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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, October 04, 1922, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1922-10-04/ed-1/seq-8/

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RADIO
HONEYCOMB COILS IN
CONVERTING RECEIVER
Third Regenerative Circuit Ar
rangement Is by Electro
static Coupling.
In making • receiving »et orer Into
a regenerative rtrcnlt, the DeFnre*l
honeycomb colla are very well ad* |
to a circuit arrangement at* ahown In
Figure N. One coll la uae<l mm a |»ri
mury, a second coll an a second*r\
and a third aa a tickler or r>late in
ductance.
When mounted la a act the second
ary la i»laced In the center and the
primary and tickler colla on the out
aide In such a manner that the <-oup
ling between the primary and the
secondary can be varied.
The greatest advantage derived from
the use of honeycomb rolls is the
ability to cover the entire range of
wave length with very small dead-end
loaaea. With the same receiving net
the colls used for receiving long wave
trans-Atlantic atatlons ran he plugged
out. a smaller set of colla plugged In.
and amatenr stations picked up ef
ficiently
This ability tends to make this |*ar
tlcular type of re<-elver the closest
approach to a uni vernal wave length
receiver that can be made.
The regenerative circuit arrange
menta already shown feed hack from
the plate circuit to the grid circuit
In one of two ways: Flrat. condoe
tlvely, as In the circuit called the l>e-
Forest Ultra-Audlon circuit, and sec
ond. by Inductive coupling aa In the
circuit which makes use of the tickler
coll. There Is a third method of
coupling—electrostatic, by which the
circuits between which the energy Is
to be transferred are connected by
condensers
In a circuit in which the energy is
small and the frequency is high, that
la, short wave length, the coupling
condenser need he of only a very small
capacity. The elements of a vacuum
tube have a capacity with respect to
each other. Some o# the most efficient
of the short wave regenerative receiv
ers used today depend on the cupaclty
between the elements of the vacuum
tube to furnish the necessary electro
static capacity between the plate and
the grid circuits to feed energy from
one of these circuits to the other
Figure O shows a simple single tube
regenerative receiver for short wave
work that depends on the electro
static capacity between the elements
of the tube for the coupling between
the plate and grid circuits. A vario
meter “A" In the antenna circuit Is
used for tuning. Another variometer
“B” In series with the plate Is used
for tuning the plate circuit to the same
natural period as that of the received
signal. This circuit Is sometimes
called the tuned plate circuit method
of regeneration.
There are two tuned oscillating cir
cuits In the receiver. One tuned cir
cuit consists of the variometer “A"
with the capacity of the grid to fila
ment of the tube across It. Tlie other
tun<*d circuit consists of the vario
meter "B” with the capacity of the
plate to filament across It. These two
circuits are In turn electrostatically
coupled to each other by the capacity
between the grid and the plate.
A receiver of the type shown In
Figure O l* very efficient, because
there arc n<* untuned circuit a. in ml
dilion the energy sent back from the
Jjl-nr circuit to the grid circuit com
pensates for the losses In the circuits
Tills results In very high amplifica
tions.
though the adjustment of a set of
this type Is rather critical, especially
the amouul of induction in the plat*-
circuit but two knobs are necessary
to control the tuning and the amount
r c,c, . i ..lion. With a good antenim
and * circuit of the general arrange
menis of that shown In the diagram
.-tn slum lent can get excellent results
Any of the oiandard variometers o»
l lie markei can be used for the grid
u*d plate variometer a ’A" and "B."
For ilo.se who wish to build :< Ret
of thiß lype. A more detailed diagram
of connect ions is show n in Figure I*.
The antenna series condenser im one
of the ‘JI-plaie si/.e. An "A" battery
potentiometer is shown iu the drcuit
for those who wish to use a soft de
fector tube.
Hi« complaint.
•‘A* the song has fi. we are only
1.... 11* M-ak mortals after all."
v tiffed." said Mr. flrntnpson
v it | iil jeri to Is ibe large mint
In of person* with no other visible
...cane of support who draw fat sal
aries for telling n« how weak we are
ELECTRICAL SHOP AND RADIO
Establishment That Dot* General
Electrical Work Has Big Advan
tage Over Other*.
One of tbe strongest arguments poo
»e«aed by tho electrical store selling
radio supplier la the expert service It
ran offer, anys Burton Millar. In •
comprehend ve article lu Kadlo Mer
chandising. All aorta and descriptions
of apparatus und parts can be put In
atork by any store In any line of
bualtiesa and that Is exactly what la
being done In every city In the coun
try. but the establishment which
makes a specialty of doing general
electrical w<»rk—wiring for light. pow»
er, etc., and carrying a stock of elec
trical good* of every sort —ha* a dis
tinct advantage over the store which
added a radio department to other
line* of merchandise entirely differ
ent In character.
It la virtually in>i»ortant. however,
that rlie availability of this expert
service be broadcast to the field It
In desired to reach. Publicity la the
only thing that will do It. The public
must lie told Not once, hot re|»eated
l.v. and in every possible way.
It i* not enough to have a card in
the display window announcing: “Our
electrical expert* will lie glad to give
you any Information or iiNslstaiH-e in
Installing or operating your radio out
fit. ' tir to run an .M-easiiaial small
ail in the local new spapers, Or to
have a cur cant in the local street
car*. Or to distribute small folders
ilt rough tlie mall* to a local list.
All of th-se methods are good—if
you keep persistently at It! There is
no single quality of udvcrtlßlng *•• at*
solutel> essential as persistence. If
voll do not concede this you are sim
ply ignoring the experience of all suc
cessful advertisers of all time.
If the radio department I* to ba
built up and made a substantial part
of your store’s business It la essential
that the public be told where It can
find this superior service, tested ap
paratus and expert counsel
TO TRADE FOR GOOD COLORADO
irrigated land, one of the most
beautiful homes in Colorado, costing
in the neighborhood of $25,000. Ad
dress C. A. 8., 601 Thptcher Build
ing, Puebla, Colo.
Bank of England.
The Bunk of England was founded
by William Paterson (16G4-1T19), a
long-bonded Lowland Scot from Tin
•aid parish. In Dumfriesshire, aklll
ful in finance and In marters of trade.
It was the first public bank la Great
Britain and was chartered la 1404. It
was projected to meet tho dlflculty
experienced by King William 111 in
raising the supplies for the war
against France. By the Influence of
William Paterson and Michael Ood
frey. 40 merchant* (aided by Charles
Montague) subscribed £500,000 toward
the sum Of £1.200.000 to he lent to the
government at S per cent. In conald
eratlon of the subscribers being In
corporated hr a bank. The project
was strongly opposed In parliament,
but the bill secured the royal assent
April 25, 1«H.
An Old Dodge.
•’Son." said the elderly gentleman, *T
notice you are flushing a roll of 91
bills.”
•’What about It?*’
’Take the advice of a man who ha*
seen something of life. You’d better
plaster a couple of twenties on the
outside of that bundle If you want to
impress tbe help around here.” —Bir-
mingham Age-Herald.
PUBLIC TRUSTEE'S SALE
Whereas, Emma J. Karla by her cer
tain «J*-*-«A of trust, dated the 12th duy
of March. 1920. which aaid deed of trust
wua on the 24th day of April, 1920.
duly decorded in the office of the Coun
ty Clerk and Uecorder of Prowers
County. Colorado, in book 129 at puge
268. of said record*, conveyed to th*-
Public Trustee in and for the County
of Prowers. Colorado, the following de
scribed property sltunt*-d In said Coun
ty of Prowers. State of Colorado, to
wlt: |
All that part of Section Five (5).
Township Twenty-three (22) South.
Range Forty-five (45) West of the
Sixth P. M.. described as follows,
via: Beginning at the northeast
corner of said Section Five (5);
running thence south along the east
line of said Section R to the north
line of the right of way of the La
mar Canal, a distance of thirteen
hundred thirteen A four-tenths
< 1313.1) feet; thence westerly along
the north line of said right of wav
of said T*a,nar Canal to a point
where said line Intersects the north
line of said Section 5; thence e**st
along the north line of said Sec
tion R. to the point of beginning,
containing 53.*) acres.
Also all of the South One-h*lf
fSU) of the South One-half (SU)
of Section Thirty-two (92), Town
ship Twenty-two f*»2l South. Rsne-e
Fortv-five HR) West of the «»»> P
M. except ten and four-ten*»*s
'10.1) acres lying south of the north
line of the right of wav of the La
mar Canal tn the southwest corner
Of said tract
Including with the land herein
-ihove described all ditch and water
rights In any wav pert; inlng or be
longing to said land, and especial
ly lit shares of the capital stock
of The Fort Bent Ditch Comoanv
and 216 shares of the capital stock
of The Lamar Canal and Irrigation
Company.
Which said deed of trust was made
to secure the payment of seven promis
sory notes of even date therewith for
th*- aggregate principal sum of 915.-
000.00. all of aaid notes being payable
to the order of The Central Saving*
Bunk and Trust Company, all being
due on the 12th day of March, 1925. all
bearing interest from date until matur- i
ity at the rate of 7 per cent per annum,
payable selui-annuaily. according to the !
tenor of certaiu interest notes each !
hearing even date with said note, auu
alter maturity at tbe rate of lu pet
cent per annum, reference to the mum
record of bbiu ueed of trust i» htrso)
made lor a tullwr description of the !
notes secured by said deed of trust anu ]
for a fuller statement of its provision*, ]
and.
Whereas, the said The Central Sav- !
mgs Bank and Trust Company has *oid !
and assigned, for a valuable consider- j
alion, the said notes to J. V. Coekins j
who is now the legal holder and owner |
of said notes;
And. Whereas. The aaid Emma J. !
Baris, and all persons claiming by. j
through or under her, have defaulted in
the payment of said semi-annual inter- J
c« st due Murch 12, 1921. on all of said !
notes, and all subsequently due inter- !
est thereon and taxes on the property j
described in said deed of trust for the ;
years 192 U and 1921. and such default* ;
still continue, and the legal holder of !
said notes haa elected on account of
*:iid default to hold the principal *um
of said notes and of each of them due
and payable, and has elected to adver
tlse the said property described In said
deed of trust for sale, and has filed
such notice of election and demand for
sale in writing with the undersigned
as Public Trustee of said Prowers
County;
Now. Therefore. At the written re
quest of J. V’. Coekins us legal owner
and holder of said notes, pursuant to
law, 1, the undersigned. the Public
Trustee In and for said Prowers Coun
ty. State of Colorado, do hereby give
notice thut I will at the hour of lu
o'clock In the forenoon of Monday, the
lhth day of October, 1922. at the front
door of the Court House in Lamar in
the County of Prowers, State of Colo
rado. sell at public auction to the high
est and beat bidder for cgsb. the said
above described property and all the
right, title, interest and equity of re
demption of said Emma J. Earls, her
heirs and assigns therein, for the pur
pose of paying the said promissory
notes for the aggregate principal sum
of 915.000.00. together with interest
thereon according to their terms to thy
time of sale; and the costa and ex
penses of executing this trust, and wIM
deliver to the purchaser a certificate
of sale as provided bv law.
Dated at Lamar. Colorado, this 13th
day of September. 1922.
J. RUSSELL MAYFIELD.
As Public Trustee In and for the
County of Prowers. State of Colo
rado.
First Pub.. Sept. IS. 1*22.
Last Pub.. Oct. 11. 1922.
MONET TO LOAN
We are now able to take care of
your farm loans. Drop In and see us.
Taylor & Frick. Ell W. Gregg, Mgr.
Rubber stamps; daters; seals; brass
and enameled door signs; prices right.
Call afternoons. C. A. Hansen, 112%
South Main,
E E
| We Invite You to Do Your Bank |
| ing Business With This Bank
We handle Checking, Savings and
Trust Accounts 5
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
4 PER CENT ON SAVINGS
Lamar National Bank
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
C. M. LEE. B. T. McCLAVE, M. J. McMILLIN
A. DEETER, VV. W. COOPER.
R. E. ADAMS £
mi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiimi 1 !*
BON TON MEAT MARKET
■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'i'iiiiiiiiii
The Best Place in Lamar to Get
Choice Meats of All Kinds
Poultry, Fish, Oysters
SEND IN YOUR DAILY ORDERS EARLY
AND WE CAN GIVE YOU BEST SERVICE
A. EVERETT
Phone Lamar 123
lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH
I An Unlimited Amount of
Money To Loan
| On DRY LAND FARMS And RANCHES—S YEARS TIME |
E in Prowers, Baca, Bent and Kiowa counties. Liberal E
jjj sums and prompt service. Money always ready E
E as soon as title is completed. E
S See everybody else then call at our office before placing your Loan. =
| FRANK A. COX REALTY CO. I
(Successors to Mcllvaine—Cox Realty Company) r
E LOCAL AGENTS §
= =
nil mill II II lIIIIM mu I I I
GEO. A. EVERETT
Groceries, Shoes, Furnishings
and Queen^ware
Everything Good to Eat and Wear
Sole Agents For
CARHARTT OVERALLS, QUEEN QUALITY SHOES for
WOMEN, AMERICAN GENTLEMEN SHOES for
MEN, SECURITY SHOES for BOYS and
GIRLS
112 South Main Street
Phone Lamar 17 Lamar, Colorado.

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