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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, February 27, 1914, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1914-02-27/ed-1/seq-7/

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Jack RUey has been arrested at
Soldier, charged with stealing a steer
from H. F. McCarter. His blood waa
placed at $1,000.
Sale of the Big LoBt river irriga
tion Rroject, scheduled to have been
held Monday at Hailey, has been post
poned until March 14.
That James Haines, a veteran pros
pector of the Wood river country, lost
his life in a snowslide two or three
weeks ago, seems certain, according
to news received at Hailey.
Two assistants from the mall ser
vice have joined the regular force at
the Pocatello station and commenced
the annual weighing of mail. An im
mense tonnage goes through Pocatel
lo for distribution throughout Idaho.
Approximately $40,000 was dis
bursed last week by Receiver L. C.
Wilson of the defunct State Bank of
Commerce at Wallace, in the pay
ment of dividend No. 8, amounting to
9 per cent, to the depositors in that
At a business meeting of the Ida
ho State Poultry and Pet Stock as
sociation, held at Boise laBt week, the
final organization was effected, the
by-laws presented by the Incorpora
tion committee were adopted, and per
manent officers elected.
Major Reed, Idaho Immigration
commissioner, has outlined a plan to
assist the farmers of Idaho in in
creasing and improving their dairy
herds. His proposition is to secure
high grade stock for the farmer on
the partial payment plan.
A bad cutting affray occurred at
Pocatello as a result of an Irishman
attending an Italian dance, Thomas
O'Rourke and an Italian being the
most seriously injured, O'Rourke re
ceiving an ugly cut several inches
tong in the back and in the neck.
The meeting of the school trustees
jf Bannock county closed on the
18tb. The attendance was far ahead
of the estimate made by the leaders
of the convention and the talks were
upon practical phases of the wont
and responsibilities of the school
The women of Boise organized a
chapter of the National Council of
Women VoterB last week. The three
main objects of the council are to ele
vate and educate the women voters,
and to secure legislation for their
benefit. It is non-partisan and non
Harry Dietrich, chief clerk of the
state game department and James
Jones, who is in charge of the motion
picture exhibit at the Panama expo
sition in the Idaho building, have gone
to the Ashton reserve for the purpose
of securing pictures of the killing of
elks for the teeth.
Four assistant janitors and yard
men are to be discharged in the in
terest of economy at the state house.
This conclusion was reached at a
meeting of the capital commission last
week. This will mean a saving to
the state of $300 a month or at the
rate of $3,600 a year.
The contract for the construction
-work on the Wise Irrigation project
under which between 4,000 and 5,000
acreB of rich bench land adjoining
the townslte of Middleton will be
reclaimed with probably be let to J.
W. Monarch of the Monarch Con
struction company of Boise.
Editor Scott of the Pocatello
Chronicle has asked .the probate
court to place Sam Hargreaves, city
street superin tender t, under bond to
He says that Har
crltlclzed for
keep the peace,
greaves, whom he
renting a horse to the city, made
threats that he would "get" Scott.
The Canyon countyTalr in 1914 will
surpass all previous expositions of the
county's resources and will have the
united support of the entire county
and adjacent territory according to
speakers during an enthusiastic meet
ing of stockholders of the fair asso
ciation held at Caldwell last week.
Senator Brady has recommended to
the secretary of interior that hereaf
ter the reclamation service furnish
water for the 320 acre demonstration
farm, heretofore maintained by the
University of Idaho, on Btate land
within thé Boise Irrigation project
In the vicinity of Caldwell.
Judge Budge of the district court
at Pocatello on February 14 sentenced
twenty-three men to serve terms
from three months to six months In
the county jail, and also to pay finea
ranging from $100 to $600. Most or
these cases were for illegal sale of
liquor or for conducting houses of
common nuisance.
Marshall Langton Price, a promi
nent business man of Baltimore, Md.,
has filed suit against Henrietta
George Price in the district court at
Boise, alleging that he was falsely
committed to three different insane
asylums in Maryland and Pennsyl
vania by hia wife for the purpose of
getting possession of his property.
State Horticultural Inspector Ma
cey la planning further changes in
fais workings force in line with the
consolidated recently accomplished
making hia deputies seed inspectors
in addition to their other duties. He
hopes to also make them county hor
ticultural advisers.
Jh 1910 there were 422 marriages
m Ada county; fn 1911, 442; in 1912.
%43, and In 1903, 409. On the other
hand the divorce record for the coun
ty has been raised from 28 per cent of
mariages performed, four years ago,
to 31 per cent last year.
On February 14 the Fanners' So
ciety of Equity held Its state conven
tion at Pocatello, with more than 250
Idaho delegates In attendance. A
gyygtjtp.'tjbcS LPf de legates are also In
attendance frÜBBLali, Wyoming and
Montana. bringlS»be total attend
ance up to about 4
Learning that the Milwaukee Mer
chants & Manufacturers' asociatlon
had in mind a trip
the spring, the
club has sent that
to plr its uß (
the coast in
Boifie Commercial
an in»" km
4 Chalef
ilifc in a
4k A. E. MurrAy
/teifAbartnsf Chafahs
HAT happiness Is to be found some
where outside himself seems to be
almost universal feeling among
I mankind. "Dort wo du nicht bist,
dort is das Gluck." As the years
I pass by, the fallacy ln it begins to
• make itself felt, but each individual
I has to find it out for himself in the
I school of experience; nor must he
hope by any argument to convince
those who have not yet learnt the lesson.
Thousands are now accustomed to take an an
nual holiday in the Alps, but most of these, hav
ing only a few short weeks at their disposal, stay
at a hotel. There are, however, many—and their
number ts ever increasing—who go out with
their families and spend the whole season in the
mountains, yet who grow weary of continual hotel
life, and seek after something that shall be not
only more independent but less expensive, for to
many the question of expense looms larger every
year. Such can hardly do better than take a fur
nished chalet in the hills. There are many such
to be found, and although rents tend to increase,
they cannot yet be said to be excessive.
Swiss have realized the fact that there is a grow
ing demand for well-appointed chalets in good sit
uations, so that many have recently been built and
others are being adapted.
Those thinking of taking such a chalet for the
winter months would be well advised to see that
it stands at an altitude of not less than 3,500 feet
above sea level. Should it be lower there will be
some risk of fogs from the plains and lakes ris
ing above it, and of wet mud taking the place of
firm, dry snow. It may be remarked id passing
that for housekeeping purposes It is useful to
choose a place within easy reach of some town
such as Montreux or Interlaken, though much
shopping is best done by post. If the house is
large it will sometimes happen that the owner will
retain a few rooms for his own personal use. In
this case he will almost always be glad to give
help whenever it is asked for. The average Swiss
village, let it be said, does not usually provide the
luxuries of a Capua, but the visitor will quickly
discover where to obtain everything that he needs.
He will soon find that his chalet can be managed
with remarkably little servant power. "Central
heating" may be called a necessity, and, in a
private house where the ventilation can be proper
ly attended to, it does not produce the stuffiness
that Is such an undesirable feature in so many
"At Rome as at Rome" is a useful motto for
those who live away from their country. The
Swiss peasant has his own opinions and his own
way of looking'at life. Therefore, a visitor should
not be angry with him when he finds that he has
a fixed notion that all foreigners are semi-mil
lionaires. 1* it surprising that the villagers, be
ing intelligent if somewhat narrow and unedu
cated, should look upon the gens de séjour who
come from afar and live in nice houses, and, so
far as they can see, do no work whatever, as
almost Inexhaustible gold mines? They would
hardly be human if they did not use their oppor
tunities of making hay while the sun shines; only
it rests with each visitor to see that he does not
personally contribute an unreasonably large share
of the hay.
The dweller in hotels sees but one side of Swiss
character—the outside; for though the Swiss may
be business-like, he is emphatically not obsequ
ious by nature. On the contrary, he Is vigorously
Independent. The father of a large family will
be grateful to receive any crumbs from the rich
man's table, in the shape of discarded clothes for
the use of his boys, provided that they are offered
as from an equal to an equal, tor he is very sen
sitive. But in a short time one of the boys will
probably bring a basket of eggs "to thank mon
sieur and madame." The writer was once asked
to photograph some girls, and a few days later a
message came from the children's mother: "Might
she do some of the household washing free of
charge in return T' That is not such a bad kind
of independence! At least, it compares favorably
with a variety that la to be met with, which
thinks to show its independence in rough man
ners, but is not above taking everything it can get
without making any adequate return. Take him
all round, the Swiaa peasant la an interesting and
a good man to deal with. Suspicious at first, and
sensitive always, he responds warmly when be is
treated with tact and sympathy.
One of the very first questions that occur to a
possible chalet dweller Is; "Will there be plenty
of congenial society, or shall we be dull?" To
which the reply must be made that the amount of
society depends largely on tha place selected, and
Its nature on one's self. It Is always possible to
ascertain beforehand the number and sise of the
hotels in the village, and these may be looked
upon aa a fairly reliable Index of the visiting pop
ulation. Moreover, it has been the writer's ex
perience that hotel keepers, far from looking
askance at chalet dwellers, welcome them and
willingly allow them the use of their skating
rinks and toboggan runs on very moderate terms.
Many chalets are now built with an open fire
place in the drawing room, where cheerful wood
fires may be lighted. And, let it be remembered,
that tn most places, wood Is so plentiful that
within a few minutes' walk of the chalet sackfuls
of fir cones and armfuls of sticks and logs may be
collected; nor is it possible to exhaust the supply.
Yet in the daytime artificial heating can often be
dispensed with. Day after day the sun shines in
cloudless beauty, and it is possible to sit out on
the balcony reading hour after hour. So dry Is
the air that snow evaporates with the heat more
rapidly than It melts, so that unless the thaw be
very pronounced there is a total absence of
'slush." I-ast winter, a week of snow at the be
inning of December was followed by six weeks of
Some Little Criticism, But the Fact
Remained as It Had at First
Been Stated.
There wae a seedy-looklng man sit-1
ting on the end of the benches in Madi
son square the other afternoon aa a
well-dhessed stroller came along smok
Ing a cigar and took the other end. He
had been seated about two minutes
when the seedy man rose np and said:
"Sir, you appear to be a gentleman."

A Typical <ôwîsô Chalet
dally sunshine. This period
gave way in turn to a time
when snow and frost trans
formed the whole countryside
into a perfect fairyland.
The snow is crisp but not
wef, the air keen yet not
raw, and everyone comes in
with the glow of health on
his countenance. Though it
is possible. to feel pleasantly
tired in such air after a! long
tramp or a big ski ing expe
dition, there is never a sen
sation of weariness. Here
and there in a sheltered cor
ner the sun will chase away
the snow, and almost instantly a few stray prim
roses and gentians—the forerunners of spring
will burst into flower. Even in December, if the
season be a mild one, they may be found. A lit
tle later, fields of delicate snowflakes are common
locally. With the lengthening days of February
and March, when the sun, rising higher In the
heavens, disperses the snow, every meadow and
pasture teems with the loveliest of flowers. There
seems to be no end to Nature's prodgality. Acres
and acres of cowslips, of a size and richness not
known to England, bloom uninterruptedly for
more than six weeks. Anemones, white and yel
low, large and small, thrive in the wildest pro
fusion; while In the woods, fragrant daphne is
followed by the wild lily of the valley. In many
places the pheasant eye narcissus grows as thick
as grass, and scents the while neighborhood. In
deed, from a distance of ten miles, the mountain
bi ihe yi/Arsfe
In a fold of the Kentish bills, surrounded by
apple orchards and hop gardens, there stands a
humble building whose wails are eloquent of the
past, a writer in the London Globe says. It Is
almost the only one of its kind left standing—so
far as the exterior ts concerned—tn its entirety.
The adjoining land was granted to one of his
knights by Edward I. in 1272, and the most reli
able antiquarian opinion Is In favor of the house
having been built shortly after. Our knight, in
the matter of building, did not despise the record
of the past, for he adopted the Norman method,
then dying out, of placing his living rooms on the
second floor. This made for safety and the ground
floor apartments were simply windowless dun
geons and storerooms.
In those days they built for strength, and tbe
walls of Kentish rag are of great thickness, cal
culated to withstand the assaults of any quarrel
some neighbors, while the turret, which gives ad
mittance by a stone spiral staircase to tbe living
rooms above, is guarded top and bottom by mas
sive oaken doors, and is lighted by oyiets through
which a rain of arrows could be poured upon in
truders below. The main style of the building Is
that of the transition from early English to dec
orated. Oblong In form, it has gables north and
south, and at etther end of the long east wall Is
a square projection.
Ascending the stairs we find ourselves la a
room, of truly noble proportions, occupying the
length and breadth of this building, 21 feet by
18%, and lighted by windows east, west, north
and south. It is open to the roof, which contains
nearly, if not quite, ita original form, and has a
fireplace and an "ambrey" or cupboard In which
cooking and table requisites and aims for the
poor were kept. In this "aire" or altre" the fam
ily lived and worked, and here visitors and better
class retainers slept. Here, perhaps, from Ihe- •<.
beams supporting the roof hung the store of dried
provisions for winter use. and the herbs collected
by the squire's dame. „
It was here in tbe "aire" that, at even, the
family cohered round tbe firelight (candles were
expensive luxuries In those dnjrs) lo listen to
story of battle or chase. The windows were un
glazed, but glass might be fixed In tbe shutters,
the iron hook for which rtill remains Oaken set
ties did duty as seats by day pnd a t, resting places
at night and meals were served ou a board placed
on trestles—hence, perhaps, the phrase * the fes
tive besrd."
"Yes. I am," wae the reply.
"And I am a gentleman also."
Nothing more was said. The smoker
smoked on and the other sat dow n and
glanced at him from the corner of his
eye. When five minutes bad passed he
got up and said;
; "Sir, am I mistaken In supposing you
| to be a gentleman?"
"No, sir."
: "I am glad to hear you say so. I wlah
to again state the fact that I am a
gentleman myself."
He sat down with that and looked
while the smoker drew long puff» at
the '.last half of bis cigar. 1 fare* tnln
utes had parsed away, when the aeedy j
man, rore to Iris feet and somewhat In
dignhntly said: 1
up among the branches over his head, j
"Sir, I again demand to know if you
are a gentleman?"
'T'm sure of It," calmly replied the
other. /
"Then give me some evidence of the
"Here It Is!" aa he held out the
stub of the weed.


* «tr
A Frozen Cascade, in the Chalet Grounds
"Alps" appear »■ If sprinklwn with snow, but m a
closer approauh they are seen to be rove red with ,
narcissi So profuse are they that the hosts of
visitors who carry away armfuls every day make
no noticeable impression Most people have at
least heard of the fields of wild narcissi that ex
tend from Les Avsnts all the way Into the
Gruyeres country, and many have seen them; hut
not so many are aware that they may be seen In
numerous other districts of the Alps, In every
valley golden globe flowers grow In masses that
catch and reflect the sunlight while orchids and
lilies of many kinds and
colors vie with each
other In brilliancy A
little higher up at. the
melting of the snows
may be found the deli
cate eotdanella, most
modest of flowers ; but
perhaps more gorgeous
than any other, at least
when seen In masses. Is
the gentian« verna.
whose intense azure
blue, spread on the vivid
green of the young
grass-shoots, forms a
natural carpet of unsur
passable loveliness.
Amtd such a Paradise
of flowers the Idea of an
artificial garden ta un
It will sometimes hap
pen that a late snowfall
will occur even In April
or May. The eal"t
dweller may come down to breakfast and find a
couple of feet of anow outside his windows While
he Is breakfasting, ihe sun rushes out from be
hind a neighboring ridge, and In an hour or two
there is no more snow. That same afternoon
roads and meadow# will be dry and flowers once
more Ann and upright. Soon It becomes too hot
to sit In the sun. That is the end of the whiter
season. .
For those who have become weary of the noise
and hurry and dirt of town life, what greater
change could be Imagined? It may be that there
will come a moment to the chalet dweller when
he will - feel, mingled with reluctance at leaving
the calm life of the mountains, a certain antici
patory Joy at the thought of returning once more
to the crowded day# of city life. Hut what of
that? It only means that the spell has worked
—that the cure la complete.
•egBw.-fr /
wr efr e-„,
1 ,.c
-a Frozen fountain
From the hall a doorway gives admittance to
one of those square chambers already noticed as
built on the ends of the east wail. It Is the
"lord's chamber," the sleeping room of the worn
en and children. Tbe walls are thick and lancet
silts, high above reach, let In a dim light by day,
while the shutter hooks, still tightly wedged In
(he wall, show bow jealously the retreat was
guarded by night. It waa th# Inner sanctum, the
most protected part of the bouse, where those
dearest to th# knight found refuge In troublous
days and children obtained privacy from the
more public life of the ball.
The other projecting room throws further light
on the dispositions of our knight. A soldier, a
domestic man, a man of taste, he was also a man
of religion. For this room, a little larger than
the lord's chamber. Is the chapel, tt has s long,
narrow, early English window, and two smaller
ones, and retains on window arch and piscina
tracery of much architectural beauty.
"Do you think that mualc exercises aa elevat
ing Influence?"
"Not always," replied Senator Sorghum, "I
have known some mighty good men to be de
feated because they couldn't afford to hire
enough brass bands."—Washington Star.
"The trouble with Tibbie la that ha tehee him
self too seriously."
"Ton mustn't blame Tibbie for that,
tltude is in tturaiature of a proteat "
"1 don't understand."
, .."Everybody else takes him for a fool."
His ab
"The high coat of living ought not to affatri
prima donnas."
"Why not?"
"Can't they get everything for a song*"
"Don't schools sometimes commit practical
"How so?"
"Why, they finish their scholars with a com
I ïalOli^EÏÎÎ,
Üeman could not he mkttake r, tt , an ,
other gentleman Verv good sir very
good; but next time he Sre* of a gem
tleman and don't smoke tbe stub so
dosef-New York Press "
l juat Wld
and talk Into our furnace -domer
rille Journal
"Ah! Exactly
Stepping Supply ef Hot Air.
Mrs. Waggle«—Were you rod#
that Ilf# insurance
Mr. Waggles—Why. no!
him I wished he would go down relier
For Handu Bous and
Girls ,to Make and Do
- '»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ »««»»««♦« ♦ » ♦ ♦ ♦4
(Ctwrnahi in a K**tr iuiu
! A
Wtih th« odds and ends to be found
sbout the house a boy ha* material for
making a great variety of Intereating
The top shown tn Fig I la a splen
did a pinner It Is made of a pencil, I
a cone shaped piece cut from a spool,
and an empty shoe-polish can The
dotted line In Fig 3 Indicates how the 1
end of the pencil sticks through s hole !
In the shoe polish can, then through !
the hole tn the rone shaped piece of
spool. The pencil point should be
blunt. Fig. 7 shows how the cone
shaped piece ts rut from a thread
«pool. First saw the spool Into |
halves, and then, with a sharp jack
knife, taper one half from the end
down to a point at the center.
The hole through the polish can
must be located tn the exact center
to make the top balance properly. To
find the center place the box bottom
down upon a piece of paper, and w'th
a pencil mark * line around It. Cut
the paper along the circle That will
give you a piece of the shape and
als« of the ran bottom Fold the
piece in half, then In half again the
other way (Fig. 4). Open It up, and
the intersection of ihe two folds, in
dtcated by dotted lines In Fig 3, will
be the exact center. With the center
located, place the piece of paper upon
?.. \
y \
• - t ' t - -
first the bottom then the top of the
can, and punch a hole through the
center of It and the can with Ihe point
of a large nail, increase the site of
the hole enough eo It will admit the
pencil point.
This top Is spun In the manner
shown in Fig t. Hold the pencil be
tween your hands, with pslms to
gether, and slide your hands bsck and
forth. This will twirl the pencil In
one direction, then In the opposite
Twirl Ihe top In this way for a sec
ond or two. Then release It so aa to
cause It to drop square upon Its point
upon a level wood surface.
The top shown In Fig 5 presents a
curious appearance while spinning,
the spiral design upon lia disk seem
Ing to change Ita form aa It revolves
A pencil, a cone shaped piece cut
from a spool, and * cardboard disk
are required for this top. Fig. t
shows the pencil fitted Into the piece
of spool, and Fig, T shows bow tbe
con »shaped piece Is cut from a spool
The spiral design In Fig 8 ts of Just
the right site for the disk. Cut it
nuf along Ha outer edge, mount II
upon a piece of heavy cardboard, trim
tbe cardboard even with Its edga, and
pierce a hole through the center for
tbe pencil to run through Glue the
dish to the cone-shaped piece of spool
Spin this top In the manner described
tor (fa* top shown In Fig 1.
Wheels from a worn-out alarm clock
make splendid small spinning tops
They may be spun upon a piece of
cardboard held In (be hand, and by
tilling the cardboard Jus! right It la
pcHKibie with practice lo make them
glide over th* surface la any direction
By drawing a track upon a pi*«# of
cardboard, w!ih an opening on on*
«id*, great fnn may b* bad by start
j Ing the top In the center, and then
• tilting the cardboard *«> a* to can«*
tbe top to «pin through th* opening
on the track, and around the track
A Mark«d similarity.
, ' if 12 pe rwot»# were to agree to dm*
tjfhÉMHtflÀI* gfiiW ►. » fig»ty# e »it j»*
..V.,.,,. , h „ ' ,, „ '
rt*« 4 ** 3
^ Z
,L n at tha rate of on* »
i STJ?*?
than 1.745.000,600 filacers, before they
could get throagfa all the possible hr
j rangements in which they could place
j themselves." *
"Yep'" «carted Uncle t*«py#. "That
would be nearly aa many ways aa »
j small boy rearranges himself during a
[ fer , »rmon "—Judge.
This Is not the hind of telephone the
big buys «nahe No. indeed, that hind
would be entirely too difficult for •
girt to undertake, and It would be no
belter aa a play telephone than tha
ijè f
simple one 1 have described and tllu*
trnü-il for you below. This téléphone
outfit will not carry a message a long
distance 'Us trus, but It will work
splendidly from on« mom to another,
or from your bous« to th« house nest
door, and that Is plenty far «Dough toy
play telephoning.
There must be two telephone«, ol
course, on« for your chum lo us«, and
the othet for yourself Th« telephone
Instruments are very Simpl«. Kack I*
made out of a tin can, and you talk la
to and listen from th« same tin can
A one-pound corn can, or a can of
•quai six«, should b« obtained for each
Instrument A tomato can will do, but
it la rather targe and awkward to
hold, and therefore will not serve the
purpose as well. If you wilt examine
the ends of a preserve can, you will
discover that one end la smooth while
Ihe other end la not. The smooth
end Is th# bottom, and the other end.
the top, has a hole cot to Us ceatet
and s piece of Ue soldered over that
hols. This end of the tutu, with tha
center piece of tin removed forms a
splendid mouthpiece for our telephone
The center piece of tin Is easily rw
moved All you have to do Is place
the eon, with this end down, tn the
flame of a gas burner for an instant,
to melt tha solder, and the piece wilt
drop out Hold the can on the end of
a large kitchen spoon then yon will
not burn your fingers. Tha ragged
edges of the "opened" end of Ihe can
should also be removed, sad the eas
iest way to do this Is by holding the
can In tha flame of a gas burner until
the solder which holds the end is
place has melted, when a tew tape
upon Ihe edge«, with a kitchen spoon.
will cause the cat end to drop «HI.
trig 4.)
The end of Ihe can having the full
opening rnuct be covered with paper
A piece or the tough brown paper now
so generally used for wrapping paper
la good covering material. Dampen
the paper, then stretch a piece of U
over the end of the «ma, bring tha
edge# down over the aide of the eaa.
and bled them securely with half a
dozen or eo turns of thread (Ftg 8»
When the paper has dried It ahoald
ha aa tight aa a drum bead
Heavy linen thread thou 14 ha used
tor the telephone "wire " Carefully
pierce a bote through the exact aa»
1 er of the drum hand ef each tele
phone instrument with a pin, slip aa
end ef tha thread through this hate
sad make a knee large enough aa tt
»Its mat gfttii »it Pun fit k&ot cImmi
A chair maheti aa eseelieal lai»
li like a real te le p ho ne booth, by fae
tenlag a aide stieb ta each aide ef the
chair, binding Its lower md ta a from
leg with string then ex (end ing a sheet
or other pie«!« of cloth from tbeee
chair bach, and fastening a piece ovuf
the top A nocher p iece of cloth, ta»
teoed lo th# edge ef the top covering,
m» drop down oyer the bach, will eut»
ptote the t*i# phone booth.
Ft* l show* how the telephone
"wire" le fastened to the chair hack
with a short piece of siring. Wherever
yoe make a turn with th* L.road. th*
thread mast he kept from couching
*»f object by supporting It ts h smbL
lav manner.

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