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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1902)
(Continued from last week.)
When the admiral woke, which ho
did after hnlf an hour's slinking, nd
mtnlstcred In turns by three of the
California's crow, who wero nnxlous
to know where ho had stowed his bot
tlo of rum, ho was still confused by
tho "dopo" given him ashore. And
thon ho rose and rested on his elbow.
"Where am 17"
"On board tho California, to bo
"I'm dreaming," said the admiral,
"that's what It Is. To be sure, I'm
Tho admiral sat tin suddenly, and
by so doing brought his head Into vio
lent contact with the deck above him.
This woko him thoroughly Just In time
to receive Mr. Simpson, mate of tho
California, who came in llko a cyclono
to Inquire after his health.
"Did you ship as u dead man?"
asked Mr. Simpson, "for If you did
I'll undeceive you."
And with that he yanked the ndmlral
from his bunk and dragged him by
tho collar out upon the deck ut a run.
Ho rose at the end of his undlgullled
progress and stared at the mate.
"Who who are you?" ho said.
Mr. Simpson gasped.
"Who am I oh, who am I. Well,
I'll obllgo you by statin' once for all
that I'm mate of this ship, and you're
my dog. Now, you lunatic, take this
hero ball of twine and go overhaul
tho gear on the main. And If you
open your mouth to say another word
I'll murder you."
And though he could not believe ho
was doing it, Sir Richard Dunn
crawled aloft and did what he was
told. He was stunned.
"I I must bo mad," thought tho
"Now, then, look alive there, you
dead crawling cat," said Mr. Simpson,
"or I'll come up and boot you off the
yai. Do you hear mo?"
"Yos, sir," said the admiral, meek
ly, and ho murmured, "I suppose I
nevor'was an admiral after nil; I dcn'l
seom to know what I am."
And the hardest nut among the ad
mirala of tho nctlve list wiped a tear
with tho sleeve of his coat and came
down as ho was bid.
When the crew were at breakfast
next morning trouble began.
"Say, nre you an admiral?" aBked
Knight, the biggest tough on board ex
cept Simpson and Wiggins.
"Mind your own business," ho said.
And Knight hove a full pannikin of
tea at him. This compliment was re
ceived very quietly, and tho admiral
rose and went on deck.
"Takes water at once," said Knight;
"he ain't got tho pluck of a mouse."
But the admiral went aft and Inter
viewed Mr. Simpson.
"I wish to havo your permission to
knock tho head oft a man called
Knight, for'ard. Ho hovo a pannikin
of tea ovor me just now, nnd I think a
thrashing would do him good nnd con
duco to tho pence and order of tho
"Oh, you think so?" said Simpson.
"Very well, you have my permission
to introduce peaco there."
"I thank you, sir," said tho Admiral.
He touched his lint and went forward.
Ha put his head inside the fo'c's'le and
"Como outside, you bully, and let mo
knock your head off. Mr. Simpson has
been kind enough to overlook tho
breach of discipline Involved."
And Knight, nothing lqth, came out
on dock, whilo Simpson and Wiggins
stood a little way off to enjoy tho bat
tle. And in five minutes his mates car
ried Knight into tho fo'c's'le.
"I don't know when I enjoyed my
self more," said Simpson, with a sigh.
After that the Admiral had peaco
and loarnt something ovory day, und
not least from Knight, who proved by
no means a bad sort of man when ho
bad once met his match.
The Admiral and Simpson never had
a cross word till they wero south of
tho Horn. Then by chanco tho mate
and tho captain had a few words which
onded In Simpson getting much tho
worst of It. As luck would havo it tho
Admiral was the handiest to vent his
spite on, and Simpson caught him a
smack on tho side of his head that
made him see stars. And when the
Admiral picked himself off tho deck
Simpson made a rush for him. The
'Admiral dodged him and shot up the
poop-ladder. At any other time Bla
ker, the captain, would havo gone for
tho seaman who dared to escape a
thrashing for tho moment by desecra
ting tho poop, but now ho was willing
to annoy Simpson.
"Well, what do you want?" he
"Well, sir, I wanted to know whether
Western Ocean custom goes here.' I'vo
been told that If I thrash your mato
I shall havo his Job. Thoy say for
ward that that's your rule, and If ho,
sir, I should like your permission to
send Mr. Simpson forward and take
Capt. Dlaker laughed. Ho went to
the break of tho poop and addressed
"Do you hear, Mr. Simpson?" he in
"Send him down, air," snld Simpson.
"Are you suro you can pound him?"
Simpson gritted his teeth and
foamed at tho mouth.
"Kick him off the poop, sir."
"Are you willing to stako everything
on your flghtln' abilities, Mr. Simp
eon?" And when Simpson said "Aye"
of the Admiral
In The 3trnnd.)
through his teeth, tho Admiral Jumped
down on tho mnin deck.
Now, according to nil precedents,
tho flg'tt should have been long and
nrduous, with varying fortunes. Hut
tho admiral never regarded precedents,
nnd Inside of ten seconds Mr. Simpson
was lying totally Insensible under the
spare topmast. To encounter the ad
miral's right Hat was to escape death
by n hair's breadth, and It took
Charles Simpson, able seaman (vice
Mr. Simpson, chief olllcer), two hours
and a quarter lo come to.
"And I tho't ho could fight," said
the disgusted shipper; "come right up,
Mr. Wbni's-yoiir-namo. vou're the man
for me. Thito ain't no reason for you
to trouble about my second mate, for
Simpson could l.iy him out easy. All
1 aak of you Is to work the whole
crowd ip good. And I don't caro If you
are an admiral, you arc the right sort
all the kmiij. I jjuess that Simpson
must havo reckoned he struck a cy
clone." And Hlaker rubbed his hands. Like
.Simpson at the light between the ad
miral and Knight, Jie did not know
when he bad enjoyed himself more.
Ho Improved the occasion by going be
low and getting fur too much to drink,
ns was his custom, and the promoted
admiral took charge of the deck.
"Ability tells everywhere," said Sir
Richard Dunn. ' 1 didn't rise In the
service for nothing. Ship me where
you like, nnd I'll come to tho top. If I
didn't take this hooker Into New York
as captain and muster I'll die in the
Ho had quite come to himself, and
was beginning to enjoy himself. His
natural and acquired authority blos
somed wonderfully when he took on
the new Job, and, ns Hlaker never
swore, tho admiral's L'lft of langunge
was a great vicarious satisfaction to
him. Wiggins accepted the situation
without a murmur. Even Simpson
himself boro no malice when his sup
plnutcr not only showed none, but after
knocking the bo'sun's head ngnlnst a
bollard gav.i his placo to tho former
mate. Though he kept tho men work
ing, and got tho last ounce out of
them, none of them wero down on him.
"I tell you he's an admiral, sure,"
"Ho's got all tho ways of one. I
own," said Hill, an old man-o'-war's
man. "I Hpokc to an admiral myself,
once; or, rather, he spoke to me."
"What did he say?" asked the rest
of his watch.
"He said," replied Bill, proudly, "he
tipped and nald, 'You cross-eyed son of
a dog, if you don't Jump, I'll bash the
ugly head of you!' And you bet I
jumped. Oh, he's all the ways of some
admirals, ho has!"
"Well, admiral or none," said tho
rest of tho crowd, "things goes on
pleasanter than they done when you
was mnto, Simpson."
And Simpson grunted.
"And he gets more work out of us
than you done, cither, Simpson, for till
yer haniinorln' of us."
"I'll likely be hammcrln' some of you
again shortly," said Simpson. And as
ho was cock of tho walk In tho fo'c's'le,
whatever ho was In the ship, the others
Nothing of great Interest happened
till thoy wero well east of tho Horn
and hnuled up for the northward run.
And thon Blaker took to religion (or
what ho called religion) and rum In
equally undiluted doses.
"I'm u mlserablo sinner, I am," he
said to tho Admiral; "but, all the same,
I'll do my duty to the crowd."
He called them aft and preached to
them for two hours. And when one
man yawned ho laid him out with a
woll-dlrected belaylng-pln. The next
day, when It breezed up heavily nnd
they wero shortening sail, ho enllel all
hands down from aloft, on tho ground
that their souls wero of more impor
tance than the work In hnnd.
"Como down on deck, you miserable
sinners," said Hlaker, through a speak-Ing-trumpct.
His volco rose triumph
antly nbovo the roar of tho gale. "Como
down on dock and listen to me. For
though I'm a mlserablo sinner, too,
there'B some hopes for mo, nnd for you
there's none unless you mends your
ways In accordance with what I'm tell-
Even with tno speaking trumpet ho
could hardly make himself heard over
the roar of the Increasing galo and tho
thunderous slatting of tho tnree top
sails in tho spllling-linos.
"Don't you think, sir, that they'd
hotter mako tho topsall.i fast before
you speak to them?" said tho Admiral.
"No, I don't," replied Blaker, "not
much, I don't not by a jugful. For if
one of 'em went overboard I'd bo re
sponsible before tho Throne. And
don't you forgot It."
"He's mad," said Sir Richard, "mad
as a March hare. She'll be shaking tho
sticks out of her soon."
Ho leant ovor tho break of tho poop
nnd called up Wiggins.
"Mr. Wiggins, one word with you."
Wiggins came up, as Blaker roared
his, text through the trnmpet.
"Will you stand by me, Mr. Wiggins,
If I knock him down and take com
mand?" "I will, but mind his gun," said Wig
gins. "When he's very bad he'll shoot."
It was not any fear of Blaker's six
shooter that mado the Admiral hesi
tate. To take tho command oven from
a madman at sea Is a ticklish task, and
mny land a man In gaol for nil his bo
Ing a Shanghaied admiral,
"I toll you, Mr. Wiggins, that Simp-
WSUJiM11 WW"1 wmi mm mi fwrfw,i
son Is a good man. I'll bring him nft
And Wiggins made no objection when
Simpson was railed up by the Admiral.
"Mr. Simpson," said the mate, "this
Is getting past a Joke. Have you any
objection to taking on your old Job II
I Fcciiro this preaching madman and
Simpson was "full up" of die fo'c's'le,
and ns he had a very wholesome ad
miration for the ndmlral ho was by no
menus loth to return to his old quar
ters. "I'm with you, sir. In another quar
ter of an hour we shall havo tho stlcki
out of her."
And still Hlaker bellowed Scrlptura
down the wind. Ho was still bellow
ing, though what ho believed was not
Scripture, when Simpson anil Wiggins
took him down below after live min
utes of a row, lit which the deposed
captain showed something of his un
dent form as the terror of the Western
Ocean. As they went the admiral, now
promoted to being captain of a Capo
Horner, plckrd up the battered speak
ing trumpet and wiped sumo blood
from his face which had been In col
"Up aloft with you, and make those
topsails fast," he roared. "Look alive,
men. look alive!"
And they did look alive. For ' Dick
ey Dunn" never needed n speaking
trumpet in any wind that ever blew.
When tblnus wore snucced down and'
the California wus walking uoith ntl
an easy mil tromcnuoiis gnu no ten
like a man again. Ho turned to Simp
son and Wiggins with a happy smile.
"Now we're comfortable, and things
aro as they should be, Mr. Simpson, let
tho men have a tot of grog. And
how's Mr. Hlaker?"
"Wnal." salt! Simpson, cheerfully,
"when we left him ho wnsn't exactly
what you would call religious nor re
signed." Hut if Hlaker wan not happy the Ad
miral was thoroughly delighted.
"Now you see what I said was true,"
ho declared at dinner that night. "If
I hadn't been an admiral and a man
born to iImj. how could I have been
shipped on board thin ship as a fore
mast hand and come to be captain In
six weeks? I'll be bound you never
heard of a similar ease, Mr. Simpson."
' And Simpson never had.
"Was It Shanghai Smith, do you
think, as put you here?" ho asked.
Tho admiral had never heard ol
"When I get back I'll ilnd out," ha
said. "And if it was I'll not trouble
the law, Mr. Simpson. I never allow
any man to handle mo without getting
more than even."
"You don't," said Simpson. If his
manner wns dry It was sincere.
"Rut I don't bear malice afterwards.
Your health, Mr. Simpson. This kind
of trade breeds good seamen after all.
Hut you are all u trifle rough."
Simpson explained that thoy had to
"When the owner's scheme Is to havo
one man do throe men's work, thoy
have to get men who will mako 'em do
It. And when the owners get a bad
name, and their ships n worse, then
men llko Shanghai Smith havo to find
us crows. If you could get back to
San Francisco and hammer an owner
somo of us would bo obliged lo you,
"Ah! when I get back," said tho Ad
miral. "This will be a remarkable yarn
for mo to tell, Mr. Simpson. I still feel
In a kind of dream. Would you obllgo
mo by going to Mr. Hlaker nnd telling,
him that if lie continues to hammer at
that door I'll have the hose turned on
And when Simpson went to carry
this messago tho Admiral put his feet
on the table and indulged In n reverie.
"I'll make a noto nbout Shanghnl
Smith and settle with him In full. But
1 shall rlso higher yet. 1 know It's In
"Yes, sir," cald tho stoward.
"1 think I'll have somo grog."
Ho drank to tho future of Admiral
Sir Richard Dunn, master of tho Cali
fornia. Ancient London Church.
With a history reaching back to the
days of Alfred tho Great, a special In
terest attaches to tho Church of St.
Thomas, quaintly" situated In a back
water of Regent street, and which Is
now celebrating Its bicentenary. A site
granted by Alfred's nleco to St. Peter's
church, Ghent, was In tho reign of
Honry V., In nccordanco with an net
for tho suppression of alien priories,
settled upon tho Carthusian Priory at
Shone. Iu 1530 Henry VIII. appro
priated It to tho Crown. The next
stage was reached In 1G87, when Thorn
ub Tenlson, afterward Archbishop ot
Canterbury, secured tho old property
and built, first a wooden "oratory,"
and then In 1702, the present building,
At length tho Charity Commissioners
thought lit to upset the original tchomo
and with tho funds of the trust built
tho Tenlson Schools in Lelceator
Square. Thanks to tho present vicar,
a freehold slto has been purchased and
par(sh buildings havo been erected ut
a cost of about 8,000, where the pa
rochial work Involved In caring for truj
throo thousand people of the parish
most of them poor can be carried on,
The vestry has an Interesting collec
tion of portraits nnd prints of the vari
ous Interesting people connocted with
the church. Sir Isaac Newton, for In
stance, was a trustee. Here Canon
Knox Little served his curacy.
Tho amount of money In circulation
in tho United States to-day Is 2,250,'.
256,230, or thereabouts. Share and
share .alike, this la 128.78 per capita.
Tho problem with tho entorprlslng man
Is to get as many per capltas as ho
' - --- - 4
NEW CARIBOU TYPE.
The American Museum of Natural
History has Just placed on exhibition
tho magnificent head and antlers of
iv new type of caribou, hitherto un
known to science.
The specimen obtained Is consid
ered an Important contribution to our
knowledge of tho distribution of cari
bou In northern North America. It
was found In the Kenal Peninsula,
Alaska. The technical nainu of this
new specimen Is Renglfcr Stonel. Un
fortunately, tho entire body of tho
caribou could not be preserved. The
measurement of tho animals In Mesh
were as follows; Full length, 7 feet I
Inch; height to withers, 4 feet . The
two distinctive features which mark
this new member of tho caribou group
aro Its colorations and large and un
usual form of antlers. Tho color des
cription is as follows:
"Fiont of nose black lo middle ot
nostrils, chin and edges of lower Up
grayish or silvery white; top of nose,
from the whlto muzzle back to a point
opposite the eyes, black, passing into
lark (blackish) brown posteriorly and
on tho sides of the head to below
the eyes; checks and throat still light
er brown; a narrow apace surrounding
the eye and tear duct grayish; top iiwl
sides of neck dark grayish brown,
becoming lighter and grayer at the
base of the neck, and then abruptly
darker In front of shoulders (skin ot
body not preserved); front ot neck
white, forming a longitudinal Bharply
defined bund four to llvo Inches wide,
of greatly lengthened white )ialr, In
strong contrast with the Bides of tho
This heavy fringe of white hair on
tho front of the neck, with Its rtrik
Ing contrast In color with tho adjoin
ing portions of the neck, forms an
easily distinguishing mark from nil
other existing types. Tho antlers aro
much heavier, with better developed
species, whllo a special point of dif
ference Is found In tho largo size and
peculiar form of tho front branch of
NOVEL BOAT DESIGNED
Tho queer looking craft Illustrated
below" has been designed by James I.
Pool of Brooklyn. N. Y with tho In
tention ot Improving the fncllltle.i for
handling tho sails and steering tho
boat. Iu spite of the single sail pro
jecting from one sldo of tho mast on
a long boom, the Inventor provides
a pair of sails equally balanced on
either side of tho mast, and capablo
of adjustment In tacking or Balling
with tho wind to obtain tho maximum
speed with minimum strain on tho
must. Tho sails aro set in swinging
frames secured to horizontal booms
on tho mast, with tho free edge of
each sail turned toward tho mast and
under easy control of tho boatman
In the stern of tho vessel. Instead ot
easing oft or drawing In tho long
main boom of a slnglo sail in tncktng
or changing the course, the sailor
swings tho shortest boom of tho new
craft around on tho mast until thoy
reach tho nnmo nnglo that the old nnll
would havo occupied, when tho anils
are adjusted In parallel planes, und
each receives an equal amount ot
wind, nnd consequently divides tho
strain and pulls evenly on tho mast.
I.ott tho Lord's Nickel,
A little boy who goes to Sunday
school every Sunday always recolves
a nickel from his father to place in
tho collection plate. Last Sundny his
father gave him two nickels, saying:
"One la for the Lord and tho other is
for yourself." As It was too early to
start for Sunday school, the llttlo boy
Bat on the porch steps In tho warm
sunshine piaylng with tho two nlckols.
After a whilo ho dropped one of them
and It disappeared down a crack.
Without a moment's hesitation and
still clutching the remaining coin in
his clenched fist, ho looked up at his
father, exclaiming; "Oh, pop I There
goes tho Lord's nickel!"
--- - .
1T.- !. H'MMMWHV ?-?. TlJffMt J'yWil r'Tft -iiTV.ICM.Ji.'''"-'
POLING FOR TROVT
Poachers In the Adlrondackn and
other wild sections ot New York aro
taking trout by moans of a hook tied
to tho end of a stick. The poarhet
lira down upon a log or stump above
somo deep pool In u trout stream and
brings the stick close alongside tho
fish, working It ever and ever no care
fully lest no llsh should be frightened
away. When tho pole Is only a hair's
breadth from the side of the trout tho
'tlsher gives a Jerk, and, nine times out
of ton, hooks the tlsh. Tho method Is
specially destructive to good sport, fot
the reason that It enables the po.'chei
to take the wary old trout that sue
shy of the hook.
Closely allied Is the method of stur
geon catching which Is practiced In
tho Detroit rler and some of the
streams running Into Lake Superior
says the New York Times. The stur
geon has a way when It runs up a
stream Iu spawning season of rubbing
against every bit of wood that may bi
tlxed In the water. Tho tlsheiiiian goes'
out In a bout or takes his placo at a
bridge with a pole, on the end of which
aro tied three hooks pointing In three
different directions from a common
center. This end of the pole ho plantf
on the bottom of the stream, whlk
tho other he holds In his hand. When
be feels the movement of the sturgeon
ho Jerks. The sturgeon la hooked and
a grand tight begins.
Most people appreciate tho value ot
wheat iu the world's food supply, but
how many ever, examined rltwely to
soe what the interior of a grain looks
llko? If you were to cut a grain ol
wheat open, and placo It under a pow
erful magnifying glass, you would sea
something llko what Is shown In the
Hero you would Ilnd a llttlo store
house, In which nature has carefully
laid away a quantity of nutriment. The
grain ot wheat has four distinct pnrts:
an envelope or sheath, a digestive lay-
er, nn embryo and tho albumen. Enct
layer has u certain valuo, or lack ol
value, as food. Scientists now assort
that tho envolopo Is of no uso as food.
Tho dlgestlvo layer Is composed ol
lnrgc, transparent cells containing a
large quantity ot fatty material, useful
to a certain extent. It Is the albumon,
however, so scientists say, that Is most
nutritious. The embryo lacks substan
A FAMOUS HUNTRESS.
Among tho women ho havo become
famous as travelers tho Russian Prin
cess DumldolT Is conspicuous. Hot
husband was educated In England, am
there ncqulrod a tasto for athletic
sports and hunting and has shot "big
game" In Europe nnd Asia. In hit
travels he has been accompanied by
his wife, who has stalked the chamois
In the Caucasus, caught 150 trout In n
single day In the Hlg Laba, 'Journeyed
across Asia to Japan and thence tc
Kamchatka r.nd shared iu perilous ad
ventures of every kind.
The princess la n daughter of Coiinl
Warnskoff Daschkoff, who once was at
the head of tho czar's household, nnd If
said to be extremely pretty nnd charm
ing. QUEEN OLQA.
Queen dlga of Greece, who, It is
said, will soon pay a visit to her Im
perial cousin, the czar, is one of tho
stateliest und most serene of tho royul
women of Europe. Sho is tho eldest
daughter of tho Grand Dnko Con
stantino ot Russia, brother of tho lato
Czar Alexander II., and wus married
to King Georgo on Oct. 27, 1807, two
years after his election to the throno
ot Greece. She la lust CO years old.
. . , .'M
ttlttJL07. O? G'MltS Q7 WHEAT
JtiUV-W HI II. I ML! ,.
" MESSIAH" ORGAN
Handel, the great composer, had sev
eral chamber organs, which .t was nln
custom to make of use when compos
ing, and tho whereabouts of most ot
tho!e organs are known to tho people.
Hut It Is forgotten by some of Han
del's most ardent admirers, that tho
one which ho had at Gopsall Hall, and
which he used while cornicing the
"Messlnh," was taken to Iroland,
where that woik was llrst brought out.
Tho Marquis of Ely, one of Handel's
patrons, entertained the noted com
poser for some tlmo near Dublin, nnd
tho latter presented his host with tho
organ when ho left tils hospitable roof.
At Lord Ely's death, the organ wn.i
bought by Francis Johnston, tho cele
brated architect. Tho organ Is now In
tho possession of his nephew, Mr.
Johnston of Kllmorc Hoiibo, County
Armagh, who had n largo room built
especially for Its reception. Many mu
sical celebrities havo gone there for
tho special honor of playltu, on Han
dera own keyboard. Young People's
Many florists aro becoming flower
fanners for tho purposo of raising
largo qunntltlcs for making perfumes.
The Department of Agriculture calls
attention to tho fact that the southern
states aro found exceptionally favor
ablo for the success of such nn in
dustry. California, too, it is thought,
could produco thu essential oil, or at
tar, of roses on nn extensive scale to
great ndvantngo. According to official
authority nn ncro of ground will pro
duce 1.C00 pounds of rose petals, from
which live ounces ot the attar may ho
distilled, and this quantity Is worth
on the market from $15 to $S5. Tho
roso water which remains amounts to
300 gallons to tho ncre, which Is worth
from 75 centu to ft a gallon. Lavender
gives a net profit of flOO to tho ncro.
Pure lard, saturated with tho (.cent
of flowers pomade Is worth C to
7.C0 a pound. Cologno of tho finest
quality, obtained by soaking the po
mado or saturated lard in alcohol, ia
worth all tho way up to $17 a pint.
Othor perfumes aro equally profitable.
GRAND DUKE MICHAEL
Tho Grand Duko Michael, upon
whom Emperor William haB Just con
ferred tho ordor of tho Blnck Eaglo,
Is tho heir presumptive to tho throno
of Russia nnd brothor of tho czar. Ho
Is tho third child of tho lato Cznr
Alexander, nnd wns 23 years old Doc.
4 last. Michael Is Bald to rosemblo
his fnthcr In slzo, strength and dls-
position. Ho has been engaged, by
report, to half a dozen princesses of
Europe. At present tho grnnd duko
Is hunting with tho kaiser In tho for
ests ot Germany. It waB tho invitation
of tho German emperor to tho young
Russian prince to Join hlra In tho hunt
thnt drew Michael to Germany. Tho
young man Is said to be consumed
with patriotism and to modltato great
reforms for tho benefit of the peoplo
should ho ovor be cnllcd to tho throno
of tho Russlus. Ono bit of gossip about
him is that ho is In lovo with his
cousin, Princess Helon, but that tho
czar will not consent to their mar
riage. TeloplionM i" HurRlar Alarm.
Tho Electrical Review BtateB that tho
Hon. E. F. Jones, formerly dloutonant
govornor of New York state, has dis
covered that a telephone can be turned
Into a burglar alarm nt small oxponse.
Ho tlea u string to his telophono ro
celver, which is down Btalrs In his
house, and brings tho end ot It up to
his bedroom in such a way that ho can
jogglo tho receiver at night should ho
bo visited by burglars. The flushing ot
signal lights at tho exchango switch
board at unseemly hours will bo under
stood by the operator to Indicate burg
lars, and prompt information is sent to
tho police. Mr. Jones claims that hla
Invention works to his ontlro satisfaction,
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