
If Denlson could extricate himself from
his power and should he establish his
claim he would go near to do so his
marriage would be postponed to the Greek
Now for the other point. If he disputes
this "right of heriot," could they prevent
his running Coriander for the Two Thou
sand? That became a question of great
Importance. He had backed the horse
heavily yes, taking last Monday's work
' Into consideration; very" heavily for the
race; and if he was not to ruil, there at
once was a loss of some thousands, to say
nothing of the big stake he had hoped to
win over that event.
"All 1" he exclaimed, "that's It! There
Is some inkling of this in the turf market,
and that's the reason the horse has been
so much laid against lately. This ac
counts for Plyart's determined attack,
and his betting me a hundred even that he
don't start. I'm off to town by the three
Pearman drove straight to his solici
tor's, from Waterloo Station. Office
hours were over, but he contrived to catch
one of the firm as shrewd an attorney
as one would often meet with, ne shook
his head over the case more especially
when he heard of Rumford's adverse opin
ion. "I don't like it, Mr. Pearman, at all,
but I will look over the Mannersley title
deeds the first thing to-morrow morning,
and then go over to Hawk, Sparrowbill
ahd Co. and ask them if they, will let me
Fee Rumford's opinion. But these unen
franchised hcriots are the very deuce to
deal with if the right, as in your case,
is of great value, aud the opposite side
ore aware of it."
"Well, you must make out all you can
for me. What time shall I be at your
office to-morow? the earlier the better,
mind. Time in this case is worth some
thing like half a sovereign a minute to
"Certainly, sir. Say ten; and you
mustn't mind if you have to wait for
me; I shall be conferring with the ene
my, but I'll be back at the office as near
that as I can."
"That'll just do. I must catch the
eleven train from Waterloo, if possible.
Sam Pearman strolled Into his club.
ITe was, as one may naturally suppose
in no great humor for conversation. It
its ode of the drawbacks of these pleasant
caravansaries that the old adage of "Save
me from my friends is unattainable
therein. You always run the chance of
Homo, garrulous acquaintance discoursing
upon that amusing case in the divorce
court, utterly unconscious that you are
one pf the parties implicated. You are
asked, perhaps, after your wife, by some
old friend of bygone years who Is entire
ly ignorant that you have either buried
or separated from her. Our taciturn Urit
Ish roerve lias Its advantages. Why
should thpre not be a small coffee room
Instituted for sulky members, where at
tempts at conversation should be penal
ized with expulsion? There are times
when we hate even ourselves much more
our -fellow creatures.
Pearman was imbued with a considera
ble amount of this latter feeling as he
strolled into the Tlieatine and ordered
liis dinner. His Nemesis was awaiting
him. J "re he had fiDishml his soup, a blue-oycd,fair-lmlrl,
vacuous member had
greeted him. and asked him what the
demjc was the mutter with Coriander?
"Nothing. The horse is well enough.
"Why, haven't you seen the evening pa
pers?" "No; I have only just got to town.
What about It?"
"Tliey are laying all sorts of prices
against him. He is quoted at fifteen to
one offered, and rumor says, in some cases
twenties have been laid."
"Hum," grunted Pearman. "You'd bet
ter Jay it, Curzon, if you think heM gone.
I can onlyay, when you see he's about
to start for the Two Thousand, I recom
mend you to hedge every shilling, .if you
"Thanks," drawled tho other, and walk
ed away to disseminate what he had gath
ered from Coriander's owner.
Ills solicitor the next niorqlng gave
Pearman little satisfaction, Messrs.
Hawk, and Sparrowbill had been most
courteous; they had allowed him to seo
the deed, and also Sergeant ItumforiTa
opinion thereon. In his huniblo opinion,
tho case was very strong; the writ of
seizure they had Issued would hold per
fectly good; they might take' Coriander
when they liked. "And I nra afraid,
sir" ho concluded, "that we should only
geteaat If wo tried to upset."
"ykn thej- can prevent my running the
horse next week, U I contest this claim
legally at once?"
"I should bo afraid so, really; but In
negotiation you had better Insist upon
your right to, of course, do what you
like with tho horso till their claim to
him is established."
"Very good. Now I nm off."
On arrival at Xmlnster, Pearman pro
ceeded direct to Gllnn, and Inquired for
Mr. Denlson. He was shown Into tho
library, and speedily joined by that gen
tleman. "I have come over, Mr. Denlson, to
have some conversation with you about
the somewhat preposterous claim ot yours
ns to 'right of heriot' over Mannersley."
"I am advised," loplled the squire,
"that the claim is a perfectly valid one,
nnd of course, just now valuable."
"My dear sir, I am not alluding to tho
right or wrong of the case; but, situated
as wo are to each other, It seems rather
absurd our going to law with each other."
"Better, Mr. Pearman, Bay, situated
as we Were. Moreover, the nearer and
dearer tho relationship, the nioro acri
monious the law suit ; for a bitter qmtrrcl
commend me to brothers, from Cain and
"Then 1 am to understand that my en
gagement with Miss Denlson is at an end?
May 1 ask upon .what grounds it is brok
"If you wish to know upon what terms
you stand with Miss Denisou, sec her, and
don't trouble me."
"You said 'situated as we were.' "
"Of course I did. I owed you 10,000,
and hadn't got it. Now, it seems, you
also owe me 10,000, which, of course,
makes my not being able pay you of
very little consequence."
"But you consented to my engagement
with your daughter."
"And would now, If I thought you'd
ever want It."
"I don't understand you."
"Then It's no use continuing this con
versation."' "Will you answer me a straightforward
question? May I ask you if my engage
ment with your daughter Is still to hold
good? I care little about this other affair,
if that remains as It was."
"And don't I keep telling you that that
being an arrangement between Maude and
yourself if you have any doubts upon the
subject, you had better see her?"
"I will ask leave to do so presently. In
the mean time, Mr. Denlson, to return to
this claim of heriot "
"Excuse me, Mr. Pearman ; that 1 can't
touch upon. I have put myself complete
ly in my nephew's bands regarding that
subject; but I will send him to you at
once, and merely remark that any ar
rangement you may make with him has
my cordial assent."
Grenville Rose, meanwhile, had early
cognizance of Pearman's arrival, nnd pre
ruin! nt once for the encounter. He first
ordered a horse to be saddled, and a groom
to be in readiness to tnke a message to
Xmlnster. Next he summoned his cousin
to come to him in his uncle's sanctum.
"Maude, dearest," he said, as she en
tered "the crisis of our fate is at hand."
"What is it Gren?" And the grcj
eyes opened wide as she saw the grave,
earnest jook upon her lover's face.
"Pearman is here, nnd your father
is gone to see him. But in a few min
utes I shall be sent for I'm playing for
a great stake this morning, Maude; to
wit, the freeing your father from his diffi
culties, and to win your own sweet self
for mine own love. Listen. James has
got a horse all ready to .go for me to
Xmlnster. You see these telegram. sheets:
I shall come here for one minute, and fill
one up with a message. Mind James
has it, and Is off with it at once. You
see he does not linger. It is of the ut
most consequence to us."
"I understand, Gren. Anything more?"
"Yes; you may as well write Pearman
a polite dismissal, unless you would rath
er see him."
"Oh, no! I'd rather write."
"Well, then do no at once; nnd 1 think
there will be no necessity for your seeing
"him'. But if you must"- and he looked
a little anxiously townrds her.
"I shall know what to say don't be
afraid of that though I would much
Here Harold Dcnlson entered the room,
jubilant and triumphant.
"The overture is played out, Grenville,
and the real business of the piece is
about to begin. I've' told him you aro my
representative in this matter, nnd that I
am entirely in your hands,"
And Rose went off to encounter Pear
man. He found that gentleman restlessly
pacing tho library. A curt greeting pass
ed between them.
"Now, Mr. Rose, we had better proceed
to business at once. Time is valuable to
me upon this occasion,"
"Tho sooner the better," rejoined Gren
ville. "Since I last saw you I have been to
town in connection with this affair, and
am prepared to ndtnlt that you have n
better case than I at first thought you
possessed. Under these circumstances,
and standing as I do with regard to Miss
"Hadn't wo better confine ourselves
solely to the business In hand, and not
advert to contingencies that may never
happen?" interrupted Grenville, quietly.
"That's it, then?" said Pearman coarse
ly, M!bs Denlson Intends cancelling her
ongagomont, as part of the. program? I
thought as much."
"Excuse mo Jf I suggest the propriety
of keeping Miss Denlson's name entirely
out of our conversation. That is a mat
ter upon which I have nothing to say,
Tho question lies In a nutshell. Do you
Intend, to ransom your horse, or Is that
writ of service, of which you received no
tice yesterday, to be carried Into effect?"
"I ball dtopute the whole thing, sud
placo tho nfTnlr In tho hands t wjr t
licHor." " "Very good. "Uh'derHhciio cir,ctttuntanca
U Is only right to toll you that I have
already applied for an Injunction to pre
vent your running Coriander for anyraco
tilt tho case is decided,"
"Ridiculous I Upon what grounds,
"Upon tho fcroilnds ot possible Injuryi
nnd probable-deterioration o value,"
"What do you mean?"
"What I say. He might bo Injured,
or he might bo beat; In either case, ho
wrald not bo so ynluablo a horso w fee
Pearman said nothing for a minute or
two; nt last ho exclaimed abruptly, "Do
you ever bet, Mr. Rose?"
"Certainly notl" was the Jesuitical re
ply; for, though Grenvlllo Roso never
did meddlo with turf matters, though ho
had not made a single bet on the forth
coming "Two Thousand," ho was yet
aware that Dalltson was betting for him;
albeit he neither knew nor cared to know,
so far, the particulars of tho transaction,,
"You can hardly suppose I 'shall pay
such a sum as 10,000. Perhaps you will
state what compromise you really Intend
to offer me?"
"I have none othor to propose, than
that you sign Mr. Dcnlson a release of
tho mortgage you hold to that amount
Vh, well I I am afraid you prlco the
horso n Ilttlo too high."
"Not at all! Wo value tho horse at
ffi.OOO. and the stnkes of tho Two Thou
sand' at 5,000 more."
"And who tells you ho Is going to win
"Well, you see," rejoined Grenville,
smiling, "we nre guided there entirely by
your own opinion. We nro credibly In
formed that you have thought It worth
while to Invest a large sum of money
cu his chance, and wq have a high opin
ion of your judgment In such matters."
(To be vontmucd.)
WALL STREET'S LAMB.
Disaster Follow IMnylntr n Game of
AVhlch One Known Xutlilntr.-
Tho lnmb who thinks ho can lllch
money out of Wall street Is permitted
to succeed lu hl3 operations only until
he has enough to make It worln I ho
while for n professional to ,;et up nnd
tnke It from him, Bays n writer la
Everybody's. What posslb'a chnncJ
bns n gnmbler In such a gatua :tu this?
Would ho piny poker with no chutice
of seeing tho cards dealt, or of know
ing h.tw many cards, his opponents
draw, and with more thnn a suspicion
that the cards are marked? Yet ho
docs worse than that when he deals' lu
stocks on a margin through tho New
York stock exchange. Docs ho ever
realize that. the winnings In the game
flayed there depend on his own losses,
nnd that the broker who rece've-t Itlti
money on margin knows, not thinks,
ror suspects, but knows, that lit tho
end he will Inevitably Join the great
majority before him who have pltyed
"If It were not against tho rules of
'the New York stock exchange," ex
claimed the head of a legitimate brok
erage house, "I'd bucket every order I
"Do you mean to say that your cus
tomers nre more likely to be wrong
thnn right In their guesses?" was tho
surprised question of Mr. Lamb.
"Sure," was -the reply, with an in
dulgent smile of superior wisdom on
the frank, open face of the broker.
"A speculator on margin Is not only
likely to lose, he 1b sure to lose. Of
course he sometimes wins, gets on tho
right, side of tho market, nnd in a day
or two walks off with $20,000 In his
Jeans. Do you. think he stays away?
Not much! That was too easy; and
the next time he loses his $20,000 of
winnings and as much more besides as
he'll Btnnd for or can raise. Why, this
business we're In is pure gambling nnd
we're not one whit better thnn Dick
Remember, please, that. the speaker
was not a bucket shop man, nor yet a
crank reformer, hut the head of a
legitimate New York stock exchange
house, with thousands of customers,
nnd he knew the game from peglnnlng
Mn Knew Two Klnil.
- "So far ps is known at present thcrfr
nre forty-eight Hinds of house tiles,"
said the professor.
"I only know two kinds, prpfessor,"
eald the hoy.
"Wiiich nre they?"
"DcaiL.nml alive!" Yonkers States
man, y, " "
TnUtiiK No Chance.
BorelyV-I got rather a cool recep
tion when 1 called, at the Smiths' nst
night, hut tliey warmed up finally.
Why. when I was leaving tho whole
nmlly came to tho door with me!
- GrlggfiTliat was because some ono
ftook three umbrellns out of their hall
rack a few evenings ago. Puck.
1 . ; Mnemonic,
"I suppose there Is a great deal of
mental strain Involved in the conduct
,o immense Interests like yours?"
"I should say so," answered Dustln
Stax. "Its mighty hard to go on the
fitness stand and remember the list of
things your lawyer told you to forget."
j . .
Ail Iimiilrliiif Mlml,
"My wife has a very Inquiring mind,"
said Mr. Meekton. x
"I have observed that," answered
Miss Cayenne. "She can think of
enough questions to keep a crowd wait
ing half an hour nt a theater ticket
Tolf Iie Klevalor,
Mrs. Wyllkyns I should . havo
thought lio would have looked higher
for n wife.
Mr, Wyllkyns How could he? Tho
girl no 'married used to livo in a flat
on thetop floor of a ten-story apart
ment houo, LouUvllU Journal,
Inocnlntlon of Clover,
riovprs lio not nlwiivs crow as read
III- ir nn rlimrmmlV ns might 1)0 0X-
v.. .... i -cv. .......
peeled from the richness of tho sou. m
recent years It has been dlscoeriu
in- BKli.iiflBfrt ilmr tho crowth of plnttts
of this class (clovers, pons nnd bonus)
Is dependent to some ostein on m
prcsenco of small nodules or bunches
on the roots. These nodules contain
Imrtnrin which In some mysterious vwtj
nsslwt tlm runts In tnkllltr Ul) food from
the soil. If 'thoso bacteria nro not
present In tho soil the clovers will be
likely to make poor growth Indeed,
alfalfa may not make any growth. If
the proper kind of Imclerla nro sup
plied and tho Inoculation of soil aim
root Is successful the plants will show
Ctiltnri"! rmitiilnlni- thCBO bnctcrln
have 'been sent out to fanners from
tho Ontario Agricultural College ror
tho past four years, with directions
for applying to the fields thnt aro be
ing seeded with clover. Last season
30.) farmers reported that their alfalfa
crops hnd been benefited by the appli
cation whllo 1-10 reported that there
was no guln. With nlslke clover tho
reports were equally favorablo over
GO per cent of tho experiments finding
thnt the culture had improved tho
:rop. With red clover the results wero
not so favorable, only 53 per cent hnV-
lug noted a gain. Pens and beans
showed still less benefit from the ap
plication. As the work Is still In its
Infancy It Is probable that better re
sults will be obtained its the methods
3f application nre better understood,
l'ho Illustration shows the comparative
growthB of Inoculated and ttnlnoculated
alfalfa plants. In a bulletin Just Is
sued it Is stated that tho cultures will
sgaln he distributed for 1000 at a prlco
jf 25 cents for each bottle containing
enough for 00 pounds of seed. Mon
Moll Temperature nnd Seed Germina
tion, Scientists havo 'discovered that tho
lowest soil temperature at which tho
process of growtlt begins in most cul
tivated crops Is 4r to 48 degrees Fah
renheit, but the maximum results nre
attained only after the soil has reach
ed a temperature of (18 to 70 degrees.
Tho germination of wheat rye, oats
and flax go forward most rapidly at
77 to 87.8, and corn and pumpkins ger
minate best at 02 to 101. Corn will
grow at a temperature of 51, requiring
eleven days to come through, whllo it
wilt germlnato in thrco days at IJo.U
degrees. Oats require seven days to
germlnato at 41, whereas they will ger
minate in two days at 05 degrees.
These facts emphasize tho Import
ance of so cultivating the soli as to
dovelop heat at the earliest possible
period. Our seep soils where irriga
tion has played hob can not warm up
because they must first ovaporato tho
water, Butidy soils warm moro quick
ly than adobo for reasons which every
body understands. The depth of plant
ing also has a great deal to do with
tho germination, nnd we aro hoping
that thlB spring will not linger Jong In
"the lap of winter ns was tho easo with
tho last two or three seasons. Denver
Field and Farm,
When ono has corn, corn fodder, on
sllago nnd clover liny, it Is considered
tho best practice for one to procuro a
food rich In protein, such as bran, cotton-seed
meal or Unseed meal, wit)
which toMmloneo the ration, if ono
mixes bran, corn itnd cotton-seed moal
In tho proportion of 5 narts hrun, a
parts cormuenl, 2 pnrts cotton-sced
meal, nnd feeds 10 pounds of tho mix
ture e,nch day, with ;t0 pounds of cti
sllago and 10 pounds of .elovor liny, ho
VJU.'.eeX.vW Rood results. Molasses Is
ordinarily f0d by sprinkling over tho
hay or oiisllitgo. Country Gentleman.
Worms In CoIim,
For intestinal worms in cplts tho
follow!;' mixture Is useil by' some
vetorinarlnns: Mix togothor as a base
1 pound each of salt and granulated
sugar; in this mix pound of tolwc
co dust of fine cut tobacco, 4 ounces
of sulphato of Iron powder, 0 ounces
of powdered worm seod. aivo a heap
lug toaspoonful In tho feod at first
onco a day, then twice a day, and
keep up for three weeks,
ni a. '
Tho value of early plowing as a
means of destroying weeds, especially
.if? wood, wild oats, artichokes', ottv I
not appreciated fully by fanners. Sim
ilar weeds grow In a most discouraging
oHneclnlb on low. moist land,
durluK the summer, and In many ln
stances' take possession or tno iioius.
rim will nmiear on tho scono next
year, In multiplied UUinbors, If nn of
fort Is tiot made to destroy tumu utm.
summer, which can best bo tlono by
Tho plow should uo stnrieu in tneso
weedy patches Just as soon n tho fields
nro cleared. Rng weeds nro rank
growing soil robbers which should not
ho permitted to ripen seed on nny
farm, but nro now seen in torn fields,
pastttres and wnnll grains In many soc
Hons. They aro a special pest oij Home
farms whero earclexs methods of han
dling th soil havo been employed. If
ncii tii.lds nro nlowed as early an pos
slide tho plants will be prevented from
going to seed. Kliigliends nro now in
possession of sotno vory productive
fields, and wo bellovo this la duo to
spring plowing or no plowing, ns such
fields, aro often disked instead of
KvrU Knrm front.
Thoro has been recontly nindo nn In
teresting report ot Investigations car
ried on cooperatively botweon the De
partment of Agrlculturo and farmors
In Switzerland as to tlto gross nnd not
returns derived from farms operated
under different ayBtoma of manage
ment In 1000, tho returns being com
pared with those secured during the
preceding Uvo yenrs. Tho nverngc
profits as ascertained from 230 hold
ings woro: On forms up to 12Vt ncrea
lu size, 121 per acre; from 1V6 to 25
acres. I21.G0; from 25 to 37Vj acres,
$17; from 37& to 75 acros, $18, and
from farms of moro than 75 ncrorf.
$10.25 por acre. Nearly 80 per cont
of the products raised on Swiss farm
consisted of animal, dairy nnd poultry
products,1 an enormous quantity of
such products being annually export
ed. This Bhow tho result of cult!
vatlng n smalt amount of land well.
Xeiv MelUort f KceulnC rotators.
A German publication, tho Practical
Adviser In Friil t Rnlslnc and Garden-
linr. states that a now method for keep
ing potatoes pnd preventing sprouting
consists n placing them on n layer or
coke. Dr. Schiller, of Brunswick, who
has nubllshed tho method. Ik of the
opinion that tho Improved ventilation
by means of coko Is not alone responsi
ble for the result, hut believes that It
Is iltio to the oxidation of tho coke,
which, however, Is a very slow one.
Coke always contains sulphur, and H
Is very nosslble that the mltiuto quan
tities of oxides of carbon nnd sulphur,
which result from tho oxidation, mix
Iiil with tho air aud nenotratlug among
the totatoes nro snfilclent to greatly
retard sprouting. Potatoes so treated
nro said to keep lu good condition un'H
tho following July.
(lu I lien Fowl.
' The flesh of guineas is generally
dark colored, tender, juicy and In fla
vor equal to the ring-neck English
pheasant. Many think it moro palata
ble, for tho flavor Is not so pronounced,
and there Is considerably moro ot It.
The flesh of the white guinea is light
in color, nnd It they aro crossed with
tho pearl variety the meat of tho latter
will becomo nearly as light.
Don't I'ttftture Too Knrlr
Thero Is always a temptation. to turn
tho stock on pasture before tho grass
has had a chance to get n start. At
this time tho animals will get lltp
good from the pasture, and thoy arc
likely to do much damage lu trampling
tho wot aoll. Let tho ground get solid
and tho grass n good start before tliey
go on it. r
Ilnatcnlnu- Seed OeriiiliiMllon.
Tho gormlnntlon of seeds with hnrd
coverings, such as cannas, eucalyptus,
and oven morning glories, enn bo lia
tened by soaking thorn In wtirin water
for two to twelve hours, flow tho aeodj
at onco upon removing them from the
water. If given thin troatmont, morn
ing glorlos will bloom in six wecki
Farmers' Rullotln No. 40 of the
United States Department of Agrlcul;
turo says that a mlxturo of. two parts'
of cornmoal and ono part cottonseed
meal for ten weeks to lambs, with pas
turage, gavo a weekly gain or 2.05
pounds per head. Tho lumbs were
fed about BVj pounds each por week
of tho mlxturo.
Ailviiiico In Kutg,
The farm prlco for eggs has rapidly
advanced lu tho last fow years, In
180D tho average farm prlco for egga
for tho United States was 11.16 cents
it dozen; in 11)03, 12.37 cents a dozen;
In 1004, 17.2 cents; in 1005, 17.7 cents.
and tho prlco for 1008 will bo In nd'y
vnnco of tnat. i
It is said that hoes usually super
sodo their queens boforo thoy aro too
old for service; and whon an apiary la
onco stocked with a good grade of
quoens tho bees' can, as a rule, be
pended upon to supersede thr qu
at the proper time.
8QUftre mile,. 'cJ
in tho A 1
Most Japane,, bihv w
8 ' not a port i
t 6,000 tr
year on ..7?? W till
'"Anting Publ J
atod that f, It 1.1
' will nnA.h.11 , .
n, whor. it,. ,r,t"&l
horso ... r 01 a aazatl
mto have m k 4J
r wponie, ot th. prH
day. A mi
: ti. in ior
for e .; !1 .W'Wd al
nnlnmls that Zr.m
In years pa,L "
V thn po1Ii(i. ,
i .... ' "iun in tht
.ry compruej nea,iy V Z
s. and hi-! '
(nan... , u '
huh in 11 n in i wnv Mil .
collection of hJ ?
perhaps tho third Utwt
about 7na C.1M'"W
. rn a ' . n Mart
1 60,000 Other artlMa. ..r!,T
Tradition i but a mttMji
onco Interrupt, i, mur
Init tin tv.ifi i . .
rv. which una. ... .
hidden it ;
...-..!.. m iw proper imicj,
books nrn fnl(l.,i .. .
hlch may be awhile n.ri.,1.,. ..,
cotton, but whsn ..J
' v" vytucu
Impart lnitruct!on.-Dr. W
An old Inmnfn nt
-w v BUUU&31I 1
... V.l. . ft, . .
vi uci nig Ktauiflu
mm uuiuro, ion in a aeafl lilctlnjul
streot when ono whtytd brlir.rtrt
(hit linrn InnMni, m l. t. ... " .1
- ...... ,wv,..B. i! (iu iue
ui imui 9iiu nan ucen in o tut
linn U.K. .1.. I. - 1 , 1 ....
seen satan. Home of lh Mm
mo specu maniaa woull m
r.,li Iiaw I.I.....I. . ,L. ......
In connection with Mi m i
of wireless telephony I'roL 0. :
ran a uxed a liquid microphone.
consists of a small tube which ii .
tached to tho diaphragm ot tht i
phone and through which itmai
water flows between a jalrolpli
electrodes. When the rclcrcphwl
vibrated by the voire the lira i
liquid fluctuate!, varying the etw
resistance in accordance ylti
sound of tho voice.
Thero are several old win la m
land, Ireland and walei; ttecswu
nftim nUflilransular. belnrmijetlU
Iron nlntM which have been &1UM
and riveted together. At lh w
tery of St. Gall In Swltariuli
four-aided bell of the Irlih mlftltti
St. Gall, who lived In tbewesiit
turr. Is still presetted; tut
ancient still Is the belief Stftt
a .., . 1.1.1. l Mt.MmftftlMl 1
Jcimt nmvu ""
til nnrl cettli and lllvef JHp-'
The number of button ftttorWj
. M.I...I a, .In. In ItflSnlM
ieso represented a capita eiJW
0, nnd gavo employment
In wlinm trnl Dill 13 tv
. ml Ifftf CM Tht Ul
ana wagon ,.vv -
value of buttons and ly-wota"
eo factories auncs f v.
. -1 ika t?S nl
.709. over nan m. w -
. . . . .i.. trnO RtltU UP
greater or -
20 per cent since l
m hnir was m'--- - t
BtnicB, ":.; i mm
ha r Is urousuk y
S interior andhe,
Tl lu t
,1, according to ".'"i
tm packed tfjdfja
cted, in nccu,7":;nMito!l
It 13 " riZiatlH
80 treated y
color aa ir :mn
In inaninj iu ; jkl3M
ma. Which w vt
. .. tusM (
u-' nosUb " ...
ufaeturod W o
nnd ym .--.
pC(, onv ; ..
aro mm U"" 'M
.oration r- w-
j jnaao u m i
01 vv . vmm
nor lueoB;, ,ttl
3.87 a V,:-iJ P
UIW-- .ASJ 111 ,
tly astlclPJ, .