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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1913)
THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, . SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER ,2Q, 1913.
DUCHESS .WRITES OF AFRICAN ADVEfJTURES
GERMAfJ;PARTICIPATOPJ-irJ FAIR f POSSIBLE .
N EWS FROM
rwrQ lUIN VMIT.I I ML.O
U LONDON IS MEETING PLACE FOH S'.'ART f.
ENGLAND ''STRENGTHENS FRENCH ALL!A:.J
MILITANT SUFFRAGETTES AND THEIR SYMPAfHiERS ARE
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M IVIECURIE EN GAGED X AFRICAN WlLDS: HOLD I! 1
:1MR;F0R FAIR " i5 t' v M
HiVMinnrr oniriinr nnniiroo nr TinoT x ii - lift i ; I
r mi ii infiiii Hir HiJiMH imi i i ,
IN EXPERIMENTS THAT
r linorT omriinr
ihhi urou obimuc
French ' Scientist j "Undertakes
Result of Dispute,5
By WUlUun PhiUip fiimms."
- the-:46&Wjg of rtlftf. and.profwaof
intr b iipsct and resulU accomplihed
-'Which win-effect ,nanma )no previ
Tauii dlacovrv haa ver 'don.' : v ' '
I'. Khnrn nf trhn1nal trm. whltMm.
Curie hM now-aet out to Jo fs the trans-
. mutation of matter, And if he succeeds.
, Bold may ; be manufactured ,f rom .he
- baaer metals. Jim, curte haa already
; besun Iter experiments In her laboratory
here. ' " -c .. ,
" It appears that Mme. Curie and other
'cientleta : engaged ' th similar r research
have : discovered j that' . the , elements
(about 100 different types) are not sta-
bt as has been taught In. schools, bat
may be spilt up, or still rurthes divided.
Ja i addition to the , so-called 1 element,
"there Is a radioactivity -manifested in
warmth., elctrlclty, or power In some
form, and; this Is taken as proof that
j these elements are breaking down- of
their own accord. V In other words,? they
are changing Inwardly'
I Radium Is tha , best known of ' these
radio-active substances necausa it js tne
.only, substance of .the kind science has
. been able to trap and hold for mora than
few .minutes at a time. i-if'.?, ' i-'ji- i.,
Science thus far pas recognUed lead,
'for example,' as an element and, a su!ch.
is supposedly unsplltable. It i Is- now
' known as radio-lead. Professor Soddy, In
an argument iwlth Mme. CurieV tnslstlhg
, i that the v two-L-lead - and radio-lead
eould not be separated Mme.- Curie said
She believed they 'could be, andVfurther.
mors.- that sheoetself 'TOuld'do-.lt.tfsrrf'!
Mme. Cuiie, therefore, has set to work
. to prove her Se. ; And so deUcate, and
i io carefully dono, are her tests, she has
, found out that enough-lead, emanating
from. the. paint on- the fwails,i etc,, rests
, suspended in the air to spoil her experl-
zneni. tt 'at opeciat jaooraiory, jn wnion
. thers Is not the smallest painted object,
i will have to be arranged, before she-can
' continue with her, work.. Tf & , v;
( -Radium is used as the-base of th ex-
' perlments, Mme. Curie ownlnx more than
any other person In the world.: Bhe has
a gramme.. Only the Austrian govern-
nwiu n morw .n is oy, means or ne
.. spectroscope principally that she hopes
j to prove that lead ' and Tadlo-lead are
chemically differenC and if she does, it
- Is claimed, the world of eolence will find
... Itself standing on its head- t -' :
The elements .' are actually transmu
table, according Jtd leading modern scl-
entiats. while Professor Soddy says, "we
v know wnat to ao. hut not now to do ii."
Mme.' Cutis is trying to find thr way.
If she can. a tremendous fortune is hers.
, f or not only can one of the. stablest, if
( humnieet, oran Known elements, be
broken up. but gold can be manufactured
, In a laboratory; : '
In the ; discussion with ' Mme. Curio
Professor soddy admitted that lead and
, radio-lead fre ulte different things.
The question was: , , Are they Insepar
t ablsT He ays they are; She says they
a rs not; Which la ri ght ? f. x- '. ! . .
. If Mtns.. Curie wins, savants say, then
everybody look witif;,'w:5: '
.'( : n ;.., i $"
. Reixed on : Arrival' Prom ; America.
Venice; Oct. 2V A Dalmatian giving
the name of popovloh was arrested hern
yesterday on h arrival from the United
States, where It is charged that he cir
culated counterfeit -bank notes printed at
, Boiogne."i; j,,. t4X-.vt i,WS ''!" '
' t -' - i. '
i'! Cremations' Increase v In Nnmber,
London, Oct, 76. Since 1885, ,' when
cremation wee held to be legal, 11,947
eroiratlons haver been carried out In this
" country; ' according ' to official ' figures
k supplied to the city corporation. -iAst
"year 104 persons were cremated. ' ; i
Material -Gathered I'on rHealth
Huntrng" Tours Jncluded In
, Interesting; Travel .Volume, '
By Camillo Oanfarra. ,
,-Rome.- Oct, . 25The lanx . awaited
volume in which the Duchess of Aosta
promised "to -relate her-'experteoces-'in
the African Jungle at last has appeared.
It is a book -which fully confirms hfcr
literary., tastes' and accompllahmenta.
1 The duchess opens with . a touching
dedication to her two. sons, Alroone and
Ameae, Dotn.or wnom are attenaing tne
royal naval academy preparatory to en
taring the Italian" navy; : .;v
' t't hope," writes the 'i duchess, "that
thl w,UV Inspire you with a love Xor the
tnings your; motner lovea, with passion
foi the great forests which only the
great' trees' survive: with respect: for
untamed animals which dictate their
law to the Inhabitants -of. tha - Jungle.
and : for the eagls which, soars alone
above tha clouds.
"A"l hope ; the book will' teach you the
religion of beauty, courage and daring;
to worship virgin nature which purifies
tne soul and, freedom: from vulgarities.
carries it 'towards Qod, the creator of
an thingav-.v3, v ,,t, ,..
The book is written In the, form of a
Important.4 and interesting ; events . f
the three trips which .tha duchess made
to Africa In-order to arrest tha progress
oi consumption which , then threatened
In the Jungle the 'duchess heard the
call of the wild and responded with ail
tne entnusiasm she. is capable of. and
ended by loving with 1 all her might
the -.'life she ' was leading.-: H The only
thing that put ar sad andj disquieting
note into her otherwise; happy and free
life, was the fought of her dear ones
far away, the children and husband to
wnom the many parts of the book, re
plete, with tender expressions of loye,
arededicated.ir';'f ,ytH V"f,.-vV' x
jfTom a -searcn for- nelo. . the duchaas'
sojourn- in Africa, soon became educa
tional in cnaracter.- Bhe took deep in
tereetT in ? the ' fauna in:' the districts
traversed, In the religion and. social life
qf the- tribes with whom she came In
contact Tha forests, rlters' and des
ert 1 the duchess describes with skill.
The' accounts -of - her intercourse i with
the natives are .full of : human . inter.
est Here and there the book betrays
the influenoe of d'Annunilo, . of whom
the. duchess is a great admirer. . r
s5 At ? uganaa,tne auoness. was, enter
tained at the court of the king of the
uongoros. ; A most interesting incident
of the reception ' was the introduction
to tha duchess of the court buffoon. He
Is a man who can tell anything to the
kinr and j his followers. Ha wears a
feather can- and suit "made) from anl
mala',; skins, ; and - from . a- number of
trumpets, suspended from his, waist ob
tains the most absurd-sounds and imi
tates ths cries of wild, animals. .
' "I . never .expected." commenta the
duchess. i"to find in the court of . an
African king,'' and in .half civilised sur
roundings, this survival of our mediaev
al- courts.".'. vv' '.;!;.i':i,,v. n,:-c'.
The duchess traveled with only two
white companions, Captain. Plsclcelll.
her husband's aide-de-camp, who headed
the party, ana miss Susan Hicks-Beach.
daughter of Sir ; Michael Hicks-Beach,
former British chancellor of the ex
chequer, . One evening, while Captain
Plsclcelll was absent the head of the
caravan wounded a negro porter - who
backed by his friends, chased him Into
the duchess i tent. "? When i the duchess
interfered the porter and his friends
greatly enraged,, threatened her and
Miss Hicks-Beach with knives and axes,
but only for a second. . iv.v ,
Presenting her rlf Je, the duchess or-
dered them to retreat and the riot was
quashed, a, The day t after on returning
to - camp, Captain i Plsclcelll told ., the
porters that . the. duchess had already
killed hundreds of men and henceforth
her reputation was , made. -' ' c "
On April 5. 1810, the diary record
making lunches off lion's , steak whl'h
the duchess writes. r'la no man dl.t
and was prepared by Captain Plsclcelll,
wuo aiso silica me jion." .
SOCIETY FOLK ENLIVEN ; ' ? :
LONDON WITH PRESENCE
-Ppdro L8CurIao,rpreigu; minuter or Mexico naer Maaerp. -, ; ,
-This male sympathizer with the TnllitaiUtmovement.
-.Bollee officials:'5' S.: ?'r- I' ..
iMiss ?Kehnyi"'aJi4 Bnkllsh' militant. Bmlleg; dlriantlr
-Lady .4e -Fteyne, . wh.d has taken.' out .nine vrlU ' against f LondorC newipapers,- for -t having - referred to
? her afl a former. bar. maid. -'J -- ,; ; r V; K . , v. . -,, .
Arthur Reginald I'rench, the new Lord de'Freyne, who .la said to be a shop keeper In a town situated ''
s la one of, the-smaller Philippine Ulanda.' After separating from ma wire Iu.; 1805 ho . came to the
fUnItd SUteS!,and;enitetedlas a p'rl ,;
ment.ii here 'shown after a ffuflo clash-with the-Ladon '
antly .aalne I ledaway, toTjall. f J ' ' '
Is-. 1 .wtu.sv T M.jAr' mamma - ValH- V
TO ASS1ST FRANCE
j-,,. ''.v. y-. ,.w -:. jv ' ' -,,
FigHtiiig P FprcePtSp 00,000
.. By.; Blarqnls De-.Castellane.
Paris, i, Oct. 2S. How England will
help- Franco by her land .forces' If war
ever breaks out .between this . country
and Germany Is now. clearly; determined.
' England has stored ammunition 'near
Dunkirk f or 100,000 . men. :Thla , ammu
nltfon was Quietly, sent over shd Is kept
lrf readiness. ' Of Course.-the emperor; is
aware of this preparation. -It was de
termined! upon: when' the German plan
of -campaign against j rranoe became
known to the English and French gen
eral' muBjwp,?A;p&f$ vii&'t' x
V Double Zavaslon . Vlsnaed. :f
That plan Involves a double Invasion
one, from! the eastern frontier,.- the
other through Belgium.- England is to
meet the Invasion of f France - through
Belgium, ; with- lOO.GOO- men.1' sShe will
vsafp i lllrnlo-. Hsa': amttiaAA Ytw fu Vtjktsxl esn
v f wa . mw AfwesB)
army, .and if so, theretwllt bo a large
force to oppose the . army - or . invasion
from the' north, fore the 'Belgium; nam
Ders sre.34O.0Q0 men. . , .r ,vt;:
Germany's Intention to invade through
Belgium is - clears c Stratoglo; lines ; of
railway are; built between. Trevors, kCob
lens . and - Alx-la-Chapelle. : These, are
obviously and solely for mnitsry pur
poses,' .for ;, the tountry through which
they pass Is so poor that It is known as
"German Siberia." ; There is. no traffic?
to justuy ins- existence 01 mese ; rau
roads. Belgian neutrality la guaranteed
by Russia, Austria,: Germany i and
France. But we know that, guarantees
don't jhold:'' good Ini- time' Of ,'war.f : , :, .
iWiVtew: Bmperor is ;OTeasT..:,v'Ci.
The 'German emperor was i'very un-
comfortabl when he learned that Eng
land had shipped t ammunition to , the
north of France for an army Of 100,000,
who will fight In Belgium. Visions of
Wellington,'; .who won - Waterloo ' .with
only , 70,000, came up berore him..: But
the; emperor 'believes he has - found the
wherewith to reply. , - , a . t - -J ', :
:, Ho who has dbubled the fighting force
of hu navy by digging the Kiel canal;
who has reformed the -military code;' Is
not frightened by -lOO.OOQ fighting men.
Hu siy our German- neighbors, who a
fectionately-call the emperor "touche a
out' or popularly, t'Jack of all trades."
tiife Would Be jSabfyientf
Peking, Ocf.?Tti. According' to,, Infor
matlon from Kalgan, on the border! be
tween China r and Mongolia. a - so-called
"constitution" ! has : been 'proposed by
certain 'Russian agents 'and the high
Ima priest at Kulun. Tl,e plan-Js to
haya; a Mongolian' 'legislature'"' ratify
this document, which recognises ths full
authority of Russia In -Mongolia'' and
wholly Ignores China, the rightful own
er of the rebellious state-, It follows.
Flrst-rrTho : great ' mogul -shall i rule
over, tne,' Mongolian empire In an -un-
nroaen line or the same dynasty. " ,
' Second The' mognl i shall - bo lnvlol-
able.T.'5...''i. - ''Vv:v:-M
Third The mogul shall; hava tha an.
thorlty to establish the constitution and
to organise: the legislature; to open,
olose, fuspend, extend and dissolve ithe
legilature.'-s. fvauK-.t-fr -.f.-s:'
y Fourth The . mogul shall - have - the
power, to establish the service regula
tion' and appoint the government-off 1-
ciais,-..f c -j',;.;i,f-'t'V"fi' W'-';.;. ":iyip."-rf-
i Fifth Thsv mogul shall ' bs the ' commander-in-chief,
of the armyj and . the
niyjTi wim, power vt organise ine mill
ury and naval service. : r'-w ".-,',;V'
I. Bixtb As " regards the . declaration of
war i and ' tha : conclusion of , pesos,' the
signing of treaties, the appointment; of
diplomatic representatives, etc... Russia
snail be consulted- first , v v -t-w
.' Seventh Martial i law -' may b pro
claimed In case of need on consultation
with the Russian resident ''The free
dom of the Mongolians may .be restrict
ed -by a deoree- of the mogul. ::- v
Eighth The mogul has the power 'to
confer peerages, and . court ranks .. and
to proclaim amnesty; Ay ; ,- '.. t;
, . Ninth The Judicial and penal author
ity, ehall be exercised according' to ithe
stattitory laws.;:1; ?; !;f, s.-x-ys , v i
Tenth-Tha amount - of 1 tha "'civil list
shall.be determined by' the mogul abso
lutely independent of the legislature. :
Eleventh The legislature shall have
oo executive authority or. responsibility.
i1 Twelfth The " chairman and Lvlce
Chairman of. the; legislature shall ba ap
pointed by the mogul from !the Russian
and -Mongolian members. 1- -,.
Just 'at present, China In powerless
o; prevent tha adoption of this so-called
constitution, or any other , which - the
rebel state of Mongolia may-see fit to
adopt at" the Instigation ' . of ' Runxlu.
President' Yuan la negotlatlng'a treaty
Id - regard to .Mongolia Vita Russia at
' ' ' " ' '
Ambassador- Gerard and I Kerr
v:Ballm ;Work: Quietlyito;Mn-
vrauce ranicipaiion, '!r i 5
,i ft -e- ' " '- v.v';vv;' '
v .1 ' ". . . ' "W ' - . '. . ... i - .-.'t
j' By the latersatloiiat.Keirs Service.) t v.
Berlin,, Oct, 88. Th; prospect .that
Germany will. be represented at the San
Francisco Panama ' exposition grows
blighter and brighter. - -
: This is-the opinion of James W, Ge
rard, the American ambassador.; and; of
Herr tBalUn." director general : of v the
Hamburg American ' - Steamship ', com
pany, who is 'insisting the fatherland
should make a worthy, impressive show,
lna at an etxch-maklns exDoaltion. . v
Ambassador ; Gerard, 'who ' la ' movlna
quietly in 'the question, has. clone much
to J enlist fresh interest here. , The dis
covery that the concessions offered by
the new American tariff are. real and
not -visionary. Is .causing many manu.
faoturers. who Were doubtful, about the
gdvantage of exhibiting, to take a quite
different viaw.-XJVi. ';."':' : -vA, r,c
'i Herr Ballln scored a complete victory
oyer President Goldberger .o the ' im
perial exniDinon- coipraission, wno was
the strongest Influence--? against- the
Panama exposition. . Few persons in In.
Itlated, circles doubt that - Goldberger'a
sudden' resignation was due to his de
feat, by the great Hamburg shipper. . .
In a cautiously wordea statement Just
published, the 'Imperial commission
seeks to Justify its former attitude, but
plainly hints that, manufacturers- deslr.
ing to exhibit wills find no- further ob-
Stacles. '';;.: ' .j:vf5l; " ;v: ""st i:Ar
.Ths number or firms now willing to
exhibit . considerably - exceeds . a .: thou
sand, it Is stated authoritatively, t . ,.
-Kins George Stamp Collector..;
. London OctytH. For : many :years
King Oeorge has been-an enthusiastic
stamp collector, but. according to D. B.
Armstrong, a well known authority, In
Chambers'' Journal the Intrinsic value
.of -his collection Is by no means as greag
as Is j commonly ' repured and ''certelnly
does .not- reach' the. 1560,000 or so" at
which It Is frequently placed." It is lim
ited to the postal emissions of the Brit
ish Empire.. . ' : ;.',' f, , -v. '''. -'. t"
Royal ' Wedding Attracts Thro;ng of 'Smart .FoirrWhose Gai
' . eties, Smack of the' Winte r; Season;' Many Ameri-' 4 -V'vw
cans ;Arhongv Visitors r to English Capital;''"; .
ft , l , ' . -. -f-'. J" 'it'..' W 1 '( 1 '
' ,' i ' ' .:- -y.'.--y:.-..',.vv--., j,;(,;;VH?, yt-f.
' lly the lntarnstlaat Kews Swrlce.l .late J.Plerpon Morgan, has been mod
.London, .OcUaS.-rTbS .royal wedding chaffed t by . women friends , regardlm
brought' a .sudden blasa.ofs activity to Lioyd-Oeorges: attack, on the lsndlordi.
T ' . - , -,i.i . i ,,v .11 who shoot Vast, quantities " of gama ,
. , - - v. -sy,-ixroyd3eorge Was unaware of the fact
every-one In apelety , regarding, it as a . that Mrs.' Hscurt shot ihe biggest bag
M.f.l' A l.HJ . - '.I- tte ;u. .J. !a M1ilff.i : lhl.r: ..'..mt 4 r Ur.
court - js s . very sincere x.ioerai. mucn
tropolls whether Invited o the marriage
or not.' i , "
.....,.r..'.-.".'r - h .-1 " A
. Many Americans came from the con
tinent for a couple of days Just to watch
the street 'scenes, ghd ' the restaurant
nad . fleeting glimpses of . gslety. remin
iscent of the' height of Txmdon's social
season, impromptu " parties being1 the
order of. the day.' , i
- The next few-days, lt ls expected, will
see the final exodus of many Americans.
Those who have been-lingering here and
paying country, visits and attending
shooting 1 parties are noir making - their
Dr. Walter H. Page, the American am
bassador, and Mrs. Page, are now prao
tlcally settled in the ' house' they 'have
taken in Grosvenor Square. It is a large
mansion on ; the east' side -near tha ton
cornet? Their? immediate neighbors will
be the Juke i of , Manchester and Lord
Farquhar;: :. ' -.v-k1!) U
Mrs. BoBynge. who was a ploneer; of
American hostesses In London.: Is slowly
recovering) from' a' rather serious opera
tlon which she recently underwent. Her
daughter; Idy Deerhurst, has been con
stantly with her -mother, who Is a great
friend of Princess Christian.1 " . '
Lady Paget, who wasin town for the
royal wedding,' does not disguise the fact
that She does not care for Dublin, where
her husband Is on military duty. The
Irish' climate does not suit her.; and, she
will go to Dublin only for stAte func
tions. -i-v-.;Vv V-'.'.'v; '-v'i:,'i';-''f i'A-' -'!'-
The Countess of Suffolk.: nee Letter,
also brought down several stags In Scot-land.-
She Is now In town for a little
shopping, but as sbs djslikes London In
tensely, she-will shortly be entertaining
again at her husbahd's country seat c
Mr. and Mrs. ' Harry 'Payne Whitney
have not enjoyed particularly good sport
In the north, and- they are returning to
New York at- thei, end of the .month. ' -
Mrs. William Leeds, who has been the
lioness of the ? season in,, Venice, where
shs and Lady Sarah, Wilson gave a won
derful ball,: is expected here on her way
tn New .Torkvv., rtX ft-rv'
Mrs. Lewis Harcourt,(a niece of . the
more , so .. than, her - husband, and takes
politics Very seriously. ' . -
The Duchess' : of , Manchester ; has
opened v.Jier town . house in Grosvenor
Square and. -will .spend; the next three
nipnthsubetween, London- and Klmbolton. :
- Th Marchioness of Dufferln. Countess
Essex:and Lady. Greville. are among the
American patronesses of the 'English
opera1 season to open November 1. ' '
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Grahame-Whllo
are entertaining small week end parties
at their new home near Harrow. - r
r Ransoms Thomas has taken a flat at
1 X Park Lane, w -Mrs. Keith Donaldson,
formerly' of New Terk, is settling at 21
Hill street, Kpights Bridge, for the win
ter.- Mrs. Samuel Newhoose Is again at.
the Rlts hotel, after two months visiting
hi Scotland V X't '.X . -
, Lord and Lady Granard left London
Wednesday: for Castle Forbes, Ireland.
J,,Ogden Armour of .Chicago, enter
tained, friends - at the Carleton before
starting homeward on the. Olympic, a
Mr;. and Mrs.;- Bourke Cockran came .
from Paris: . Mr. and Mrs. John McGne
came from the Scottish moors, and Rob
ert McCormlck and Francis Carolan ar
rived from Pari a. t . ' -
FINDS JUSTIFICATION .
.FOR FOG IN LONDON
London,' , Oct. 25.ri-,The Londoner,"
writes Frederick. Rawlins of this clt
"far from being; harmed by the sooty
air he breathes, -Is benefited. ' J . main
tain i. that ion a residents of ,. 'London
gradually absorb so much carbon In the
form of soot that they become,, to all
Intents " snd ! purposes, - like walking
filters and their food is naturally purl
fled. . , " - - .
.Asto their iunga, jt must ba true
that coated with carbon as they are, snd
noxfrtsbed on. it, their lives are greatly
This . optimlstlo analysis of ths Lon .
don fog goes on to aver in all serious
ness 'that ' "one's lnsldes are- lubricated
with the natural greasces In the- air."
the present time., but it Is unllkoly that
the ancendent-y of Rusnla In-Mongolian
affairs rnn bo checked until some time
lu the future. . ,
MEDICS ENLIVEN SEA VOYAGE BY GRIM ;
HOAX-ONE OF NUMBER WILLING PATIENT
s v ; j From the' London Daily. Mall, '
- .'"What becomes of the boisterous medical students and where do our grave
doctors coma from?", asks one of Robert . Louis Stevenson's - characters In
"The Wrecker;"!.. If has been left for a party of -eminent American physicians
and suraeons- to show that beneath tne surface tne practitioner Is a student
still-and to carry.out a '-'rag" that wlU fi1l,! the breaat; of tha student with
'envyv-.-:k' .ii.Vty;.v.'';'' r-';'s'i;';..:y.?'.:.i('?A-:,i.J,;:i."v-n $
, ElghtyJAmerlcan physicians, including tha officers of some of the greatest
.hospitals in the United States, loft New York recently for a tour of Eu-oe, -to
Conclude -at! the .International1 congrfss. On the evening of the third .y
a masquerade bail was' in' progress, when Dr. Richard Kovacs, clinical assist
ant' of the New York; Polyclinic hospital, rushed forward.
: i "Stop the mualc,"i he cried. ' "Dr. Fltxgtbbon has been taken seriously ill.
:'An 'operation: may. be neeeaaarir. l-Wi') -;4"'. -",'." '-
..Instantly the niuslc. stopped. The dancers' went l6wly and with hushed
steps to the dining room, where Dr. FiUglboon lay, white faced and groaning
heavily: ij A consultation was rapidly he!d, and it was decided that, 'although
jthere wa ho, hope for the patienti an operation would be tried.
lifteen medical men stood round tha patient',. Dr. Seaman of Philadelphia
and Dr.V A Ibee. professor of orthopaedic, surgery, in the University of Vcr
mont. dressed in operating clothes, with 'i gloved hands and muffled factx,
dipped thelr-Instruments In tha antiseptic.'.. The crowd of pnirers in
'the gallery of the dining room looked on, too fonelnatod to wlUniraw etii toa
'moved :tO SpeakJV-iv':;.;,;''',?.'.'.;! '.,'; . ::;1;V-',;','''')1.: ., '-':..--,
1;: With the 'quUiit hand of the practiced Orern tor J)i- s.-ti'itmn made en In.
clslon. - Men 'held their breath1 and women gasped. Tin. nit ...iiii'i, uHnd cuti.r
' hut - The awed spectators gradually beoanie aHre thsit ho in l.i un iiri)im
ham. Apples? grapes, "a loaf of bread,, a - plneupt-lp m xt (!! h..I. l:jf h
'was only" when the patient sat P s"d In deep (..ni t l-i i H pi.,-. ,.f
beer, that the" ieml-hysterlcal onjookprs rrul1zcd Hint th. y i. . i t.. -ri t ...a i
The'-arravs 'and 'reverend leaders-, of, Ainni-au miii-in. tm ... t. a . .
"bluff. ' ' '