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The Citizen. (American Fork, Utah) 1903-1912, August 11, 1906, Image 3

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I flfen Who Figured in Kentucky Feud Which
I " Resulted in Murder of J. B Marcum
vMpi"fji vV77 vBl&K
UcattyvlTle, Ky. The Jury In the
Hargls-Callalian trial returned a ver
dict of uuot guilty l "hort order
iftcr ono of tho moat desperately
, fought battles In a Kentucky court
' ' for years. Judge James Harris and
Edward Callahan were charged with
tho murder of J. B. Marcum.
Curtis Jett, who was brought here
from tho Frankfort penitentiary, testi
fied that bo killed Marcum.
The verdict of not guilty Is the
culmination of a long and bitter fight
In courts In an attempt to convict
James Hargls and Ed Callahan as
chief consplrntors In ono of tho dark
est crimes In Kentucky history.
James Ii, Marcum was a mountain
Hopubllcan lawyer of excellent stand
Ing. Ho was engaged threo yours ago
ns an attorney In tho contost against
Hargls and Callahan, respectively
Pemocratlc judgo and sheriff-elect, to
oust them from their offices on an
allegation of corrupt election. Much
bitterness was aroused and frequent
open ruptures occurred.
Killed at Jackson.
In Mny, 190.1, Marcum was shot to
dentil from behind In tho Jackson
; , courthouse. Curtis Jett and Tom
,' Whlto worn convicted and sentenced
to llfo Imprisonment for tho murder.
It was charged that they wore tho
!' tools of Callahan, Hargls and others.
I Jett, after his' conviction, confessed
that he shot Marcum and that his
act was Inspired by Callahan and
! Hargls. On tho witness Btand, how
ever, ho repudiated tho confession
I nnd said ho alono was responsible.
l.-i Tho acquittal followed largbly on this
iL . repudiation.
t A Jury of Cork county cltlzons re-
2JL turned a verdict for $8,000 damages
It a year ago against Hargls on tho al-
V legation that ho had caused Marcum
' f to bo killed. Tho suit was filed by
S Mrs. Marcum. Hargls and Callahan
y nro yot to bo tried In tho Lexington
fL- court for tho killing of James Cock-
J.O rcll under similar circumstances.
I Ewlng a Star Witness.
I B. J. Kwlng, who was standing In
,1 tho courthouse door talking with
I J. D. Marcum when tho lattor was
tVl murdered by Curtis Jett and "Tom"
J Whlto, was tho star witness for tho
M 1 commonwealth at Iho trlnf of Hargls
H I and Callahan. Kwlng was a deputy
-,B 1 sheriff under Callabnn nnd a closo
H and trusted friend of Judgo Hnrgls.
r Ho said Judgo Hargls was confidential
,i & with him and told him of many of
bis troubles and ambitions. Ho said
ii 4i
Hargls had asked htm why he did
not kill Marcum ono night when tho
latter had remained at his house all
"Next tlmo you get a chance take
that fellow on a walk and return
without Jlm." Kwlng said he under
stood Hargls to moan that ho wanted
him to kill Marcum, but ho did not
tako tho hint. Ho said Hargls, after
tho murder of Marcum, had naked him
to resign ita deputy sheriff, so that
ho could sit on a Jury that might try
tho men accused of his murder.
Attorney Young, for tho prosecu
tion, attempted to make light or
Kwlng and was rebuked by Judgo
Dorsey. Km lug said that he had
Identified Jett uml admitted that ho
was tho Hrst to revenl tho nuinu or
tin- nsbiiBstn. Ho was also asked ir
his hotel had not been burned to the
ground shortly utter ho had mndo
thu admissions which resulted In the
arrest of Jett, and Whlto said that It
had been burned and that ho had
licon forced to leave Jackson Tor rear
or nssaHslnatlon.
Other witnesses who told or pnrts
of tho plots to tnk'u tho llfo of Mar- (
cum were John T. Noble, who was
a clork In tho Hargls store; Hczeklah
Combs, K. I.. Noblo, N. II. Combs nnd
othors. Tho widow or tho murdorod
man, with tho boy whom tho rather
had carried to nnd rrom his offlco
with IiIb nrms around his neck to
ward off tho bullets of tho assassins,
who feared killing the child, was In
tho courtroom.
Hargls took a deep Interest In tho
trial, whllo Callnhnn, as usual, was
listless and gavo llttlo nttentlon to
what was going on. Judgo Dorsoy
made several rulings that grently ills-g
appointed tho commonwealth. l
Curtis Jett, tho self-conrcsaed as
sassln or Marcum nnd Cockrlll, cam'o
hero to testify rrom tho Frankfort
penitentiary In tho chnrgo of prison
guurds. Ho was brought hero to toll
tho story of tho assassination or Mar
cum and of tho nlleged plots formed
by Hargls and Cnlalhan to havo him
Man Officially Dead Still Lives.
For an officially dead man, Henry
Pancoast, a local ltvoryman, manages
to enjoy his moala and surroundings
fairly well; and tils Is ono of tho odd
est of recordB. I'ancoast enlisted In
tho civil war from Atlantic county and
was discharged from tho Kchlngton
hospital, Washington, D. C, on Janu
ary 7, 1803. Somehow tho datos got
mixed, aud ho was reported as dead
by tho surgeon, nnd so tho recordB
state to-day. It took him 20 years to
prove bo Was allvo enough to got a
For 31 years Pancoast has boen In
tho ltvory business horo, nnd during
that tlmo ho has novur entered a
church, nover attendod a circus, novor
wns In the local opera house or attend
ed any amusoment whatover, and
nover went to a Fourth of July cele
bration. Tho only placo of entertain
mont ho has visited was a reunion of
f Jorforson City, Mo. Warden Mnlt
II W. Hall, of tho MUsourl penitentiary,
Is a gardener on quite nu extensive
icalo. This year ho has devoted a
'a part or tho state farm, located Just
I east of tho prUon, to "gardun truck,"
and Is Just beginning to renllzo somo
of or tho results that follow enroful and
rj Intelligent tilling or tho soil, In tho
19 way or palatable and healthy addl-
ft tions to tho prison menu, aud at a
H minimum or oxpenso to tho stato.
, It Tho farm In In chnrgo of John
V. II Brunor, who works sovornl convicts
In caring for thu place Just now tho
I "snap bean" crop Is In full bearing.
fg Tho benn patch covorH Bovornl acros
L.j of ground, and tho crop on tho state
J (arm Is unusually prollllc.
, I Tho soil on top or tho hill seems
I to bo ospeclally adapted to tho beau,
and thoro will bo sovoral "mossos"
' for all bands In the warden's family of
2,600 persons.
Somo Idea of what It takes to go
''. round In tho prison is gained when It
" Is known that It requires 75 bUBhels
of snap beans for ono meal, llocontly
. that amount of beans wns turned ovor
' to tho prison kitchen, aud It reculrod
all of It to give ench convict all tho
beans ho could eat Sovoral hundred
vM. pounds or bacon worn required to
v cook them properly and give tho right
I Havor.
I Kndlshos wore grown In great quan-
I titles carllor In the season, and onions
have been sorved sovoral tlmos rrom
I tho rarm. Thoro Is a great quantity
1 or tho onions utlll In tho ground.
m This healthful, If somewhat odorlfer-
J ous, vegetable Is oagorly wolcomed by
(I tho convicts as, In fact, Is all tho gar-
- V den truck.
1 "John," said Mr. Hall, to Brunor, the
man in chargo of the farm, "wo mus
V bavo a llttlo slaw for tho Fourth of
l' July dlnnor. How many heads of cab-
m bago can yon let Uowon havo for that
1 day?"
I "About 1.100 or l.EOOheads," was
tho reply, TIh-bo cabbages will aver
ago perhaps two pounds to thu boad,
so It will bu observed that sovoral
thousand pounds of raw material en
tors Into the problem of providing thu
prison population with tho ono Item
of a llttlo cold slaw for tholr holiday
Tho cabbago patch on tho state
rarm Includes 18,000 growing plants,
nnd tho crop' Is flourishing, but big ns
thu patch Is n few rounds or "cold
slaw" will mako heavy Inroads on It.
There nro several ncres or potatoes,
a roasting ear patch or two or three
ncri'H. hut tho crowning glory or tho
big garden Is thu tomato Hold, whom
thoro nro t3,000 or 14,000 flourishing
plants growing that give promlso of a
groat yield or this most delightful
or all vegetables.
Somo or tho vines are loaded with
tomatoes thnt will bo ready for use
In a few weeks, while others have Just
reached thu blooming stngo. If noth
ing happens to injure tho vines there
will be an abundance of this crop, for
the vines will continue to produco un
til frost kills thorn.
Warden Hall and Mr. Brunor figure
that nftor tho season Is ovor thoy will
havo unripe tomatoes enough on hand
whon the frost comos to make sevornl
hogsheads of chochow.
It is worth a trip to tho stato rarm
to see tho gardening on a largo scale
that Warden Hall has Inaugurated.
Ills theory Is that whatevor oxponso
Is Involved In growing tho vegetables
for uso or tho convicts Is muro than
offset by tho diminution or tho sick
Tho land has dotorlorntod somewhat
during tho Inst fow yenrs, when It
was leased by tho atnto to private In
dividuals, and Mr. Hall will by sys
tematic offort seek to build It up and
restore It to a high degree of produc
tiveness. To this end much of It will
bo sown In cowpcan this summer, and
this will be turned under early In tho
his reglmonr-, tho Twenty-fifth Now
Jorsoy volunteers, In Atlantic City, a
year or two ago. Ho says there is not
another record llko hU in tho stato.
Tho old Eoldlor has left his homo
every morning before tho family was
up, and returned most of the tlmo
after thuy had retired for thu night,
and hardly had a speaking acquaint
anco with his four children, all of
whom grow up to fill prominent posi
tions in llfo.
Kaiser Plana World's Fair,
norlln. Tho government has decld
od to Invito tho nations of tho world
to partlclpnto In a great International
exposition to be hold here In 1912.
It Is proposed that tho exposition atiall
surpass all world's fairs, not except
ing tho marvelous expositions tor
which Paris Is famous, or the two
groat Amorlcan fairs at Chicago and
St. Louis.
Graveyard Claim la Jumped by an En
thusiastic Piospector in
Butte, Mont. Tho Jewish come
tory has been "Jumped" as a gold
mine. So has tho entire south half of
tho Mount Morlali cometery. All tho
land Intervening between tho Cath
olic und Protestuut comoterlcs has
also been staked out to comprise a
ton-ncro placer claim known as tho
Palm Loaf placor.
Hjtrmun Muoller, a wealthy saloon
keopor, declares that there Is gold In
tho cemeteries. Ho liau locatod his
placer claim In ground around thu
two graveyards and his corner poutu
touch thu Catholic cemetery fence,
tho boulevard and tho common, and
ono sacrilegious stake has boon
drlvon In thu Mount Morlali soil not
far rrom thu W. A. Clark plot.
Tho Jewish cemotory has been
completely ouvoluped by thu location,
and, technically, the Jews havo now
no cemotory,
Jows about town are boiling with
Indignation, and public protests have
boon made. Indignant citizens havo
pulled up tho northwest cornor post
of tho Palm Leaf placer, driven noar
u headstone, and have thrown It over
tho fence.
The ground lu supposed to bo tho
property of tho Northern Pacific
Hallway company, and was given by
tho courtesy of tho company to tho
various denominations desiring bury
lag grounds.
Mr. Mueller declares that tho land
commissioner rulod that tho ground
was a government common. Ho says
that bo and Ous Nlcklo located the
ground 12 years ago, but that since
that time tho mlno has boen aban
doned. Ilccontly ho mado.the reloca
tion which Ih causing so much com
ment and protest. Muollor says ho
diMts not prnposo to let sentiment In
terfere with his fight for forlunn
)N 1
Eas.il.Ult4.1Aittt.Uifi..Utia..WAAila.Ai..Utiy.l '
ie Girl From the Circus.
BY L. A. HAKKEn. fe
The pchol.ir stit In his study before
his writing table, but he did not write.
He leant his elbow on tho tablo and
tils head on hU hand, and ho was
thinking of Phyllis far away In tho
mountains with her husband. Tho ta
ble wail piled with books several
ood open luWtlugly and n fnlr whlto
hcpt of paper lay on his blotting-pad
-but hr did not wrlto.
Presently the maid oM-nrd tho door
and mi Wl:
'There's a oung Minian, sir, asking
to see j oil, htmll I say you're eu-KUgolY"
'A young woman?" queried tho
srhul.ir. "What sort of n young wo
rn m?"
"Well sir," uml the iitnld closed the
Uxir behind llor. "She sa)s she's ftvl
'the iirrus lent that's pitched on the lot
behind tho school bouso." -
"From the elrcus?' repeated "iho
scholar. "What can she want?"
"She won't ghe her name or mes
sago, sir Shall I say that you're
engaged, sir?"
Thu maid iiiusldeiod It the "height
of Impudence" that a hussy from the
circus should daru to nsk to see her
masiur. Fine doings. Indeed, for such
ns sin to be asking for gentlemen, as
bold as brass'
The scholar iKindered. then he snlil.
'half tD himself, "Phyllis would like me
to seo her sho was always Kind You
't.n fchow her In." '
Tho maid departed, aud presently
ushered a young woman Into thu room
and shut the door after her carefully.
The young woman ndvnmed Into the
middle of the room and then stood
utlll awkwardly, and said nothing. She
was a tall, slight girl, attired In a
Variety or gnrmeuts, startling In hue,
juid having apparently no connection
M(lth ono another. Her hair was
crowned by a hat of portentous size,
adorned by sexeral rather dejected
looking feathers Hut undor the rurze
bn8h nf hair theface was oval and al
Lgiost bonutirul lu Its regularity or fea
tures and puro color.
Iho scholar rose and bowed, thru
with old-world courtesy ho set a chair
for her, and having seen ner seated,
murmured something shyly as "to what
ho was Indebted for tho pleasure of
this visit?"
The girl stared nt him with wide
blue eyes, then said abruptly: "I say,
you're a knowlu' old cove, aren't
Tho scholar Btired a llttlo at this
utScrlptlon of hlnuclf, nnd waved his
hands deprecntlngly. Tho girl went
on: 'I've heard In the town as
you aro always u-studyln' old books,
and Knows all borts of heathenish lin
go; now do you know how to make a
love poshln?"
The fccholar gazed at her In speech
less astonishment, then ho grasped tho
edge of his writing table for support
and stammered:
"Do I understand you to ask me If I
kliow anything about love philtres?"
"Yes, that's the ticket," said the girl,
genially, "1 want a loe jioshlu to give
my young man. He's been and took
up with Mnd'selle Leonore, what does
the trials of strength, and I want to
bi'mg him bnck to me. I was sure as
you'd know."
The scholar felt quite wirry for her
when he realised the dlsapiKilntmeut
ho was about to Inlllct, she smiled so
prettily nnd looked so pleasant. Ho
uhook his head, then he said gently:
"I'm afraid I am quite unable to help
you In this matter 1 know nothing of
such things, neither do 1 believe that
thoy can have the smallest effect."
"But I thought you was always a
studyln' ancient days," said the girl, lu
nil uri;umeinauve voice, leaning tor
ward In her chair. "I)o think In
somo of those old books" (waving her
hand in tho direction of tho bonk
lined walls). "Ain't there something In
Mine of thorn old books?"
"I fear not," said the scholar almost
sadly, she- was so eager, so much In
earnest. Tho girl drow herself up In
her chair nnd said abruptly: "I'm a
honest girl, I nm,"
"That I am suro you are, and there
fore you ncod no love philtres. Believe
me, yen are qulto pretty nnd good
enough to Inspire love, nn honest lovo,
without resource to mnglc " Tho schol
ar spoko persuasively, his voice was
very gentle nnd his manner courtly.
Tho girl winked her wide blue eyes,
and m a do a llttlo swallowing motion
with her throat, then she coughed and
continued: "My father's brought us up
strict. Ho don't nllow swearing for
women; anil If we was light he'd luy
Second Expense Account of Special 1
Examiner Showed He Had a
Sense of Humor.
Kx-Commlssloner of Pensions Waro
told nn nmuslng story of tho expense
account? of u special examiner of tho
bureau, In tho American Spectator.
Tho first account, whon examined nt
tho end of tho month, was found to
contain the Horn: "Portor. CO conts."
Tho auditing olllco promptly notified
tho oxamlnor that tho government did
not pay for thu malt refreshments of
Its servants; whereupon thu exam
Iner patiently explained thnt the CO j
cents hud boon given to tho porter
on a train for holplng with his bag
gage He wns then Informed that
tho Item would ho allowod, but that
In future In similar rases hu would
uso tho form ""porterage" '
tho hot Be whip about our shoulders, hi
would He's clown In our show, h
1 litre was silence for a minute M
the big library, then tho scholar saM
gently: Why do you wbiU a love phfl
trc? Is the man you are engaged t4
fickle?" '
"Well, hn runs after Mad'sello Leo
note, and 1 can't stand It, and h4
laugh; at me, und I'm mlecrablft, t
nm. "
The girl's voice broke, and great
tears rolled down her cheeks. Hh
wiped her eyes with a gayly-bordarad
pocket handkurchlof and said. "What
would a lady do?"
Tho scholar pondered for a momont
then said, diffidently, and with extrema
"1 think that she would not ahow
Hut she minded. That she would try
to bn always sweet-tempered nnd gra
clous, ulsive nil to Madam what's-her
name. Don't let him think himself so
prcrloi's, my child, we all valuo what
Is haul to obtain He's too suro ol
)ou, or hu wouldn't tease you. If you
nro wl.e, and if he Is worth having If
he's worthy of you and or your good
rnthir, you'll find that all this non
sense will come to an end ns a tale
that Is told "
It was a long speech for the scholar
to make, hn Hushed n little as ho maoe
It, and the circus girl gazed at hliu ad
miringly, exclaiming, "You are a know
In' old rove!"
The scholar shook his head and snld
humbly, "1 fear I am Ignorant In these
matters. I have only kikiwn threo
women Intimately In my llfo my mo
ther, my wife and my daughter "
"Is that what your dauahtor did?"
she asked, eagerly.
"I don't know what sho did," nn
Mwered the scholar gently, and Indeed
It was true, for tho engagement bad
come to lilm ns a boll rrom the blue
while hn was thinking of Phyllis as
still In pinafores.
"Wns she very hard to please?" per
sisted the girl
"Had Phyllis been hnrd to please?"
the scholar asked himself. He did not
know. H had not taken long to pi cam
hor, nnyhow, ho he said, "I don't know
If she was hard to please, but I know
that whatever she did was right and
womanly, and you can do all that your
self, my dear."
"I wish I was n lady!" sighed the
cirrus girl, "but father says ono ran bo,
ns good a girl In a troupe us If one was
a scrlpturo reader, What do you
"I quite agree with your father; ho
must bu a most sensible man, and I
wlsn I knew him. Itelleve mo, u circus
Indy can be just ns good nnd useful n
lady at- any other If sho will only try,
and I nm sura you'll try."
Tho girl rose from hor scat, so did
the scholar; she held out bur hand and
hn took It, and the old man and Iho
girl looked uilo each other's eyes.
"flood-by." said the girl: "I'm glnd
I come, though jou are so Iguornnt'
alKiut love iKishlns!"
"I'm very glad m ennio," said tho
scholar heartily; "and, believe me, you
need no 'love Mishlns,' you are quite
charming enough without." The girl
Unshod up to thu roots of the furze
bush Then the scholar said' "Would you
like 301110 roses?" The girl said "Pleaso
sir," In the shyest, smallest voice, and
the Eiholnr held the door open for her
to pasn out. Then hu followed her
across tho hall and through thu open
front door. He look his pruning knife
from his pocket and he cut her u great
bunch of roses that were famed
throughout the county, then ho walked
down thu drive with her, mid at thu
gate lie bade her good-by.
J Sho Marled down the road, nnd then,
looking bark and seeing him still
standing nt the gate, she ran back, say
ing breathlessly, "I wish you'd ronis
and fee me rldr. I ran Jump throned
the hoops beautiful, I ran! I should
like to show you "
Tho scholar's eyes wore very kind,
but he shook his head, saying: "I'm
getting an old man, my denr; I hardly'
ever go out at night "
"But thero's a matinee nn afternoon
show,'' she explained, "this afternoon"
Tho scholar wavered, then tho bo
seeching blue eyes caught his and held
,theni. "Phyllis would like mo to," hn
murmured; then "I will come and seo
you rlile this afternoon "
"I shall look out for you, mind," snld
tho girl, "don't you forgot!"
I The irholar did not foignt be went!
(CopyrlKht I'' by J'mnli II Bowl" )
Joked With the Bureau
When tho nccount for the following
mouth was received the nudltor waa
astonished to find a charge of two
dollars for "cabbage."
"Ho must be running a boarding
house or a rabbit farm." was tho of
flcer'H comment.
It was only after another exchange
of letters thnt It developed that It
had been for local transportation, and
not for vegetables, that the expendi
ture had been mndo.
Can't Always Tell.
Oyer Ilonom doosn't look llko a
man who would strike another when
I he's down, does ho?
' Myor I should wiy not.
I (lyor Well, that's tho kind or chap
ho Is. Ho struck mo for IS while I
was lying on tho sofa the othor ovon
' Inc. Chicago Dally News.
One Recently Devised Which Haa H
Many Advantages Over the H
In tho description of the trnnsmln-
slnn line nnd third-rail system or tho H
Long Island railroad, published in a H
recent Issue, tho Scientific Amor
lean mentioned a new typo of Iron H
lusulntor pin employed. This pin,
which Is n radical ileparturu from H
previous practice In plu design, Is the
Invention of Mr. W. N Smith, of
Westlughouse, Church, Kerr & Co., H
who has applied for n patent on tho H
tlovlco. The new pin combines sev-
oral Important advantages, as tol- H
lows: It does away with thu ncccs
slty or boring In the crossnrms, thoro- H
by conserving the whole strength of
the arm nnd lengthening Its life;
tho metal composing It Is distributed
in tho most cnVethu manner possible, H
mS Its cross section Is greatest next
to tho arm where the greatest resist-
unco to bending Is required; nnd
finally, tho shrinkage of thu arm ran H
more effectively be tnken enro of by
tho Uliolt and strap than any of tho
other forms or pin fastening In com-
nion use, ns there Is no tendency to
distort the boll, nnd. consequently, ,H
there Is no possibility of tho plu H
standing crooked upon tho arm after
thu shrinkage tins been taken up.
i . f .'Mar"S-w 4i H
Furthermore, It Is practically Indo- '
structlblo, nnd Instead of being ono
or the weakest rectors In lino con-
structlon, this pin is expected to bt H
tho strongest. M
More than 8,000 or tho pins, as H
orlglnnlly designed and shown in thu M
accompanying Illustration, wore usot M
In tho transmission lino construction , H
of thu Long Island railroad, carrying H
2S0.000 circular mil cables In Bpans M
avnraulnir lf.ll feet In Iniu-ili mH aaaaafl
no failures bnvu yot been reported ' H
after over n year of scrvlco. A M
dozen or more standard sizes of tho
improved design are being worke.il up H
to lit several sizes or rrossarms nnd H
polo tops, and to carry Insulators ol M
varying sizes up to thu highest .volt M
ages lu practical use. Thu pins will H
be mndo of wither cast or mnllcabla
Iron to suit different conditions, and H
will, It Is believed, fill a long foil H
want for a plu which combines at H
a reasonable cost the maximum ol M
strength and durability Isith in Itsoll M
and In the crossurm to which It is (.--av
fastened. Whllo It la deslgnud par- feJ
tlcularly for uso with wooden cross- B
arms, It can readily bo adapted to M
steel crossnrms, nnd to such special M
fixtures as are often necessary In M
heavy transmission lino construction M
On account of Its superior mechnii' M
leal design, It will also without doubt M
find n place In heavy catenary trol M
ley construction, which Is now being M
actively developed for thu olectrlllra- M
Hon of railways by tho slnglo phase M
One Which Can Be Easily Made nt H
Home, and Which Will Provide H
Considerable Heat, M
A good electric boater Is mndo ns M
Illustrated. A and 11 aru two por M
eeliilu disks. Through n hole lu tho M
center of these run an Iron rod hav- Jl
Ing bolt tluonds nt thu ends. Hold tlii 11
bolt firmly, saja Practical Martiin- H
1st, by a 'i-lncl Iron plpo covering M
It und forming n bult ut each ond. M
Use Herman silver wlro for the .
colls; Its resistance is in.01 ohma ifli
nnd by sending a current of ulec- sK?
trlrlty through the rolls, threo times BfeVJ
"-J . "S liBll
M- '- r. r .' A . JLwJwwx- J M
as much heat U neneratoil ns with H
g.tlvunlzoil Iron colls; It requires mora H
current to hwt the (lornian sliver H
oolls, however. No, n nnd 1C or H
Nos. 12 aud H wire aro suitable, H
Thread both ends of a suitable H
lotigth of IV Inch lorlcntod ooiidult H
plpo to fit lU-liiuh uaps and drill H
Vt-lnch holes 2 Inches apart, around H
tlm elrcumferetice of thu pipe for U H
full length. Fit this ovor thu boater, H
passing the feod wlroa to heater H
through '.i-lucli hole In tho ctps, ' H
t v

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