Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD, SUNDAY, JANUARY 26. 1918.
TO GOLDEN HORN
Continue from Pasre. One.
opinion In an Interview In 9onstanUnople
"It would be difficult," he ld. "to
overrate the gravity of the situation
which the overthrow of Kl&mU's cabinet
has ushered In. If, as a consequence,
hostilities be recommenced, I am greatly
concerned lest Constantinople Itself be
lost to us. In this case it wouia ne inter
national." So far as Is known the killing of Nazim
Pasba and two of his friends has not
been augmented by more fatalities, sev
eral are known to have been wounded
in yesterday's riots, however. No trouble
has been reported outside of Constanti
The Balkan peace delegates met to-day
to formulate recommendations to their
governments. Dr. Daneff. the Bulgarian
delegate, declared to-day that further
hostilities could have but one Issue the
complete annihilation of Turkey. He said
the allies now had 1.000.000 troops In light
ing trim on the Tchatalja lines against
not mora than 210,000 Turks. He said the
Turks had. transported great numbers of
fresh troops from Asia Minor, but had
been unable to get them Into any condi
tion of effectiveness.
OEDEK Iff CONSTAUTINOPLE.
rfv Government Has Control of
City. Say Dispatches.
Order prevails in Constantinople, and
measures have been taken for the pro
tection of the life and property of for
eigners, according to dispatches to the
State Department esterday from the
Turkish capital The new government,
it is stated, is in entire control of the
city following Its overthrow of the for
mer cabinet and the killing of Nazim
Pasha, the late War Minister, and three
other persons. The embassy reports that
the coup d'etat will not necessarily re
sult In a renewal of hostilities with the
Balkan states It is expected that a new
parliament will be convened at an earlj
GREEKS RENEW HOSTILITIES.
l'imh Cnmpnlcu with Vljjor In View
of Hecrtlt Developments.
Athens. Jan Z. The Greeks are puh
ing their campaign against the Turks
with renewed igor in view of the pros
pect of the other allies resuming the
war The siege of Ja-iina has been
recommenced in earnest. Fifty thou
sand troops are closing in on that fort
ress In a semi-circle.
The Gresk officials are considering a
plan to land troops in the Gulf ot Saros
and occupy the Galllpolt peninsula, aim
ing to gain control of the fortifications
of the Dardanelles and thus clear an
an entrance to the Sea of Marmorawith
the ultimate objtct of threatening Con
stantinople. YOUNG TURKS TOTTERING.
Support Itapldly FIocMnc to Oppo-
lllon Uluenalon In rni).
London. Jan K. A late dispatch from
Constantinople to-night states that the
position of the Young Turks is rapidly
becoming perilous, and if support con
tinues to flock to the opposition only
rnothr jup U etat can save the new
r n eminent from being overthrown
Fear is expressed that Enver Bey's fol
lowing of infatuated officers will desert
him at the first sign of the tide of popu
larity favoring the opposition Only a
part of the arm Is supporting the Young
Turks. The older and higher officials.
whoseTnfiuence Is llkel to assert itself
strongly when the passion of the moment
has passed, are all with the opposition.
TEH WEATHER YEAR AHEAD.
Katabllnlime-nt of an International
Bnreait Reins Considered.
New York, Jan. 23 An International
weather bureau b which it would be
possible to make weather forecasts six
months or a jear ahead is now under
consideration bj the Carnegie Founda
tion. An endowment of $3,000,000 would
be necessarj to start the bureau
Prof Henry Helm Clayton, the noted
meteorogilist. Is the chief sponsor of the
plan He said to-day that the plan had
been laid before the Carnegie Founda
tion and it bad been well received,
though no definite promise of the en
dowment had yet been given.
"It is the dream of the weather man
ultimatel) to make accurate weather
forecasts for a year," said Prof Clajton.
"This could not be done In the United
fatates. for Instance, solely on data that
could be gathered within the boundaries
of this countr. Information gathering
stations would have to be established
in the remotest places of the earth to
furnish data to all countries. The In
stitution would have a quasl-government
relation similar to the Red Cross So
for iccmilrtj xseuminff the inteniity of Xnji
hm used oo deep fetted hnmia onrms at &ny
I : The Concerns Advertising on This Page Give Votes in The Herald's 525,000 Contest. ll
: ( : ' Z ;
Will rid jour house of rodents in
, At your druggist's, or drop a
416 f Strict K.W.
Wi Gwt Tolas U ThrHcaWl SW Coolest. -1
FORMER TRLEST DEFENDS SELF.
D. II. Boel Says He "Resigned Prop
erly from Jesmlt Society.
New York, Jan. 25. Emphatic denial
that he had failed to withdraw from the
Jesuit Society -previous to "his marriage
to Miss Katberlne "Frances Powers, of
Boston, was made In a letter received In
this 'dty to-day from David Hlllhouse
Buel. former head of Georgetown unl
verslty and. noted Jesuit educator,
through F. N. Rogers, of Cambridge.
Mass a classmate at Yale. The former
priest Insists that he was In good stand
ing and that no charges of any kind
bad been prefeered against him when, on
July 12. lSlzThe resigned from the Jesuit
Society by serving "proper notice to -that
enecx on the superiors of the society.
Buel insists that the reasons for his
resignation were proper and well known
to resident Gasson. of Boston College
Judge Murray, M. J. Kennedy, of Bos
ton, and "the family, the names of
whose members have been connected with
that of the writer In the dally press.'
"The uncalled for and unnecessary
criticism of the writer given to reporters
by Father Gasson., ot Boston," continues
the writer, "and of the 'Father Duarte.
Ice president of Georgetown University,
Is so unusual a departure from the Jesuit
methods of secrecy and concealment In
such matters as to suggest they have
been prompted by some personal rea
ICE TREATMENT SAVES
TREES FROM ILL EFFECTS
OF SUMMERY WEATHER
Will R. Thomas believes the "ice' treat
ment" has saved his fruit trees from
premature budding this winter. AVhen
other farmers near his, place discovered
the balmlness was starting the buds on
their trees, Thomas hustled off to town
and Invested In about a ton ot Ice. Be
packed and salted a pile around the base
of each bearing tree in his orchard, re
newing It as the Ice melted away. As a
result, none of the trees showed any
signs of budding The "Ice treatment"
was continued over two days of the
"summery' weather. Thomas got his
Idea b noting that California citrus
growers built fires for frost protection,
nnd he figured he could reverse the pro
cess. MESSENGERS LATE.
Tnrdy 3tercur!es from KlRht States
May Loae 3Iilenire.
The electoral vote of eight States is
still missing Arkansas, Washington. Cal
ifornia, Arizona, New Mexico, Missis
sippi, North Dakota, and Oregon Unless
the messengers from those States arrive
before the close of Mondaj, the presiding
officer of the Senate will direct a mes
senger to go to each from the Senate to
bring the vote In that case the mes
senger selected bj the States will forfeit
tnelr mileage allowance, to be paid at the
rate of 23 cents a mile one way.
GARMENT STRIKE NEAR END.
Proftpects tor Settlement Durlnc
Wt-rU Are IlrlKht.
New York. Jan IS The prospects
for a settlement of the garment work
ers strike next week were deemed
brighter to-night when union repre
sentatives met the manufacturers In
conference and indicated their willing
ness to agree to the terms of settle
ment proposed by the Chamber of Com
merce, which the manufacturers favor.
These terms provide for a graduated
increase In wages and a ES-hour week.
There are minor demands which the
strikers declare the employers will
have to meet, however.
There was less disorder to-day than
on any day since the workers walked
out four weeks ago Fewer than a
score of arrests were mader and there
were no serious outbreaks.
M'KINLEY COINS VETOED.
Secretary MacVeaKb. Oppose Mc
Klnley Birthplace Plan.
Secretary MaeVeagh yesterday told the
McKinley Birthplace Association it
would be Impracticable for the govern
ment to issue 50,000 souvenir dollars to
raise funds for restoring McKlnley's
birthplace at Nlles, Ohio
It was proposed that the dollars be
sold to admirers of the martyred Presi
dent at a premium.
Macveagh said the plan was admirable.
but that if the request were granted
for this cause it would be asked by
others, and that the Treasury could not
take up all Its time issuing special
1 KILLED; 40 HURT IN CRASH.
Tiro Trolley Cars Collide on Inter
Lockport, N. Y., Jan. 23 In a col
lision between two trolley cars in this
city to-da). on the International Rail
way, forty persons were more or less
seriously Injured and one man was hurt
so badly he died shortly afterward In
Two cars loaded with passengers, who
had been attending the celebration of
Buffalo Eagles, homeward bound, crash
ed into the rear end of a frieght train
and the trollev cars were telescoped.
James L. Mack, the most seriously
injured, died later at the City Hospital.
M. B. Tewksbury
Thc Reliable Pharmacist
Pure Drugs, Prompt and Courte
14th and Perry Place. CoL3?12
W Ctrt Votes la Th Hanld t tSS.090 Ogstcst.
DA GREATA ABRAHAM LINK, .
By TONY CAIXIO.
Evrabod' eesT ITnlta State talka bot areata memorial ,in for
Abraham Llak. Eetsly hav two areata men Chreestoto "ColamV an
Garibaldi. Dcvaa countxa har Georsa Da Was an Abraham Uafc.
Georga was strong for fla-ata Link was areata for peace. Georaa
mak da Eaclreaaa kaeek da
etta, is' other areata men. He see een. fronts Onion Station statue of da
areata Chrreatofo Colnmb. He aska Irlshamaa why dey pnt Column een
fronts. Oalaa Station. Da Irlsaaman wrenka da rye an' he say hetheenk
eet ees bayranse Chrees Ilka da irarleek. Mist a TaP reach kda conrta
house he see statue of Link on
areata bees pole. Eeet eea ao
high TaP theeak he aona brack
bees neck wen he look np to da
top. Ma Fraud Doeta Vermicelli
aay eet eea pnt hlah np o da
peep no aart wise dat eet eea not
Mist Link on da top. Bill TaP
jat vet mooch excite he an
erase. He aay, "deesa theenc ees
dress-race to Abraham Link an
da peep of TJnlta State." Eet
looka to me Ilk' da monk on da
tick.'' Wen TaP reacha Llak
Park he see ver" linn statue of
Abraham Link. Eet was put np
by peep wfcreeh love Mist Llak
da peep be mak' free. TaP
wipe da tear from bees eye be
hav beeca heart Jnsta Ilk' evra
fat man.. He say, "from deesa
day I work llk'da dev' to panaa da Mil for two million dol' house near
Potomac Park for da great Abraham Link." Bill TaP tak' off da coat
da ahlrta he worka Ilk' da areata "Mexican contractor Sam Hell for mak
success. Evratkeens; go ver smooth. Den wan day Congressman Bor
lando maka stiff keeek. He say da peep mak' areata meeaUke to bollda
da house wheeeh look Ilk' Greek brewery. Bill TaP say wen he was
een Grease countra he find aU da peep leer on da water waaaj. Mist' TaP
aay da Greek no bar brewery Ilk Unlta jute. Evrabod' dremk aoat
milk for maka pink cheek. Mist' Borlando wanta apaad da moa' for
maka aTeat road from Vasheeaton to GattUbnra battle-feel to plrasa
da automobile peep an' oil trust msn. Senator Colnmb from Eel'noy
be eea father of da bill for great Memorial House for Mist Llak. ne
say evrabod' no naV automobile Ilk' Mist' Borlando. Mist Link no hav
ear. Wen he no use da feet for walka he nae da B. t O. far ride.
" BIll'TaP Seaator Column', Senator Roota all da areata 'Merleaa
neep weeea hav love for da irreat Link want da bees; House on Potomac
ruv Bill TaP aay, "Flrsta tares we hav' da house nexta threat we
heet d pike d new pike to Gattlsbunca battle feel.
(Copyright. ISIS, by Edwin Callow.)
New England Governors Confer on
Railroad May Recommend.
Rostnn. Jan. 23 Governors In the
New England States. In conference to
night on the New England situation,
agreed to have two citizens from each
of their States appointed as a rail
road conference committee to consider
and renort upon the best methods of
developing and operating the railroad
stystems or Kow tngiana.
r.i, William T Haines, of Maine.
.a. aint thrnnsrh Illness from the
meeting of New England States execu
tives. Govs. Foss or aiassacnusens.
Connecticut. Iotnier or unoae lsianu.
and Fletcher of Vermont, attended
The duties of the members of the
proposed railroad conference, as out
lined by Gov. Foss. will be to consider
and report upon these railroad condi
tions in New England: the general
subject of railroad development and op
eration, the establishment of a per
manent conference board on railroads
throughout the New England States,
composed of heads of railroad com
missions; the question of having State
representatives on the directory of the
railroads, of means whereby the pro
jected Grand Trunk extension In New
England may be completed: funnels
and electrification for steam railroads
In Boston: whether railroads shall own
or operate steamship lines, a consider
ation of the whole question of whether
the Boston 'and Maine shall remain a
part of the New Haven or can better
serve the people of New England as a
separate corporation. This last In
volves the dissolution ot the Boston
holding company. The governors
hope to have railroad matters sug
gested by their conference considered
by the legislatures of the different New
England States now In session.
Of All Kinds
W atra Votes In -TU 'HenU's fBJM Osstsat.
chip off bees bead befora he
starta da war. Abraham Uak
fight for mak' fin alsnra free.
Errabod' era TJnlta State lore
Link jnsta like waa brotaa. Er
rabod' een da world tak o da
hat to da sreat Oak. He was
areata maa. President TaP hav
bees; heart. Junta Ilk1 MlsfXIak.
He say id me I Tony, wat has
deea countra doae for A.braham
Mskr Waa day wen da rata
com' down an' da Consressmaa
no call on BUI TaP for aska da
favor, TaP he lesrra da "Wblta
House he wear deessulae of fat
policeman. . He walk roaad
Wabeentan for try to ed statue
of Mtat'- Lisle. He see statue of
Koseeosk. Itvebamber, La Fay-
KSltt dMM aaBBBBB'NBBBBVBBBBBR
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i Z" ''i'lasssssssssWrorWsW
S JaaililililililililililH HtaKK
S, BELMONT TAKEN TO TASK.
MifTraalit Criticised for Statements
In llrard to Marrlaaje. '
New York. Jan. 25. More than 200 suf
fragist leaders and a squad of prominent
antls sat with bated breath at the Re
publican Club this afternoon as Mrs. O
H P Belmont was taken to task for a
statement in which she was said to have
advised girls not to give up a good posi
tion to marry.
The meeting, which had been an open
discussion of the suffrage question, was
nearing Its close when Mrs. James Lee
Laldlaw Jumped to her feet and demand
ed that Miss Alice Chittenden tell to
whom she referred when she said In her
appeal that a suffragist was instilling the
nonmarrtage Idea Into the minds of
"The lady Is present and can answer
that question for herself," replied Miss
Chittenden, looking seemingly across the
speaker's table at Mrs. Belmont.
"I never made such a statement."
cried Mrs. Belmont, rising angrily to her
fret. "I have never advled girls not to
"But I am sure I read somewhere tha
jou said so." retorted Miss Chittenden
"Well. I am not responsible for every
thing one reads about me," said Mrs.
"But what I do believe." .she contin
ued, still glaring at her accuser, "Is that
oung women who are earning a good
salary should not necessarily give up
their Jobs when they marrj. Why
shouldn't, she contribute her share to
ward the support of the household the
same as Is done In Europe."
At this, point Edward Kellogg Byrd.
who prelded at the meeting. Interposed
with a pronouncement ot adjournment.
hubxtinz steam boilers to weak electric carrrsut
from dTvainns thraufb. apptntufl he hta laTented. an
Australian adectist daima to prrrrnt their corrosion
br th electro-cbemlcal action of tbo water tber cun
The Oldest Remedy Known
Is a selailtx powder. All physicians pre
scribe it for all troubles of the stomach,
liver, and bowe's. You can now bur a
good-tasting seldlltz powder. It Is called
HofTs Lemon Seldllta.
Sixteen Years of Sup-
plying the Right
Our Preserintion Denartment is
noted for its prompt, careful, accu
SJUNIEL FJU.I, FIM. t,
itlf i I Strftts I. E.
W-0lr Votefa Ta atesW't BB.0M OosteU.
AMONG THE CLUBS
Potomac -Literary Club.
The Potomac Literary Club met last
Tuesday evening with President Frank
M. Hoadley nresldlnz. Mr. James C
McFadden, secretary, read the minutes
of the previous meeting and correspond
ence or interest to the clan. Mr. w. a.
H. Smith delivered an address on the
"Building and Dedication of Solomon's
Temple." illustrated with Interesting
bulldlnc blocks, which held the close at
tentlon ot the large audience present
for more than an hour.
Mr. Smith showed a complete under'
standing of the great .buildings, their
architecture and uses, and maae to irve
again In the minds of his hearers the
peoples and religious ceremonies of Solo
Mrs. Florence II. Bacon, chairman of
the programme committee, then present
ed the following progarome: Miss Edna
rrank pleased In her piano Tendltlon of
..,....1 U "Vlpnnn"
aor eui cacore y w ---
Mr. Ji. W. Preston, basso, rendered
Sullivan's J "Lost Chord" and Bond's
"Perfect Day" to an appreciative audi
ence. M'ss Margaret Stannlford. alto, ren
dered Thomas' "A Summer Night." and.
for an encore. Lohfp "An Irish Girl, to
much applause. ,
Mr. t?. m. Fulton accompanied Mr.
Preston and allss Stannlford on the piano
In her usual satisfying way,
v.n w tt. Tlmiia and E. W. Weaver,
Miss Emlly'Fsrfsh. Mrs. Phelps, and Miss
Susan H. Hotchklss were appointed the
itfreshment committee tor jeoruair.
Refreshments wtre then served.
Woman's Banality Association
The Federal Woman's Equality Asso
ciation Is having Thursday afternoon ral
lies In the Red Parlor of the New Ebbltt
The public Is especially Invited to the
next meeting January SO, 2 JO p. m.. to hear
s .. t,i ..lan .nMkera Hav. oiymnla
Brown, of Wisconsin, president of the
association, ana itev. ouimon xuv.ius .
Washington. The meeting will be of es-
ii int-rMti in -view of the Congres
sional bearing on tne iouovv uig raoroua.
The Committee on taecuou oi rromcai.
v.i T-.fi. a-t m-rnhers of the
IT..... D.tin .-ntAtlveS Will ClVO
hearing to the Federal Woman's Equality
Association Friday at iu ooc. on .
R. 260. The object of the bill Is to
.-.Ki. a.mn In all the States to vote
for members of the House of Represent
atives. It will do cnampionea oy ..
ulnton French, of Idaho, who introduced
i -- nv nh.r members from States
where women vote. These States will
also be represented oy -voting women, .um
Rev. Olympta Brown, president of the
.--i.iinTi unit other officers will ad
dress the committee.
The hearing, wnicn win oe oj:n m u
public, will be held In the large second
floor room In the southeast corner of the
House office building. .
D. A. IU
Mrs. Clayton E. Emlg entertained Con
..i.. ir, r-nnntrr. D. A. R.. Tuesday
evening, the occasion being not only the
regular January -neeung, duv amu ...
birthday of tne noiiess. "m ". i.-
- nf "America" and
prajer, the business meeting "was opened
and reports of tne omcers ana otwo
tees were read. Mrs. Emlg. president of
.,. r-.it, TtimnH W11 Kocletv. D. A. it..
reported' that the January meeting of the
Juniors was heia at tne rowta " -
J. W. McNeill. Park Road, and that the
seniors gave a dance at cnevy v,naso
Library, at which twenty-nve couples
were present. Mrs. W. M. Slmpkins'
Christmas work, that of providing for
a. .. 4i,... famtllM waa hlahlv COm-
jjt vnn. n . mmhra vrrre unanl-
mously elected to membership: Mrs. Bell.
Mrs. Sclmewer, airsr nanson, aim
Parker. This concluded the business,
and the regular programme was taken
up. Short papers were read by Mrs.
Irving Frlckey ana miss taim neu upon
their Revolutionary ancestors; by Mrs.
on.. tmw Vntr.h.n unrm President An
drew Jackson; Mrs. Ella 8. IL Knight.
President Tyler, ana jiiss jiay i- r inn
ing. President William Henry Harrison.
.- xffnw n rv T. w1 nnrl Mm l?mtl
sang a duet entitled "Wanderers" Night
Song," by KUDensiein; alias uiauys r-raig
sang an old-fashioned song entitled
"Cricket on the Heartn." ana airs, riora
ir Ti..win rav tvn Twit tlrtnn Trut h-
ful George" and "Little Brown Baby Wlf
The invited guests inciuaea aits.
Matthew T. Scott, president general. D.
dent general: Mrs. Howard Hodgkins,
registrar general; Mrs. John Miller Hor-
.n. vip. rMln T fnatrhr. wnrlr mirtrr-
Intendent of W. C. T. U. work among
SOIQiers. sailors, ana marines; iir. uuu
Mrs. Hanson. Mrs. F. T. Schneider. Mrs.
Franklin Bell, Mrs. Stanley W. Cook, and
guests were called upon for remarks and
responuea grocciuuy, xrs. nunuii icum,
of the Interesting and successful work
among xoreigners.in xiuixaio, ana at me
"penny lunch" which was started by the
D. A. R-, but has recently been under-
Ltt.Cll UJ tliU .I.J w. , .. .w.
As a closing number the chapter song.
"Daughters of Patrolts" (words by Mrs.
Morgan D. Lewis), was sung, after which
refreshments were served, some of Mrs.
Emig's Revolutionary china being used.
Federation of "Women's Clubs.
The District of Columbia Federation
of Women's Clubs had with them yes
terday afternoon at 2 p. m , in the par-
'Rock Creek Road and
, Ga. Ave. N. W.
" Cot. 391.
We airs Vote t) TU UertU'j 78.0 CocloK.
.f th Twnr. TT an., mfteentb'
Streets Northwest; Mr. Alexander Aaron-
sonn, or .raiesune, woo spoae on uro
subject, "ThB Joy of Construction."
Excelsior Literary Clnb.
The Excelsior literary. Clob held a
very pleasant' meeting at the residence
of 'Mrs., Edwards la R Street Northwest,
Tuesday. Mrs. E. Ide Muller, president,
presiding. An analysis of the characters
from Julius Caesar was given by Mrs.
Dalsb, followed by general discussion ot
Shakespearean plays. Favorite quota
tions were given In response to roll call.
Music was furnished by the hostess. Re
freshments were served daring the social
112 PEET 7 BETWEEN THEM.
Bridegroom, 6 Feet 3, and Bride, a
Feet'I, Start on Honeymoon.
New York. Jan. 25. A honeymoon
couple totaling twelve feet, seven Inches
in height, sailed to-day for Colon on
the steamship Pastores. In the presence
of A. B. Sanders, of Kansas City, and
his wife, formerly ot Fort Leavenworth,
Banders stands six feet six Inches and
his wife five Inches less.
Sanders explained that they met about
t,wo months ago, when a friend Inserted
an adverflsemenrlifa Kansas City paper,
reading as follows.
"Wanted Blx feet of girl."
The present Mrs. Sanders sent a quick
reply to the "ad.." and a meeting a few
days later culminated In a marriage, and
to-day's first leg of the honeymoon trip.
Ex Kier Maaoel of Poctual la said to be about
to mamr tho daughter of s former coble of bis
Go OI tjl
Magic jH -rW. -
XI jlUjp-" ,VV TiaJiaJJ
Calmi.Sw.F.; ff ' V f
Draw Out Uric Acid Inflammation and Poison
Rheumatism Lumbago Cold on Chest Kidney
Trouble Stomach Pains Pains in back, side,
hip, shoulders, knee, ankle, foot, elbow, muscles or in
any part of the body should quickly yield to these plasters.
Made in many shapes to fit various parts of the body.
Brine it to oar store and Ret, absolutely free, one of Dr. Cunningham's
wonderful plasters. Value 25c to 50c.
I Hrvr ten 'rtshhJ intk ihtftllnvinr distasti... ..,
and tvatt ft by m fUaerfir pax htaj
Coupon seed for 10 day at our atoro, and for adulta only.
Out-if-town folks oncloa 4c poatar.
People's Drug Co., S.
Sts. N. W.f and,927 7th St. N; W.
Better kavr tbose eyes atteadca
ta aon. Delara ar ottCB karsatnl.
tv Gh Vote, to To IleTmkra t3.0a ConXnL
P A. I
AERIAL RAHaWAY FOR
MAY IE CONSTRUCTED
New York. Jan. 25. An aerial rail
way, which Its Inventor claims will, en
able a SOO-pound tube of mall to be shot
from New York to Boston, a- five-hour
trip, through the air In less than sixty
minutes, was Inspected at Mount Vernon
to-day by special engineers sent to that,
city from "Washington by Postmaster".
A syndicate of Wall Street promoters
Is considering plans for building the first
airway to Boston.
Emlle Bachelet, an electrical engineer.
Is the inventor of the device which prom
ises to revolutionize the transportation of
malL The model railway in the Inven
tor's home consists of a metal track,
below which Is a series ot colls. The
mall Is carried In a cylindrical tuba of
metal. The'poTnts of contact with this
tube with the track are aluminum plates.
By using Eddy and Foucault currents,
which are not absorbed, but repelled by
aluminum, turning them through, the
tolls and track iSgalnst the aluminum
plates on the bottom of the cylinder, the
cylinder was lifted into the air and held
firmly there. At Intervals on. the track
are soleonlds which draw the cylinder
forward, each becoming degenerlsed au
tomatically as the cylinder rushes ahead
to the attractive zone of the next sole
noid. Bachelet said be was at work on a
stronger device capable of carrying pas
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