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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 05, 1908, Image 39

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_"^^ We want every man f^™"™
who waias to spare- himself, once
for aS!,;he trouble of constantly hav
ing to bar.casre and fix up leaks
m an ordinary garden hose, to Bend
tor this :rte bspection-sample of
A whole book on the hose
subject could not give you
naif the real, clear hose facts
you can get at a glance from
thi» one sample.
W« '■'»■"* y rule get this <-;.rr.r>- to examine
rt.|asdear.d not tr s*r • • •. < ui>e".f just how
» -rst roujf be rr.BCe to r<r good. TeM its
j**o, /.« Ttbbt-T. Cut it ur. Compare it
»™ spy other hove Try to tear ju«t one
B rts /oor r iys cf \n:).\ strrr.c fabric. Thrr.
r«TOj uncerftar.c uhy GkhENLEAF hose
■* sad why it v.:!: pay you to use it in
ntferfnet to any ether
GREENLEAF Locg U:t .-..: Hose is
"iC n the "•■• hardware stores r.t 20c rer
™3-,.f your de&".er caat vurp^y you, we
wu Q your '''-'■ C:re.t. exrrti-s | •; aid, and
rjaractte satisfaction.
r&k ' - thut
CREEMEAI- H,.- tht h tb, hr it rLd< per.
™«» ua to srnd you :hr ?.,<• *>mt.!t thai
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toy lminiclw,,. -„, „-, ...r.,,. ;,,/, ut ,h
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v*m dealer's r.amt. AJJrna l),pt. 1-1,
Jsy JEANNKTTK. PA. j — 7
*•*•* Your Onn CON( RETE BLOCKS

\v Money Maker For Agents
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'^•IIJM^J 111 'IVM-H 1.\»1|.M.-«.
MUNK '" I*. „..!,. | 1r ,,. ti'JuTliw*
By George E. Walsh
DIABOLO has become so popu
lar ii Paris that the Champs
£l\>ee was made almost impass
able thereby, and the authorities
had to prohibit the flying spindl< s
in the TinHeries Gardens. The
sport spread over the rest of Eu
rope, and of arse reached this
country. Upward of a million of
the bobi 'ins were imp< irted or made
in this country for the holiday
trade, and in anticipation of a
n-,ore general outbreak of the game
in the spring preparations were
made by the factories to turn out
millions' of the sets to meet the
popular demand.
Yankee shrewdness has already
devised many variations of the
game. Under the name of " avil<
a similar game is now being played.
I >!...!•< lo is not a new game, as some
snppo c but was originally brought
from China, where it may ■ • ■••■
l.een played for centuries. In the
Orient variations on the game may
be found, and some of these varia
tions have now been taken up and
improved upon in our own country.
How It Is Played
AS most readers know, dia
"^ bolo i- played with two
sticks and a bobbin. The
sticks are attached by a stout
string on the end, and the bobbin
■■■- twirled up and down on the
string, and then hurled into the
air by suddenly bringing the string
taut.' The bobbin must be math
ematically correct for this purpose.
The game is played out of doors by
throwing it back and forth over a
tennis net and catching the spin
ning bobbin on the taut string.
Tournaments an conducted in
France, and already official
high scores are recorded.
Common sjx-ols can be con
verted into bobbins by sawing
off the ends and gluing th«
together, or, if a groove is care
fully made round the middle
for "the string, the ordinary
large spool will answer. The bob
bins made for the game, however,
give the best results, and they are
so cheap that anyone can get them,
and then make the sticks and
One variation of this game is to
take two bobbins and attach them
together with a stick as shown in
Fig. i. A space is left between the
bobbins to accommodate an ordi
nary paper pinwheel (Fig. 2). This
can be cut out of any stiff paper or
The Mysterious Mr. Home
an<l of the most baffling of Home's feats, his levi
tations.elongations, and the like, of which it has
been possible to give onlythe barest outline here.
For the rest, bearing in mind the fate of other
dealers in turning tables and dancing chairs, he
may fairly be regarded in the light Browning re
garded him, that is to say as an exceptionally
able conjurer who enjoyed the singular Rood
fortune of never being found out. It must be
remembered that not once was there applied to
him the test that is now recognized as abso
lutely indispensable in the investigation of
mediums who. like Hoi are specialists in the
production of '■physical" phenomena. This
test is the demand that the phenomena in ques
tion be produced under conditions doingaway
with the necessity for constant observation of
the medium himself.
Even Sir William Crookes, who appreciated
to the full the extreme fallibility of the human
eye and the ease witii which the most careful
observer may be deceived by a clever pn -
tidigitator. failed to apply ..... Home,
and by so failing laid himself open on the one
hand to deception and on the other to the
flood of criticism let loose by his scientific
colleagues. N..r must it be forgotten that for
the most part Home's manifestations occurred
in the presence of men and women who. if not
spiritualists •. had implicit confidence
in his good faith and could by no stretch of the
imagination be called trained investigators.
Indeed, it seems safe to say that had present
day methods >,{ inquiry been employed, as
they are employed by the experts of the 'Society
for Psychical Research, Home, so far at any
rate as concerned the great bulk of his phe
nomena, would quickly have been placed in
the same gallery as Madam Hlavatsky, I. v apia
I'aladmo, and those other wonder workers
whom the society has discredited.
Nut Easy to Cry Fraud
TN' the matter of the levitations and elonga
1 lions, however, it is not so easy to raise the
try of sheer fraud. Here the only rational ex
planation, short of supposing that Home
•ivailed himself if not of the aid of "spirits" at
teast of the aid of some unknown physical
force, seems to be, as was id, the exercise of
hypnotic power. The accounts given by Lord
Dui.raveii, Lord Crawford, and Sir \Vilham
cardboard, and the stick holding
the two t" i bins run through it-
To •use this double bobbin the
-t i< k- must have two strings to tit
in the groove i I the two bobbins.
\Y"> n the double bobbin is twirled
.nd thrown into the .;ir. the paper
pinwheel will revolve .it great
speed and produce peculiar aerial
movements. The bobbin will at
(ir--t shoot upward lik«- .vi airship,
md then turn upside down and
Jowly come to theearth The sup
porting power of the pinwheel wfl]
ften carry the bobbins several
hundred feet before they return
it the ground.
A slight breeze gives a veritable
lirship effect to the flying instm
niTit. Two rubber Kind-- such as
ised for umbrellas must be fas
tened to the inserting -ti< k t<
keep the pinwheel fr<.m getting
aught in the two bobbins.
The Chinese Used a Parachute
"PHI-: Chinese used a primitive
sort of parachute with th«
bobbins. Tin- parachute, made oi
rather rice paper, was closec
.mil wrapped carefully round one
md of the Dobbin. When hurled in
to the air the t" < <r< <■ < ■! tbe m« it i< >n
and the air releases !':.<■ para
chute, and when the weight oi
the bobbin begins to pulldown
ward the parachute opens an«
supports the descending weight
as seen in Fig. 3. Frequentlj
in China the parachute arrange
ment would hold the bobbin in
the air for five minutes, ami on
a holiday it was not unusual U
see the air literally full of thest
tiny parachutes, carrying their
small burdens along. They wen
made of different colored papers,
md the effect was somewhat fas
An American variation in tin
diabolo game i- the construc
tion of a I" bbin with a s mal]
whistle concealed in one end.
When the bobbin is thrown
into the .iir, the wind blows
the whistle and produces a
shrill sound which dies out
gradually to a low murmur as
the instrument descends. As
these bobbins can be hurled to
great di tanoe in the air, the
whistling of half .. dozen of them
may easily resemble miniature
fireworks as they hurtle upward.
The whistling diabolo bobbin may
in time be Followed by the har
monica and trumpet bobbin, and
the air will thus reproduce noises
that will nv.il the hurdygurdies of
, ity streets.
Continued from page 12
Crookes show that bo had ample scope for tht
employment d suggestion as a means of in
ducing those about him i" imagine they had
seen things that on the contrary they actually
hail not seen. . .
And in very truth bis whole i areer, with its
scintillating, melodramatic, and uniformly
-van- iul phases, is altogether in< Kplicable, un
• : assumed that he i ! in a super-
Jegre< the hypnotist's qualities. It may
well be that h< de< • ived himseU quite as mvi h
i., deceived others,— that, in the la t analy
i , hi charlatanrj wa; the work of a man con
stitutionally incapable ol distinguishing be
tween reality and at tionso far .. related to the
rmance oi what he was pleased lo call his
"mi :•
But it i out of the ■(<'« tion to attempt
cuss thi- point, which involves psycho
logical problem ■ ! rare complexity, enough
I tli.it, whin all i said, and viewed
from whatever angle, Daniel Dunglas Home
■■.. . and remains, a most perplexing human
You realize when shouts ari c
And rend the air with clamor,
'I'Ju- thumb was made thai it might form
A target f< r the hammer.
The index finger has its use
In every land and nation:
It points with scorn, and thus enjoys
M,.. constant occupation.
The middle finger, being made
Mm !, longer than the others,
Can !• ach to some on« list's pie —
Your neighbor's, or your brother's.
The third has more romantic aim,
of words and ■...-. unbroken:
'Twas made on purpose to display
Engagement's sparkling token.
Within the last, each one believes
Dame Wisdom's stores to linger:
Though Smith is ■ mart Joins has more sensi
Within his little finger.
—McLandburgh Wilson
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