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Till ! ) NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-.JOUKNAL , FRIDAY , SIJPTKMHKK 22 , 1011.
i\ Knetzer , Brooklyns * Young Slabbi'st i ' Past Performances This Season Prove That Manager Bill Dahlcn Has Added Another Good One to His Staff Photo by American Press Aaao tlon Doyle , Cubs' Third Baseman Under Manager Chance'sTeaching the Youngster Has De veloped Into One of Best In National League Photo by American Press Association. KNABE'S HISTORICAL SPIRIT. Traces Alexander Back to the King of the Macedone. "Say , fellers , we've got a prince among us , " squalled Otto Knabe of the Phillies during n quiet spell at the hotel In Cincinnati. "Wlmtchu mean ? " demanded Dave Altlzer suspiciously. "Why. " explained Mr. Knnbe. "here's a history book that distinctly says , 'Alexander the Great was the bo'n of Philip , king of Macedon. ' " t "Oi-e whiz , " exclaimed Tom Downey - / ney , "I always thoupht there wafc 'thine mysterious about that puy ! a raud'pltther , Jutt the vune. " Flaherty Batting Freak. Pat Flaherty Is a batting frpnk. Tit doesn't hit for sour apples when play ing regularly , but when put In as u pinch hitter he Is a devil. He has de livered pinch wallops seven times In his last eleven tries. Father Wanted Schulte to Quit. When Frank Schulto was seventeen years old his father offered him 51,000 ) to burn his uniform and quit baseball. "WlldHre1' recently said his" daddy thinks differently of the matter now. To Indicate good "business sense" In the way you advertise for work Is a strong recommendation , of Itself. s OCIETY Pleasures of the Week. Mrs.V. . It. Jones and Mrs. A. 13. Chambers were hostesses at nttructlvc luiidieoiiH on Tuesday and Wednes- dny In the homo of Mrs. .lonos. The guests were seated at small tables lirettlly decorated. The menus for each day were tempting < "d daintily served. Bridge furnished amusement In the afternoon. Mrs. W. H. Jones also entertained at a I o'clock lunch eon on Friday. On Tuesday the fa- vera went to Mrs. Culmseo and Mrs. Colegrove , on Wednesday to Miss Laura Durlnml and Mrs. Ludwlg Kocn- Igstein. On Friday at Mrs. Jones' incheon the favors went to Mrs. Jack toeiiigsteln and Mrs. Warrlck. Miss Florence Hell and Miss Rosella vlentz entertained a company of oung people In the home of Mr. and Irs. A. C. Smith on Norfolk avenue Vednesday evening. A game of live .undred . was enjoyed and later In the veiling music. Pretty favors were ircsentod to Miss Greta Hoeck and Ilss Helen Maylard. A dainty two- ourso lunch was thoroughly enjoyed 111 o'clock In honor of her llfty-slxth birthday riends and relatives of Mrs. 13. W. onus gathered at her home Thurs- lay afternoon and a pleasant day was njoyed. Luncheon was served by Mrs. Jonas. Mrs. O. L. Hyde was nostess to the iclghborhood kensington on Wednes- lay afternoon. A delicious supper served by the hostess at f > o'clock rounded out a very pleasant'afternoon. Personal. K. F. Huso left on the early trainer or Keno , Nov. , where on next Wed- lesday he will be married to Miss -ucy Harris , daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Harris , formerly of Norfolk and Chadron. He was accompanied by his nether , Mrs. W. N. Huso , and by James Delaney , who is to be best man it the wedding. Miss Caroline Harding of Omaha Is i guest of her grandmother , Mrs. M. A. McMillan. Miss Harding will go to Paris very soon , where she expects to spend two years in the study of mu sic. Mr. and Mrs D. Mathewson and Mr. nncl Mrs. N. A. Itainbolt enjoyed an uitomobile trip to Wakelleld on Wed iiesday , where they spent a pleasant day with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. I Install. Miss Dorothy Salter will leave on Monday for Milwaukee , where she will nter Mlhvaukee-Dowiier college for .he coming year. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Nicola and son Dick returned today fiom Seattle , where they have bpent the past two months. Mrs. H. A. Twitchell of Moorecroft. Wyo. , visited in Norfolk during the week. There were holes in the air at the C'hadron aviation moot yesterday af ternoon , according to Gen. Supt. S M. Braden , who returned to Norfolk on the morning train. The aviator had a number of nervous drops. The show was one of the best ever held in western Nebraska , Mr. Braden said. It was attended by a large crowd. Aviator Walsh made two spectacular flights yesterday after noon , giving a series of dipping stunts during the second flight. The Indian squaw relay races on ponies were a thrilling feature. During these races one Indian girl's pony ran away dashing into the crowd and hurling the rider on top of another horse wltl which her pony collided. Specia trains took back crowds from Craw ford , Gordon and Hot Springs to Chadron. Chambers Boosters on Trip. Ewlng , Neb. , Sept. 1C. Special to The- News : Wednesday evening about 5 o'clock thirty boosters from Chambers arrived here in Ewing They were met several miles out by a reception committee composed o Mayor Sanders , Father Rose and II A. McClure who escorted them to town. On their arrival hero Mayor Sanders in an Impromptu address ten dered the boosters the freedom of the city which was responded to by W. A Wry , one of the visitors , both gentle men being introduced by S. W. Green The visitors were boosting the fair to bo held at Chambers next Wednesday Thursday and Friday and during thei brief stay in Ewlng were not permit ted to pay for anything. Governors' Conference Ends. Spring Lake , N. J. , Sept. 1C. Tin third annual governors' conference closed unexpectedly after the confer ees had waited two hours to hear Gov. Dlx of New York , who was delayed in reaching Spring Lake. Although the program was to have extended through today , illness and inability to attend on the part of several scheduled speak ers led to the discovery that there was no other business. Fifteen governors held what they termed an executive meeting. Gov. Shafroth of Colorado discussed the state prison law and other reforms In his state and Gov. Tener of Pennsylvania told of reform movements in his state. Gov. Stubbs of Kansas , Vessey of South Dakota and O'Neal of Alabama made addresses - es , outlining reforms recently adopted by their respective states. Gov. Dlx delivered an address on taxation. The conference adjourned to meet at Richmond mend , Va. , In December , 1912. Death From Unknown Cause. Sturgis , S. D. , Sept. 1C. The coron or's Jury investigating the case of I ) . Hanford Deals , found in an abandoned well here , llnally concluded Its labors , llndlng that Deals came to his death from Koine cause unknown to the Jury. Ward Had Day's Delay. Susquehanna , Pa. . Sept. 10. Aviator Ward did not attempt to leave Call- coon , N. Y. , yesterday. A cold rain and heavy winds deterred the flyer from going Into the air. He hoped to resume his trip today. Henry Woodruff Comnlg. Henry Woodruff's coming. So enthusiastic were Norfolk people to whom the Woodruff guarantee was presented that the contract for his ap pearance at the Auditorium Thursday , September 28 , In his delicious musical comedy , "The Prince of Tonight , " has been closed. Mr. Woodruff made a lilt in Norfolk last year in "The Ge nius. " He is one of the cleverest stars over seen In this city. FRIDAY FACTS. Judge A. A. Welch of Wayne was In the city. W. A. Klngsley went to Sioux City on business. Mr. and Mrs. Miller Mather went to Omaha yesterday. E. W. Zutz returned from a business trip at Gregory , where he reports the citizens are making ready for the land rush. rush.E. E. P. Weatherby returned from a trip to Chadron. Mrs. William Uegner and Mrs. Bohno of Iladar were here. Miss Alderman of Plalnvlew is here visiting with Miss Alice Hosklns. Miss Inez Vlele left today for Lin coln to attend the state university. J. A. Shcpard , Frank Chamberlain and A. P. Kimball of Colome were here on business , Mr. and Mrs. George E. Schiller of Ida Grove , la. , are here visiting with their sons George and Fred Schiller. Mrs. V. V. Light has returned from a three weeks' vacation , which she spent with her parents in Minnesota. Miss Ida Chapman returned from Omaha and other cities , where she spent two weeks with friends and rel atlves. There will be a meeting or Damas cus Commandery No. 20 , K. T. , this evening. Lillian Kenerson , 7-year-old daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Kenerson , is suffering from an attack of throat trouble. Secretary A. W. Hawkins of the Commercial club was a busy man at the county fair Thursday. Over 500 Norfolk booster buttons were dlstrib uted among the fair visitors. Ira Dunbar , an employe of George Dudley. Is ill at the Stear boarding house with a serious attack of pneu monia. Lulu Bicknell of Randolph and Ar thur B. Gaboon of Stanton are taking a first grade clerical civil service ex amination at the postofflce. Dr. W. A. Thomas , an Omaha den list who was in the city expecting to open dental parlors , has decided to go to St. Joseph , where he will locate. Secretary Charles Hulac of the Nor folk ball team believes that next Sun day's game with Liurke , the amateur champions of South Dakota , will be the feature of Norfolk's ball season. After this game the Norfolk team will play mostly away from home. E. P. Olmsted leaves Norfolk next week for Cnnon City , Colo. , where he has a fruit ranch. The remainder of Mr. Olmsted's family are now on the Colorado ranch. Mr. Olmsted will probably sell his property In this city and make Colorado his future home. Examinations were held at the local postotllce Friday in the departmental clerical civil service clabs. Several out-of-town people took the examina tion. On October 1 , there will be ex aminations held for positions as meat inspectors in the government service. Ernest Nichols , 3u years old , claim ing Randolph , Neb. , as his home , was arrested yesterday for insulting wo men and children. He was sentenced to thirty days in the county jail. Nich ols is unmarried and has been in Norfolk - folk for the past three weeks , working for a local cement block manufacturer. Would Stop Poor Tax. The big question of how to take care of the city's poor next winter was left unsolved last night by the Norfolk As sociated Doard of Charities who met at the city hall. The work of last year was llnally closed up and a campaign is to be started Immediately to make ready for the charity work which it is expected will be necessary the com ing winter. Already there have been fourteen applications at the office of President Durland and those who were worthy of aid were given assistance. Among these applicants who found ref uge under the association's wing was a consumptive , given transportation to Columbus ; one woman over 75 years old was given transportation to her home , a woman and two children who found themselves destitute here were helped , and other minor cases were looked after. There are now 109 members In this association and out of the ? 85 collected t. t.s ed $79 has been expended. Members who were at last night's meeting were enthusiastic over the work already ac complished by the new organization and all expressed the belief that next winter would see more applications for charity than at any other time. Last year the association had a late start but this year they believe , with the advantage of an early beginning , they will inject enough spirit into those who care to help In the needy work to complete the reorganization In time to take care of all the city's poor. Seven directors were elected at last night's meeting for the ensuing year. Among them are : C. D. Durland , E. E. Coleman , W. R. Hoffman. Albert Degner , P. J , Stafford , sr. , C. E. Hart ford and W. G. Percy. These-dlrectore will meet at the call of President Dur land to elect new officers. For a time the discussion led one or two of those present to n disheait c-ned stage when it was shown thai Norfolk's poor are being looked aftei utiByBtematlcally. There arc three heads to the proposition now whore there really should bo but one , they said. The county poor master , the city council and the board of charities tre working on the same I reposition. \ "grafter" looking for an easy living can make the rounds of the throe leads of charity and reap a harvest , hey declared. A committee was then appointed to ueet with the city council and later vith the county commissioner to ask o-operatlon with work of the board. Selffert-lsaacson. t the homo of the groom's parents , Mr. and Mrs. William Selffert. 201 South Sixteenth street , at 5:30 : Thurs * lay evening , Rev. Edwin Booth , Jr. , of ho First Congregational church bound n wedlock Ernest Selffert and Miss Sllen Marie Isaacson. After the cere- nony a delicious dinner was bened and many friends and neighbors bo- towed congratulations on the young couple who left this morning for Mitch ell , S. D. , where Mr. Sciffert Is engag ed In the bakery and confectionery business. Miss Emma Selffert , sister of the groom , was bridesmaid , and Ordman Selffert , a brother , attended the groom. An Auto Is Stolen. . Automobile thieves stole Dr. P. II. Sailer's forty horsepower Overland car out of his barn between 1 o'clock and 5 o'clock Friday morning. The car \\as located at 11 o'clock a mile south and three miles west of town , in a ditch near the old Kost farm. The driver had tried to turn around and had gone into a ditch , be ing unable to go further. The car was brought to town , unharmed. A zigzag path made by the car Indicates - dicates that the driver may have been drunk. Whether the thieves wore tryIng - Ing to make n getaway or merely com mitted burglary for the sake of a joyride - ride , is not known. The thieves rolled back the barn door , pushed the car out into an alley , then pushed it a half block north through the alley behind Mayor Fri day's house before starting the en < gine. When they reached Nebraska avenue they cranked the engine , went east to Ninth street , south to Philip avenue , and then cast at least as far as the Northwestern depot. Here the tracks are lost. Neighbors Hear the Car. Neighbors on Nebraska avenue heard a car being cranked during the night , probably about 2 a. m. , but thought nothing of It. When Dr. Sal ter went to look for his car at 7 o'clock , the machine was gone and the barn door open. It Is believed that four men who were seen on the Salter premises at midnight last Sunday night , may have been the thieves. On that occasion the maid at the Salter home was on the back porch about midnight , just returning home , when four men came across a vacant lot at the east of the house and went toward the barn. When they aaw somebody on the porch they turned up the alley and walked on out. Nothing was said about the incident until the car had disappeared Friday morning. Men's Heels Leave Marks. The tracks of the car wheels show that the machine was pushed back wards out of the barn and then pushed north through the alley. Deep 1m prints of men's heels , where they brac ed themselves In the ground to get the car going , were still clearly vis ible. ible.The The path of the stolen machine was a zigzag one , indicating that probably the thieves were running without lights. Having six hours start , it wa estimated that the machine might have got seventy-live to 100 miles before po lice Jn surrounding towns were not ! fled. Surrounding Towns Notified. Chief of Police Marquardt suspected that the robbers might have gone north or west , and notified towns In both directions. He also telephoned to Fremont , Omaha , Sioux City and Columbus. The thieves apparently had made themselves familiar with the Salter premises and apparently know how to run an automobile pretty well , taking the chance of stealing the car and get ting away with it. The car , with equipment , cost about $1,900. Insured Against Theft. Dr. Snlter carried insurance against theft. During the morning it developed that the machine had been driven south from Norfolk on Thirteenth street. E. G. Daum , an expert auto driver , was returning from Madison about that time and met a car two miles south of Norfolk , going toward Madison. The driver was apparently inexperienced , as he was having a hard time to run straight In the sand and he forced Daum far out to the side of the road. One of George Dudley's drivers , fur ther south , met the same car a little later. Great Crowd at the Fair , Madison , Neb. , Sept. 15. Special to The News : The largest crowd which ever visited Madison or the Madison county fair grounds attended the fair yesterday. The regular and special trains from Columbus and Norfolk were jammed and the hundreds of automobiles and carriages indicated that thousands came overland. The features of the afternoon were the au tomobile races and the baseball game between the Norfolk and Tllden teams. Blue Rock won first money on the half mile running race ; Jim second , and Bird third. Time , : B5. Tangon- . ette took first money in the trot and . pace ; Maude Star second , and Mable J. third. It required llvo heats to de , cide , the time being 2:40. : The new 52-horsepower Jackson automobile belonging to Smith Bros of this city won first money in the five mile automobile race , the time being 7 minutes and 42 seconds. Bruce Webb of Creston took second monoj with his Maxwell racer , making lie llvo miles In [ ) minutes and & seconds. Norfolk won the baseball game with Tllden by n score of 5 to 1 ; umpire , llobblu Black of Sioux City. Bat teries : Norfolk , Fox and Hoffman : Tllden , Crane and Cole and Kindlon and Col < > . it was dlBtlm-tly a pitchers' splthall contest , but unfortunately for Tllden , Klnndon. who is n clever ait- 1st at the business , was not put In the box until the gittno was practically lost for Tllden. Battle Creek and Norfolk will cross bats today as the winners of the two previous games. Both teams are con- lldent and have plenty of backing. The score : Norfolk AB. H. II. PO. A. K. Jones , 3b 5 2 2 0 0 0 Thompson , lib 4 0 01 1 ! 1 Brown , SB Ilovco , Ib it 2 1 5 0 0 GllBSinnii , cf a 0 1 0 0 0 Hoffman , c 3 0 1 in 0 0 Wagner , If Krnlin , rf 4 0 0 1 1 0 Fox , .p 4 0 0 1 J7 0 Totals 32 0 C 27 20 1 Tilden AB. II. II. PO. A. B. Hyan , ss Krunim , lib 5 0 1 1 0 0 Stuart , Ib Nelson , 2b 4 0 1 3 0 2 Tift. cf 3 0 0 1 0 0 Cole , c 4 0 0 13 2 0 Klssell , If 2 1 1 1 0 0 Warran , rf Crane , p i 0 0 0 0 3 0 Klngdon , p Totals 31 1 4 20 15 4 Score by Innings : R Norfolk 20200100 0 5 Tllden 00000010 0 1 Summary : Two-base hits , Jones 2 , Brown ; three-base hits , Gllssman ; bases on balls , off Fox 7 , off Kingdon 1 , off Crane 3 ; struck out , by Fox 15 , by Crane 7 , by Kingdon 3 ; double plays , fly to Krahn to Bovco. Umpire , Black. 13 Innings at Orchard. Orchard , Neb. , Sept. 15. Special to The News : The first day's game of the baseball tournament at Orchard was played yesterday between Royal and Orchard , two bitter rivals , Or chard winning in the thirteenth inning by a score of 9 to 10. There were several errors on both sides. The game was evenly matched and hard fought from beginning to end. Bat teries : Orchard , Billings , Billings and Foreman ; Royal , McGoff , McGoff and Reefe. Umpires , Hicks and Fosberg. Stanton Boy Breaks Arm. Stanton , Neb. , Sept. 15. Special to Tin News : While engaged at play on the Stanton school grounds yester day Clarence Alklre , 10 years old , had his right forearm broken about two inches below the elbow. BOHEMIAN WOMAN OUT. West Point Man Secures Her Release at Fremont. Fremont , Neb. , Sept. 15. Marie Ne- eld , the Bohemian woman held at the county jail , for the Immigration de partment , was released yesterday af ternoon under $500 bonds. Ex-Mayor Fred Sonnenscheln of West Point furnished the bond. The woman with her 4-months-old baby left with him on the afternoon train for West Point. She will find work there. The woman's release on bond is the result of a conference between Mr. Sounenscheln , Frank Dolezal and United States Attorney Frank Howell at Omaha. FACING ARREST , ENDS LIFE. Son of Black Hills Pioneer Suspected of Passing Worthless Checks. Belle Fourche , S. D. , Sept. 15. FearIng - Ing arrest In connection with the pass ing of some alleged worthless checks In Lead , Burness Schroyer , aged 21 , a miner , employed by the Homestead , at Lead , shot and Instantly killed him self in a saloon hero yesterday. He was the son of a pioneer resident of this section. A wife and baby survive. FORTUNE LEFT TO POOR. Iowa Man Gives $50,000 for Home for Aged Relatives get $1,000. Mason City , la , , Sept. 15. One of the strangest wills ever recorded in this section of the state Is that of the late Ole Cloven , a bachelor , who died a month ago at Lake Mills , aged Cl , leaving $50,000 worth of property for the erection of a home for the aged poor , to bo on the center of his farm. The balance of the property , $1,000 , is divided among six relatives. Cloven recently erected a largo steel barn on his farm. CULL FOR GOVERNOR. Black Hills Judge Will be Candidate for Republican Nomination. VermilHon , S. D. , Sept. 15. Judge Loomls S. Cull of Rapid City , In a letter to E. H. Willey , accepting an Invitation to speak at the Clay county fair September 27 , says that on that occasion ho will make a formal an nouncement of his candidacy for the governorship on the republican ticket. Western League Field Day. Lincoln , Sept. 15. All-stars of the Western League were victorious over the Lincoln team by a score of 5 to 3 In the game yesterday in connection with the field day meet. Both teams used three pitchers , Huester being the star in the box for the visitors , Smith doing the most clever work for the locals. Grover Gllmore , the fleet out fielder of the Denver team , was the Blar of Hie field day events. Gllmore completed two first events , beating out a bunt and connecting the bases , tyolng the world's record of three and n fifth seconds In running to first base. Lincoln players were first In prize winning , with Denver second , St. . , Joe third and Pueblo fourth. - A West Point Gold Mine. West Point. Neb. . Sept. 14. Special to The News : The Mountaineer Gold Mining company has been Incorporat ed by West Point citizens. The inliui IB located at Wellington , Nevada , ami shows rich prospects of high gnulo ore. it was dlscoveied two years ago by Otto B. ( Sofoko. a Wont Point youiiR man who saw the possibilities and urn1- ceodod In Interesting u number of West Point capitalists In the enter- prlHO. Frank Drahos , general superIntendent - Intondont , Is now on the ground con ducting the development work. The otllcoi-H of the now company , which IH financed exclusively by West Point men. aio as follows : Fred Sonnen * Hcholn. president ; Frank Draho.s , gen * oral manager ; Paul Kaso , secretary- treasurer ; Frank Drahos , general su perintendent and paymaster. The di rectors are : Frank Cojda , Jamoa Conlln , John Dorr , Julius H. Rndobach , Paul Kase and Frank DrnhiiH. South Side News. Mrs. Harry Hosklnson and daughter Gonevlovo arrived homo from Serin * nor last ovonliiK , whore who had been visiting with her parents and also her sister , Mrs. Karl Fairbanks. Mrs. William Hackott arrived homo from Wlsnor , where she had boon at tending ( ho fair. Mrs. Dobnoy and small son arrived homo fiom Wlsnor , where they at tended the lair. Hamilton Carver arrived homo from Omaha last evening , whore ho had boon visiting. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Griffith hnvo ar rived homo from Stanton , whore they wore on a visit for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Carver arrived homo from Omaha last evening , where they have boon on business. Engineer Moso Robborts of the Scrlbuer branch was hero yesterday. Clyde NlcholoH of Michigan , former ly of Norfolk , Is heie on a brief visit. Ed Mullen received a curiosity through the mall yestoiday In the form of a cocoanut with the shell on. It came from Palm Beach , Kin. Miss Helena Moore of Ginnd Island Is visiting friends here for a few days. HOW EGGS ARE KILLED. Illinois Breeder Says Dealers Insert a Needle Before Shipping. F. B. Green of Bloomington , 111. , vis iting here with his daughter , Mrs. T. H. Waters , after an Inspection of the country surrounding this city declares It an ideal place for raising fancy chickens. Mr , Green is a. breeder of fancy chickens on a largo scale and was much surprised to learn thai Nor folk had only recenlly organized a poultry association , a wise move , ho said , on the part of Norfolk chicken breeders. - , , . "One Illinois man made $19,000 clear last year on ten acres or land on which he raised chickens , " says Mr. Green. Mr. Green cautions purchasers of fancy setting eggs , who ho says are defrauded in many ways. One of the systems used by these dealers , who are making a strenuous effort to keep- the fancy breeds to themselves , Is to insert n long thin needle Into all the eggs sent lo a purchaser. This unsus pecting breeder examines the egg but. finds it fertile , and it Is impossible to doted the marks of the needle which had in almost every case let out the air and killed Ihe germ. The setting proves his assertion , says Mr. Green. In some cases the dealers send out all cockerel eggs or leave one good egg among the setting of twelve sent away. HELP WANTED. WANTED All parties Interested in the Gulf coast , Texas , country to wrlto us for information. Come to a coun try where two crops can be grown each year , where Ihe soil Is good , wa- t ; r sweel and pure , where Ihe sun of summer Is tempered by the cool breeze from the gulf and where stock does not have to be fed more than half the year. Get In touch wlMi the Tracy-Enos Land Co. , Victoria. Texas. WANTED Success Magazine requires quires the services of a man in Nor folk to look after expiring subscrip tions and to secure new business by means of special methods usually ef fective ; position permanent ; prefer one with experience , but % vould con sider any applicant with good natural qualifications ; salary $1.50 per day , with commission option. Address , with references , R. C. Peacock , Room 102 , Success Magazine Bldg. , New York REI5TLESPLATE5 ARE RIGHT REI5TLE5 RATES ARE RIGHT FRANK-REISTLE ENGRAVER AND ELECTROTYPER moot IIU 1410-14 LAWRtUCt DtKVDB COLO OUR CUTS PRINT FAIR PRICE 00 YEARS' EXPERIENCE TRADC MARKS DESIGNS . . . . COPYRIGHTS &c Aninno rending n tkctth nnd description m j quickly lurcrlnln our opinion freu whulhtr an Invention u piblmlilr luiu-ntntila. Comtnunlca. lloimpirlctlycomiiicutlul , HANDBOOK on I'ntenli frit ( roe. OMo t IIL'IMICT for n'rurlntt | > atenti. r.ltuntn tad II thf'iunU Munil A Co , recoil I tpttialnotlff , without , clmrco , Intlio Scientific A i ndomlrlllu tritPd weoklr. . filiation of mi ? trleulina Journal. 1 crnii p r Jnur niunlbn.fl. boldUynll ' - miticii unicurt'i. V \Vubliiuiou li. U. '