The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 24, 1909, Image 7

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Vffij! & 'ROY 'NORTON.
Money and men!
us! They can't
"Vmnishfnjf KlectB." a story of "what
might have happened." opens in Wash
ington with the United States and Japan
on the verge of war. Guy Hillier. sec
retary of the British embassy, and Miss
Norma Roberte. chief aide of Inventor
Roberts, are Introduced as lovers. Japan
declares war and takes the Philippines.
Guy Hillier starts for England. Norma
ltohtrts with military officers also leaves
Washington on mysterious expedition for
the Florida coast. Hawaii is captured
by the Japs. AH ports arc closed. Tokyo
learns of missing Japanese fleet and
whole world becomes convinced that
1'nited States has some powerful war
agency. England decides to send a fleet
to American waters as a Canadian pro
tection against-what -the British suppose
is a terrible submarine flotilla. Hillier is
nlso sent to Canada to attempt to force
his way through American lines with a
message. British fleet departs amid mis
givings of English. Fleet mysteriously
disappears. Hillier makes a failure of ef
fort to deliver message to the president.
War between Great Britain and Germany
is threatened. The kaiser disappears.
King Edward of England is confronted by
Admiral Bevins of the United States, and
upon promising to present the missing
British admiral, the monarch agrees to
accompany Bevins on tour, which the lat
ter bays will uncover the agent of war
and end all conflicts. The Wreadnaught.
hireest of England's warships, is dis
covered at an impassable point in the
Thames, much to the mystery of the
kingdom. The story goes back to a time
many months before the war breaks out.
and Inventor Roberts visits the president
and cabinet, telling of and exhibiting a
metal production.
CHAPTER XIII. Continued.
The others looked eagerly at them
as the president held them, wondering
what connection the two little strips
of metal could possibly have with the
defense of a nation against a multi
tude of battle ships. Nothing but Hon
ors known ability prevented them
from looking upon him as a crank.
They inspected the objects before
them in turn, passing them from hand
to hand with blank looks. Onlythe
secretary of war, who in his earlier
years had been a metallurgist, showed
any signs of surprise or amazement.
He turned excitedly away and crossed
the room to a side light, against which
glare he held the little plate, staring
at it fixedly. The inventor smiled, and
the others renewed their interest. The
secretary hurried back.
"What on earth is it, Dr. Roberts?"
- he asked, and then without waiting
for au explanation continued: "I never
saw a metal that looked or felt like
It. What is it?"
"Gentlemen," said the inventor, re
covering the slab and balancing it in
his hands, "that is a new plate that
can be made cheaply and quickly. If
it does what the laboratory tests show,
it will, when applied to cruisers which
can now steam 20 knots an hour, make
50 knots an easy gait for them."
There was a gasp of astonishment
amounting almost to incredulity
among those who crowded round, and
the scientist, enjoying the effect of his
words, smiled and smoked. A. mo
ment's pause ensued while the pos
sibilities of the discover dawned on
them. Those who knew him least were
again questioning his sanity, and then,
as if all at once they could wait no
longer for him to explain, they burst
into a chorus of questions, which he
did not answer. He waited until no
voice was heard, and then began.
"That plate practically overcomes
friction. My assistant, my daughter
Xorma, and I have made several tests
before I came here with it. These
were cast and tested last nigfit. I am
not going into scientific details; but
this much I'll make plain: A ship
coated along certain lines with that
metal, electrified only to a point where
she would not sink for lack of support,
can reduce her skin friction caused
by the water to a point where her
speed would be something hitherto un
known. It would, of course, mean
lighter armaments, because the light
er the dead tonnage the greater the
buoyancy. But a cruiser with a few
long range, high explosive guns, that
can travel at the rate of 40 or 50
miles an hour, or a submarine that
can make that speed for 24 hours at
a stretch, would play havoc with any
navy in the world."
The room was alive with excited
men now as the full force of his state
ment came in all its clearness. If
that unknown metal had that proper
ty, and sufficient fighting ships could
be armored with it in time to meet the
demands made upon them, the seas
would be whipped into subjection and
legions of troops transported before
they could be interfered with. The
president himself bad lost his calm
ness and was gripping the arms of his
chair. The secretary of the navy,
having the practical point of view,
came out of his trance, and snapped
out a question:
"How long would intake to equip a
cruiser with those plates?"
Roberts turned toward him. "De
pends on te plant. The plates can be
cabl and electrified just as rapidly as
you could cast sheets of plain iron
and turn a current into them; but I
wish to experiment a little further
first and try them oat on some old gun
boat that wouldn't amount to" much if
"" The roonwas again filled with a
babel of sound, is tie officials began
an argument - but on one point they
were agreed. The man before them
was so well known that the govern
ment was taking no great hazard in,
affording him every means within its
power to carry out his work, and, if
he could do what he believedand of
that there seemed no room Tor doubt,
the solution of the approacring war,
or any other, was -in their hands. The
president alcne sat buried in thought,
his brows drawn into a frown.
"Gdatlernen." he said, and there was
that in his voice which demanded at-
. tention, "I should like to ask Dr. Rob
erts a few questions. I wish to know
if this work cf his can be carried on
so secretly that no "other power not
one, nor even the people of this coun
try can beepme aware of his discover-;
if he can suggest a means for
srh concealment; if his work can be
dene so expeditiously, with fall gov-
- eminent support, that wittia three
months from to-night the American
navy can be so equipped as to make it
the most powerful in the world; and
whether he realizes the importance of
such haste."
Ihe scientist threw his half-finished
stogy into the ash receiver before him
and became grave. He was the dig
nified, thoughtful man again,, weighing:
his words and speaking with delibera
tion. "Mr. President," he answered,
"I am not completely beyond the ex
perimental stage; but I believe I can
plan such secrecy as you desire, and
.with the aid -of men acd money make
the United 'States navy invincible in
less than three months. I would al
most stake my life and reputation on
it But why, may I ask, do you de
sire to keep it from the world's knowl
edge that you have such power?"
The president walked up and down
the room with his hands behind his
back as if in a dream, while the oth
ers waited for his "reply. "Because
we are facing war with Japan, a skill
ful, advanced and cunning enemy, and
there must be no risk of its discover
ing our secret. Its spies are every
where in thVlaridY Hostilities are to
be courted in this emergency rather
than declined; provided they can be
rendered harmless to ourselves and
humane to our adversaries. To talk
of power without demonstrating it, is
Homey 'and men!
They can't beat
4 beat us!"
His, hands came back to bis sides.
He folded the precious pieces of metal
into their coverings, while the others
stood silently by, and, as it abashed
by his own outburst, bade them a cart
"Good night," and walked from the
room. The others, with the harden
of reticence upon them, filed after
him one by one, contemplating the
strange - 'change which- might be
wrought by this night's work and
wended their way to their homes.
The fog settled down closer and im
partially spread itself "over the
riven the Whjte House and the patrol
man on his beat, bnt until .the dawn
came stealthily peering over it all the
president wrapped in thought sat at
his desk and in imagination saw 'in
vincible ships of war bound out to cer
tain victory. And all .his hope was
founded on a war for peace.
The Birth of a City. ,
Like criminals afraid, of the light,
and seeking the cover of darkness, a
score of the most distinguished men
of the United States, occupying its
most responsible - posit ions,' and - bear
ing the burden of government, came
to the White .House, which loomed
massive and apparently untenanted.
They came singly, obeying the in
structions given them, left their con
veyances at a distance, and walked
unattended to the dark portals, which
opened and closed behind them. All
were aware of the portentous reason
for their visit, and the importance of
the utmost secrecy. Observant Indeed
would havebeen the foreign spy who
could have surmised that they were
gathering to discuss a plan involving
the defense of the nation, or the ac
ceptance of a challenge to war.
There were only two visitors who
came together, the inventor and his
daughter, and they were the last to
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The President Walked Up and Down the Room.
as idie as a braggart's boasting. To
maintain silence and then prove abil
ity, is to make one's action doubly
He started to say more, his big som
ber eyes glowing with some new
thought, and then, as if afraid of his
own conceptions, stood expectantly be
fore his lifelong fnend who was fa
cing him. "Bill, Bill!" he said, brok
enly, "do you see what depends upon
you? Why, man, the nation itself, the
lives of thousands of fathers and an
army of our boys; yes, more than all
that, the peace of the world! Good
God, man! Try to realize what you
haveVand what we can do, if those
two pieces of metal will do all you
think they.will!"
His long ungainly arms reached out,
and he put his hands upon the smaller
man's shoulders. Those within the
room awoke to a realization of the
magnitude of the power that was pos
sible, and stood .in awed silence, spec
tators of a tableau. From the broad
sweep of the river without came the
wailing whistle of a belated steamer,
seeking its way through the fog that
had settled down. The measured
tramp of a patrolman in front of the
huge white building came reverberat
ing to their ears, cast back from the
empty street, and thus they stood, cen
tering their attention on a little, wte
en2d old man who had grasped one of
Nature's secrets and was now offering
it as a nation's salvation. In this light
he loomed to gigantic proportions, and
seemed possessed of Titanic power.
Oblivious to the others in the room,
his restless eyes gleamed and probed
those cf his friend.
"Paul," he said in ant oddly con
strained voice? dropping back to the
boyhood phrase, "I can make good.
I'm at my country's service, and I've
made no mistake in what I said." He
swung sharply round to the others,
and his clenched hands swept the air
in a sudden frenzy cf determination.
He was the enthusiast once more, dar
ing, dreaming, positive and sanguine.
"Send me the two best engineers
in the navy and the two best supply
enter the room, where those who pre
ceded them were divided Into groups
round four officers of the navy, who
were answering questions, quoting fig
ures and volunteering details which
were not written. The men at the
head of the nation were preparing to
plunge headlong into what under less
immediate menace would have, seemed
a sea of folly ready to submerge them
and their country.
The entrance of Norma was the
signal for an abrupt halt In the con
versation, and some of those who were
not entirely familiar with" the part
which she played in her father's work
looked -at her disapprovingly.
He, interpreting these glances, in
troduced her as his assistant, and con
cluded by saying: "I can't do any
thing without her. She knows more
about my work than I do myself, and
t farasLknow'she's the only woman
giving who can keep her mouth "shut."
They smiled at his manner and cyni
cism, while the president tendered her
a seat at his side and waited for the
others' to resume their chairs.
"All of you are familiar now with
the possibilities of the invention
offered by Dr. Roberts"
"And his daughter Xorma," inter
jected the inventor.
The president accepted the altera
tion and continued without a halt
"and have gone "ove'f thef reports of
the four most expert men in the
-Virtted Staates, who have passed the
day with the inventor and his daughter
in their laboratory, are convinced of
the merit and practicability of the
discovery, and have .prepared state
ments of wh.t , supplies would be
needed, the time in which they could
hbe obtained, and their approximate
0084." - s
There was a look of acquiescence,
and the secretary of the navy, who
bad been r paying no heed whatever, to
the chief executive's remarks, rustled
the reports in his hand as be turned
another page to scan its contents. 'The
room became still again, and the
speaker went on.
- "Dr.-'Roberts tells us that he -does J
not regard himself as beyond the ex
perimental stage;, bnt further experi
ments cannot decrease known values,
and may perhaps add -to them. This
invention as it standi, in the opinion
of the four men "who have passed the
day in -testing it,- is sufficient to en
able us within three months' to com
bat successfully -any nation which
might begin hostilities."
. Xorma looked at her, father admir
ingly; but he seemed oblivious to all
those round him, and sal .absorbed in
thought, his eyes' flxed in a blank
stare of concentration into 'space, and
the thumbs of his clasped hands re
volving round each other aimlessly.
The' president reached over to a mass
of papers before him. referred to some
of them in quest" of- data, and then
looked very grave and earnest as he
continued in' ?. lower voice: -
"Extraordinary times demand ex
traordinary measures. We are with
out precedent, and are confronting an
emergency of such immense import
that those of us who were here, last
night believe it is a time when all
rules, official routine and regular meth
ods must give way in behalf of quick
accomplishment. We have no time in
which to seek special appropriations;
but must take it upon ourselves to
levy upon the various budgets which
are now open for the considerable
sums of money necessary to prosecute
this work."
One or two. who were evidently late
arrivals and had not heard the earlier
disctisEions, looked at each other with
some hesitation. It was hard to drop
routine and dip into the nation's
treasury on such short consideration.
The high dignity of the presiding of
ficer, however, forbade any interrup
tion, and he went on unchallenged.
"The absolute preservation of our
secret is recognized by all as a vital I
necessity., and to obviate all leakages
the members of the army and navy
board suggest that our work be car
ried on in one of the most secluded of
the Florida keys. On this they pur
pose to erect a plant adequate to cast
and perfect ihfs metal on which we de
pend, and as rapidly as possible apply
it to the vessels of cur navy, which
will he seat there as quickly as nrena- '
- I
rations can be made for their recep
1 tion."
Norma, who had not been informed
oi mis pari 01 me project, gave a.
stait of protest, foreseeing that she,
too, would have lo share in this Isola
tion and become an exile until the ex
periments were concluded. Her father
turned a questioning look toward her,
and then reached over and patted her
hand in sympathy. The president was
steadily summing up the situation.
"The navy department will attend
to purchasing supplies, including ma
chinery and crude metals -necessary
for the first work, while Dr. Roberts
will place his orders for apparatus,
and all will be consigned to the collier
Penobscot, which will transport them
to the chosen spot. The gunboat Har
per will accompany her, and will be
the first boat to be experimented upon
and equipped with the new plates.
Rear Admiral Brockton will be as
signed to her command for the pres
ent. These two ships will sail from
New York harbor, together with a
small transport which will carry such
engineers and mechanics as the navy
department may select fo(" a work of
this importance. Communication will
be maintained by such means as seem
best to Admiral Brockton, and more
men and supplies will be dispatched
from time to time as required. It is
needless to say that the entire experi
mental work, the casting of the plates,
and the general supervision of "every
thing, will be under 'the 'direction of
Dr. Roberts."
"And his assistant," the inventor
again interjected.
One of the Important Duties of Physidou an
the Well-Informed of the World
is to learn as to the relative standing and reliability of tbe leading manufactur
ers of medicinal agents, as the most eminent physicians are the most careful as to
the uniform quality and perfect purity, of remedies prescribed bv them, and it is well
i known to physicians and the Well-informed -generaHy 'that the California 'Fi J$ftwp
U Cbr,iiy "reason of- Its cpxrect-methods and pet feaiwipojeat and the? ethicaT&aracter of H
its product,lms attained to the high standtng.jn. scientific and 'commercial circle which-1
is accorded to successful and reliable houses only, and, therefore, that the namt of the
Company has become a guarantee of the excellence of its remedy.
appeal to the Well-informed, in every, walk ot life and are essential .to penaaaept swe
cess and creditable standing, therefore we wishjlo caliche attention of aft wto .would
enjoy good health, with its blessings; to the fact that it involves the question of right
living with all the term implies. With proper knowledge of what is best each hoar
of recreation, of enjoyment, of contemplation and-of effort may be made to coatribate
to that end and .the use of medicines dispensed vilh generally to great advantage, bat
as in many instances a simple, wholesome remedy may be invaluable if takea at tbe
proper time, the California Fig Syrup Co. feels that it is alike important to present
truthfully tile subject and to supply the one perfect laxative remedy which has won
the appoval of physicians and the world-wide acceptance of the Well-Informed.becauae
I of the excellence of the combination, known -to all, and the original method of jnanufac-'
'lure, wntcu-is Known to incaiHomia rig syrup AiO.. only. - - . .,.. -c, ,
This valuable remedy has been long 'and favorably known under the name of
Syrup of Figs and has attained to 'world-wide acceptance as the most excellent of
family laxatives, and as its pure laxative principles, obtained from Senna, are well
known to physicians and the Well-informed of the world to be tbe best of natural
laxatives, we have adopted the more elaborate name of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of
Senna as more fully descriptive of the remedy, but doubtless it will-always be
called'for by the shorter name of Syrup of Figs and to get its beneficial effects always
note, when purchasing, the full name of the Company California Fig Syrup Co.
plainly printed on the front of every package, whether you simply call for Syrup of
Figs or by the full name Syrup of Figs andElixir of Senna as. Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna is the one laxative remedy manufactured by the California Fig Syrup,
Co. and" the same heretofore known bv the name STup of Figs which bas ariven
'.satisfaction to millions.-' The genuine is for sale by all leading druggists .throughout
xi. t -i. ici.i i : i i r ir , .i. . - '..
wie luul'u oiuitfs,aiii uugiuui packages ui one size only, tue regular price oi wnicn
is fifty cents per bottle.
Every bottle is sold under the general guarantee of the Company, filed with the
Secretary of Agriculture at Washington, D. C, that the remedy is not adulterated or -misbranded
within the meaning of the 'Food and Drugs Act, June 30th, 1906.
Louisville, Ky.
San Francisco, Cal.
U S. A.
London, England.
NewOTk, N. Y.
She Had Tested the Oyster.
Dora, the pet of the household, was
very fond of oysters, and after eating
her lunch of oysters and crackers she
thought of her dear mother busy at her
sewing machine. She selected a nice
'large oyster, put it in a plate and car
ried It to her mother, who, pleased
with her little daughter's thought rnl
ness, ate the oyster and said:
"It is most as good as my little
"Yes," answered Dora. "I know it is
good 'cause I licked it all the way from
the kitchen.' The Delineator.
Sheer white goods, in fact, any fine
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the way they
are laundered, this being done in a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Home laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
Footrest for Invalid.
In making a gift for an elderly per
son or invalid the comfort of a foot
stool or fcotrest should not be over
looked. A carpet remnant is excellent
for this purpose, or the 'sound parts
of a wornout rug or carps-: may be
Cure That Cold To-Day.
Nearly all druggists and dealers now
have in tock Lane's Pleasant Tablets (lax
ative), for Colds and Grip, and they will
break up a cold quicker than any other
remedy. A trial will convince you. as it
has thousands of others. Avoid suffering
and rave doctors' bills by ordering to-day.
2j cent a Iwx. Sample free. Address
Orator F. Woodward. Lc Roy, X. Y.
Do Yon Love Your
Then protect it from the dan
gers of croup to which every
child is subject. Keep
in your home all the time, then you're
ready for the sadden attacks of croup
and eclds. Neglect may cost yon tbe
life of your chad. It's safest to be
on your guard.
Dr. D. Jayne's Expectorant is the
best remedy known for cronp; it fives
qaickest relief.
S$U evasoherc in the size Uults
$1.00. 50c, 25c
Sex Question.
Benham The K paper tells of a
woman whose dress was made"of post
age stamps.
Mrs. Benham I thought postage
stamps were used only on mail matter.
"Brown's Bronchial Troches" give relief
in Bronchial and Lung Troubles. A sim
ple remedy. 25 cents a box. Samples sent
Xree by John I. Brown & Son. Boston, Mass.
The faee3 of some men look like
accidents and some others look like
Positively cared hy
these Little mis.
Tliey also relieve Dis
tress from Dyspepsia, In
digestion anil Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Tatte iiftbeIoutb, Coat
ed Tongne. Fain in the
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
320 Acres "BS5"
Fifty bushels per
'acre have been
grown, general
many other part o!
tbe continent. Under
new. regulations it is
possible to secure a homestead or 160 acres
free, and additional 160 acres at $3 per acre.
"The development of tbe country has mnde
marvelous strides. It Is a revelation, a rec
ord of conqoearbjr settlement that is renwrk-Wci"-Eitrattfrom
amesvtmdSKeofa Ntfietuil
editor, nht visited Ctmdt in August tut.
The grain crop of 1903 wiii-net many
farmers 20JOO to $25.00 per acre. Grain
ralsiBg'. mixed farming and dairying are
the principal industries. Climate is excel
lent; social conditions the best; railway ad
vantages unequalled; schools, churches and
markets close at band. Land may also be
purcbasedfrom railway and land companies.
For "Last Best West" pamphlets, msps and
information as to how to secure lowest rail
way rates; apply to Superintendent ot Imni
trration, Ottawa, Canada, or the authorised
Canadian Govenuaeat Acent:
Ml Hew lark Mb
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Simile Signature
Gem Embroidery
tbo ajgaatare of t W. UHOVK. Usea taVW
ore to Core a Cola is Obi Iter. Sc. "
No man will become a drunkard if
he knows"-how to make a home ran.
Mr. Wfaatows Soetklas; Syrap.
For children teetabur, of tea the auras, redaees to
Hiiiitloa.sllSTiana. car wceiuTiKnmtii
Travel expands the mind, but con
tracts the pocketbook.
Vitm m wmmUim N. J
machine. Does all
kinds of Embroideria
betterthanbyband. Saves
half the silk, time sad labor.
So abnple that s child can oper
atart Sells at to cents. Sample
attachment sent prepaid for z5c,
stamps or silver.
Acsata Wasted Ev-r vVre
State aadCeaatv rich tsf
IV vnk
Hlg Trade-Mark
fa the purchase of
paint materials.
It is an absolute
guarantee of pur
ity ami quality.
For your own
'protection, see
h is on the side of
every keg of white lead
von fasv.
offered with piles for thwty
Oaw vear sco kwt Anil I he.
gaa takiag Caacareta for ronsrtpatiop. la
inecosjiaeof aweek I aotked tbepOes
begaa to disappear and at the end Taht
weeks they dad not txoabie sae at all.
Caacaretsaave doae woaders for mw. I
ua cmay casea aura ei like a ae
George Krjder, Mapokos, o.
fBBBs I Kimc emxt
611 ChiaenaNstirMialBanBmldinc
Los AngelevCafefernia
Do Good. Waal Kirk w.fc
1. iT -i iVT T-T? 2."""-
ii,ji& mnranagut. iaama
toe tablet staaspsdCCC, GaarsMasOto
carwCTju ,1
W. ItTu; OMAHA, MO. 13rif0t,'
A flaT?!?B' tBftt feetBaaiea lemon
or vasilla. BjdiasatviBirirraBuIatMtosar
la water and addJa Mapleiae, a delicious-
SI?.?!"-- hetterttan maple.
ItapfclaelsaoMkyavnem. UaottDdXcfor
2o. hot. aad reels . t-mmtmf.vm.,mm,.
,mm m m Jrvvvvrrunjuxrus
Some Large French Families
men to-morrow moraine. I'll tell
them what we need and they can tell
me hoi? soon they can deliver it where
I want it. I'll want machinery and ap
paratus, supplies and assistants.
Official Statistics Give Figures That
Are Rather Surprising.
Small families are the rule in
France, but there are some striking
exceptions. The following data were
taken by Consul Chapman Coleman of
Roubaix from the latest official sta
tistics of the population 7 of France.
According to these statistics the total
population cf France is 38.350,7e8. The
female sex exceeds the masculine in
numbers, the figures being, respec
tively, 19.533,899 and 18.816,889. On
the other hand, an excess in the num
ber of unmarried is shown on the mas
culine side, the respective figures be
9.917,178 and 9.114.356. There are 2.-
384,897 widows and divorced women, J
as against 1.005.S84 widowers and di
vorced men.
The number of French families Is
9.781.117. of which 1-14.773 are with
out children; 2.249,337 have but one
have five; 248,159 have six; 138.769
have seven; 71,841 have eight and
33,917 have nine children. These fig
ures represent, in a rapidly decreasing
proportion, the number of families
having a large number of children.
For about two-thirds of the families
of France the average number of chil
dren does not exceed three; while for
about 1 per cent, of them the aver
age number is seven, and for less than
one per cent of the families, eight chil
dren. Twenty-four families are re-
coraed, however, as possessing 17 and
34 as possessing' 18 children.
Deep Breathing.
. A woman who has learned deep
breathing almost always is a good
sleeper, for nerves and mjnd are kept
In healthy condition by tbe good chest
expansion. Then, too, there is an ab
r.ence of facial wrinkles and lines, and
she Is, apt to keen her freshness lonp
child; 2.018.665 have two; 1,246.264 1 after the time that most women lose
have three; 748,41 have four; 429.799 It ' . .
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