The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, November 07, 1918, Image 2

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13ELMORE END1WTT CoFessesiT 1 ts - MDDI). lit2APi°1°COtPANY CAROLYN AND PRINCE HAVE ANOTHER ADVENTURE WHICH BRINGS THEM NEW LAURELS. Synopsis. ---Her father and [mother reported lost at eels when the Dunraven, on wheel they had soiled for Eurmse, was sunk, Carolyn May Canseron—I lanna's Carlyn—is sent from New York to her bach- elor uncle, Joseph Stegg, at the Corners. The reception given her by her uncle is not sees enthusiastic.. Carolyn is else eisilled by the etern demeanor of Manes - Bose, taiele Joe's houseeeseer. Stage is distna2,-ed when he learns from a luseyer friend of his beseissesitelaw Oust Carolyn has been left practically penniless and coesigned to his care as guardian. Carolyn learns of the estrangement between her made iiinl Iii oni-liine sweetheart, Amanda Parlow, and the cause of the bitterness: between the two families. Prince, the menerel digs that Carolyn breuelit with her, and the boon comps/doe of the lonesome girl. Is In diefe sem with Uncle Joe, who threatens to disposs of hen, but Prince lase:Hes a hero and wins the approval of the Corners by routing a trump ill the -act of robbing the echoollesseher. The following Seethe:. while I . :Helps mei her uncle, accompanied by Prince, are taking u walk In the ss oode they encounter Arnaud:I Parkes% Prince kills a snake ithout strihe Amanda, and Stagg and Amanda speak to each other for the lest time In years. C'araps Is dismayed when she Itsares from Chet Gormley. her uncle's clerk, that she was left praetically penniless and Is a \charity\ Orphan. CHAPTER V II I—Continued. —10 -- \So you see,\ added the child, \I am charity. I'm not like other girls that's got papas and InallinnaS. 'Course I knowed that before, but it didn't seem—seem so hard as it does now,\ elm confessed with a sob. \My dear! my dear!\ cried Miss Amanda, dropping on her knees beside the little girl, \don't talk so: I know your uncle must love you.\ yi§:i Mandy !\ gnsped Carolyn May, \don't you Sliest- le: loves other folkS, too? You. know—folks he'd be- gun to love ever so long ago?\ The woman's smooth cheeks burned suddenly and she stood up. \I'm 'most sure he'd never stop lov- ing a person if he'd once begun to love 'en],\ said Carolyn May, with a high opinion of the faithfulness of Uncle Joe's character. \Do you want to know if your Uncle Joe :loves you?' he asked Carolyn May at last. \Do you?\ \Oh I_ do!\ cried .the little girl. \Then- ask him,\ edvised Miss Amanda. \That's the telly eay to do with Joe Stagg, if you want to get at the truth. Out with it, square, and as him.\ \I will do it,\ Carolyn May said se- riously. After the child had gone the woman went back into the little . cottage and her countenance did not wear the fare - Neel] smile that Carolyn May had Welted back to see. Gripping at her heart was the old pain she had suffered years before and the conflict that had sea rid her mind so long ago was roused again. \Oh Joe! Oh, Joe! How could you?\ she moaned, rockine herself to and fro. sllow could you?\ That very night the first snow flurry of the season sitswe agaitiet file %VOA WI 11(10W panes of the big kitchen at the Stagg homestead. It was at eupper time. \I declare fore,\ said Mr. StneS, Joseph Stagg had become quite ex cited. \Bless me!\ he finally cried once more. \floss' do know I don't love you, Carolyn May?\ \Why—why-- But, Uncle Joe! bow do 1 know you do love me?\ demanded the little girl. \You never told me so!\ The startled man seek upon the log again. \Well maybe that's so,\ he mur- mured. \I s'pese It isn't my way to be very—very—eeftlike. But listen here, \Ca elyn May.\ \Yes sir.\ rtits't likely to tell you very fre- quently how much I—I think of you. Ahem! But you'd better stop worrying about sech things as money and the like. What I've got comes pretty near belonging to you. Anyway, unless I have to go to the poorhouse myself, I reckon you needn't worry about going,\ and he ssoughed again dryly. \As far ae loving yeti— Well, I'll :ohnif, meter cress-examinatIon, that I till pos.\ •'1 seer 'nick Joe!\ she eers - tsi isa ly. \I don't mind If 1 earity. If you love me, it takes all the sting out. And I'll help to make you happy, too 1\ CHAPTER IX. A Find In the Drifts. Before the 'week was over, winter had come to Sunrise Cove and The l'ornerS id earnest. Snow fell and drifted, until there was scarcely any. to be Seen law morning when Carolyn .May awoke and besked out of _her bc•droom windows but a white. tleeey mantle. This was more snow than the little girl had ever seen ie New York. She caine down to breakfast very much ex- cited. Uncle Joe had shoveled off the porch and steps, and Prince had beaten his ewn dooryard in the snow In front of Ids house. For he had a lissuse of his teen, now—a roomy, warns one—built guess winter's onto us. Aunty Rose.\ hy Mr. Pariow. 'This 511.11W did not amount to much; It must lie confessed te a t, a lth oug h It was little more than a Isear frost, as Ututle Joe paid for the building of his Mr. Stagg said. This might be, how- doghouse. It never would have been ever, the last chance for a Sunday hunt by Jedidiah Parlow had it not walk in the woods for some time end been for Carolyn May. C\\S\ May did But in.\1\'s° to ME58 At noon Uncle Jee came home, drag - it. ging a Sled—a big roomy one, glielen- On this slay she earnestly desired irig with red reline, Just the nicest to get him off by himself, for her heart was filled with a great put - pose. She felt that they inust come to an understanding. On this particular occasion Uncle Joe sat down upon the log by the brook where Miss Ainanda bad once sat. Carolyn May stood before him. sled Carolyn -May bed ever seen, and one of the best the hardware dealer carried in stock. \Oh my, that's lovely !\ breathed the little girl in aiwed delight. \That's ever so much better than any sled I ever had before. Awl Prince ('mill draw me on it, if I only had a harness \Ain I just a charity orphan? Didn't for him. He eyed to drag me in the my papa leave any money asall for park. Of course. If he saw a eat, I had me? _Did you take me just out or to get off and hold him.\ charity?\ -\Bless me!\ gasped the hardware dealer. \I—I wish you'd answer me, Uncle Joe,\ went on Carolyn Mey with a brave effort to keep from crying. Joseph Stagg was too blunt a per- son to see his way to dodging the question, \IlumI Well, I'll tell you, Carlyn May. There isn't much left, and that's a fact. .It isn't your father's fault, He thought there was plenty. hut a busi- ness be invested in got into bad hands and the little nest egg he'd laid up for his family was lost.\ \Then—then I am just charity. And so's Prince,\ whispered Carolyn May. \I—I e'pose We Could go to the poor- house, Prince and me; but they mayn't like dogs there. You're real nice to me, Uncle Joe; but Prince and me— we really !leo ft nuisance to you.\ The mustered at her for a moment In silence, but the flush that dyed his cheeks was a flush of shame. \ISMS you like it any more here with Aunty Rose and—and me?\ he deninnded. . \ph yes I- Only—only, Uncle Joe, I don't went to stay, if we're a nuisance, Prince and tne s I don't want to stay, If eou don't love Me was a sort of natural watering trough here in the rock where the horses stopped to drink. The dog drew the little girl closer to the spot. \Where has that man gone to? If it was a man.\ l'rniee stopped sudden /a . and whined and then looked around iii his Mistress, ,is Ilitalqh to say: \See there!\ Cnrolyn Mn',' tunthled id( die sled in a hurry. When she did So she slipped on it patch of snow-covered ice and fell. But she mis net hurt. - There! that's where the water runs across the road. It's all slippery— Oh !\ It was the sleeve of a man's; rough coat thrust Out of the slims -limit; that brought this last cry to the child's lips. \Ole ols! It's a man!\ burst from I Carolyn May's trembling lips. \How cold he must be!\ I She plumpsel down on tier knees and began brushing the snow away. She uncovered his shoulder. She took hold of this with her mittened hands and triesi to shake the prone figure. \Oh do mike up! Please wake up 1\ she cried, digging away t , lie suow CS fast as possible. A shaggy bead was revealed. with an obi cap milled down tightly over the ears. The man moved agniu and grunt- ed something. Ile half turned over, and there was blood upon the snow, and a great feasted cake of it On the -He of his face, caroSyn May was dreadfully fright- s/is:I. The loans' head WaS elit assist the sl was ameered over the front of ids jacket New she could see a pud- dle of it, rigid ss lore he had fallen on the ice—just as she had fallen herself% Only, he had struck his head on a retk and cult himself. \You peer thing!\ murmured Caro- lyn May. \(M you mustn't lie lucre! You must get up! You'll—you'll be I rozen !\ \Easy mate,\ nnntered the ma's, \I ain't jest right In my top -hamper, I reckon. Hold hard, matey.\ Ile tried to get up. Ile rose to his knees, but pitched forward again, Carolyn MaY WilS not afraid of hitr now—only troubled. \I'll take you to Miss Amanda's,'\ cried the lithe girl, pulling tit his coal again. \She's a nurse, and she'll know just what to do for you. Comm', Prince and I will take you.\ Then she guided the half -blinded man to,the sled, on wheels he manned to drop himself. Prince Pulled, anteCarolyn May pull- ed, and together they got the sled, with Mr. Stagg, once started upon the path of good deeds, seemed to like It. At night he brought home certain straps and rivets, end in the kitchen, mush to Aunty hose's amazement, he fittest Prince to mu harness which the next day Carolyn May used on the dog, and Prince drew tier very nicely along the beaten paths. By Saturday the reeds were in splen- did condition for sleighing. -So Carolyn May went sledding. Out of sight of the houses grouped at The Corners the road to town seemed as lonely :IS though it were a veritable wilderness. Here and there the drifts had piled six - feet deep; for the wind had a free sweep across the barrens. \Now there's somebody coming,\ said Carolyn May, seeing a moving ob- ject ahead between the clouds of drift- ing snow spray. \Is it a sleigh, Prineey, or just a man?\ She lost sight of the object, then sighted it again. \It must be a man. It can't be a bear, Princess\ The strange object had disappeared again. It was just at the place where tlie spring spouted out of the rocky hillside and trickled across the Mad. There \If You Love Me it Takes All the Sting Out.\ the old sailor upon it, to the ParloW carpenter shop. Mr. l'arlow slid back the front door of his shop to stare in wonder at the group. \For the great land of Jehoshaphat P\ he croaked. \Carlyn May! what you got there?\ \Ole Mr. Pariow, do come and help us—quick !\ gasped Use lithe girl. \My friend has had a dreadful bad fall,\ \Your friend?\ repealed the carpen- ter. \I declare, it's that tramp that went by Isere just now 1\ Mr. Parlow made a clueking noise in Us throat when be sass . the blood. \Guess you're right, (\arlyn May,\ he admitted. \Call Mandy. She must see this.\ Miss Amanda's attention had already been attracted to the strange arrival. She ran out and helped her father raise the injured nein from the sled. To- gether they led him Into the cottage. lk was not at all a bad -looking man, althougll his clothing was rough and coarse. . Miss Amanda brought wenn Miter and bathed the wound, removing the congealed blood from his face and neck. - When the lost isensinge wns adjusted end tise injured man's eyes weke closca.. Mr. Earlow offered him a wine-gless of a home-made cordial\ The sailor gulped it down, and the color began to return to his cheeks. \Where was you goin', anyway?\ de - marled the carpenter. 'beetle' for a job, mate,\ said the sailor. \There's them in town that tells mime l'd find work at Adams' camp.\ \Ila! didn't tell yen ewes ten mile (sway from here, did they?\ Miss Amanda gets spme *sur- prising information from the old sailor and she, in tern, gives Joseph Stagg a shock. Read about how It happened in the next installment. Steel that•Will resist corrosion Is bee Int; made: it Contains 12 per cent og chromium oices from the Clouds 1W would you ilke to hike up the telephone in (he seclusion of your li- brary and talk to your ; son on tile battlefields of S'rance something on this order? Scene: An American home scale - where in the United States. Tondly reading tles latest war news frpin tlw front. Mother, dad and sis- ter Sue thinking about the big part Brother 11111 is playing in the great game over there. 14-1.eleb-lIng! Tile telephone rings! Dud tiskes up- the phone. Central asks if you are there and then hooks up the comesetion. After an instaint comes a timelier voice: \Ilello hello! • Is that you. Dad? This is. MIL\ \Well well, boy, where are you?\ S•Jupt got In from ramming another lasle through the Hindenburg line. , Get the Huts on the run. reeling , great. Good luck ; good -by!\ If Is:alser 1 1111 had delayed pulling deem the roof on Ilse house of the world n less- years longer It is quite !Moly such scenes would -have been I' \slide says a writer the Phila.. ilelpIsla !Subtle Ledger. Fathers and mothers would have been able to talk to their sons In the faraway military camps here at house. They could have conversed with them thousands of miles out at sea while the great etray •iiiips were conveying the boys over the blue. They could have heard the voice of the boy from the battle- searred fields of France and Flanders. Iladio-telephony at the beginning of the world war had just about reached the practical stage where it was to e'er its place with radio -telegraphy as one one of the marvels of the age. tew year after Mars unloosed ills guns the human voice was projected across the Atlantic ocean—from Arlington, to the Eel's./ tower in e l'eris. In- ttlligible speech was transmitted also from Ness- York city td Pearl Harbor fisraway Hawaii, 'close to 5,000 wiles, or further Ilium Irons New York te home or Vienna, or from New York to the North P i le. Scientifically demenstrated as a feasible proposition, the wireless tele- :eleme was about to be commercialized viten the war Intervened. Fathers slid mothers of America could talk to lieu sons in France today as out - tiled above were Use facilities avail. -este. But insin has had to devote all endeavors'So the overthrow of 1 'MMus's's], and as a consequence the pseceful develeinnents of the sclentlfle noted have been held in abeyance un- O1 the (line when the beast of carnage -11111 have been caged and the Menai' 1: eally take up again the wonders of new era. War Hastens Development. The war, If anything. however, has 'set hnstened the universal sitilizntion radio -telephony. While the world I'- engrosseti in the titanic struggle Isom Pelgium to Switzerland, It has :St had time to note all the remark- s hie progress 111:st has !seer] accein. Sished In the conversion of the theoretical\ to the \practical\—tise weans turned reality. Aviation was a hazardous game In Smerlea • before the war—scoffed , at Not Afraid of Hangmaa. There are said to be about 20,000 .7zecho-Sloyak troops in n single group vith Ilse Italinn army. They were [rained near the hill town of Perugia, Ind then moved to the battle front. They are mostly deserters from the Austrinn army, and their uniform heerfuiness, In view of the fact that banginan's rope possibly awaits them, sheuist they be enptured, is re- inarknble. But Italy Is taking no •thances with these invaluable 'addi- tions to her fighting force, who, though as the spssrt of daredevil fanatics. Yet at this eminent (he winged mem- bers of our ssir cavalry take to tile clouds with the same nonchalance that the average motorist tunes up for a trip to the seashore or mountains. Robbed of Its battle dauigez' a Viation today stands out as an fleconsplished fact, to be negotiated with ease, com- fort and safety. Our boys after the nor will turn their garages lido han- gars. Tile aerial postman ()reeking records todny between New York and Washington Is is harbinger of the new era -of air transiastation. So after like \\ a r the wireless tee' Phone will be developed as a casual commercial asset and men will talk with their husines's partners In Lon- don, Pads anti- Rome, !say hie scien- tists, just as tosiny they nse the tssie- phone to conminisleate with Atlanta pr I:biceps In the army and navy of the United - Stitt - ye - thts -- ensile -telephony- is playing a potent part In the business of %sniffing the War, housands of young men who go sip to the viten arms of the serviee are linking togetie es the fighting forces Of the nation so that each and every separate unit Is closely united undtsr ts single guid- fusee, working cohesively for the sine supreme attishinsent and ut a moment's notice in the most Intimate contact milli their I»Ilitnity tilrectorts. The great problem in radlo-tele- pliony sit first WaS the question of sufficient energy control. It was nec- essary to develop transmitting sta- teats ceisable of generntIng high-fres queney currents and rstdiating Glen] so that the currents induced In the re- ceiving apprise t es when rectified e111.1 cause zet disturbing noise In [lie heephone receiver. It was ineces- snry also to find the means by which the amplitude of Gm Isigh frequency currents could be controlled and mod- ulated by the voice so that the ampli- tude of radiated waves followed close- ly every variation In the voice. Brought Under Control. All of these difficulties have been overcome in the last few years by the world's renowned scientists. A syss- tens of control has been built up with the pliolron as its potential pivot so thet Ilse amount of energy In the wire- less telephone transmitter »eel) he no hewer than that commonly used In standard teleplients circuits. It has been fotind puns (II' to connect up this radio telephone nit i the regular tele- phone lines so that conversation may be carried °sit between two people, both of whom are connected with the rfello stations by means of the regu- lar bind lines. Two fields of activity for radio -tel- ephony opened up with the develop - surest of' the first wireless telephone. 'flue first wns for long distance where wire telephony was imposeible over sublet - trine cables end espensive on Islet. The other was for short dis- tances between ships at sea, and be- tween land stations. Atmospheric Conditions. Transoceanic coissinunictstisM is like- ly to Ise developed faster than inland reties -telephony. It was pointed out some, thne ago by J. J. Carty, the elee- Weal engineer whose achleverneht made possible the first wireless tele- phone messages from Ness- York to Pearl Harbor. Hawaii. that transmis- sion across the ocean was easier than across land because there were fewer- ntmospherle disturbances. \Overcoming these disturbances is the greatest problem we have at hismi.\ he said. \W'e do not know ex- netly what causes them, bill from our first experiments we know that they are greater in SlallIller than in winter, so lure probably caused by electrical disturbances In the atmosphere. Theo- retically nny number of messages can be kept separate by tuning the nppa- I they wear the Italian gray -green uni- 1 form, carry on their collars the stripes, red and white, of their national Bo- 11011ifill colors. They are to be used only when Italy strikes her next blow, and can advance instead of re- fire. Judging by the way things are going for Austria, the smiling, singing Bolsemiens ought soon to be finding their hands,full. 'S Thoroughly dry bran will quickly cleanse s the finer velvet and woolen fabrics. onus and other devices. Practicelly ellen It comes to the rapid vibrallims necesstiry to carry the Menne voice. the number is very limited. There is no way of preventing anyone witless Use zone of communication- froin tat:. trig tiny message ids Instrument Is tuned to. And if there were many messages tit mice they would (Werke - . with each other.\ It would appear now that these dif. Pculties were being overcome for, ate cording to reports from the battle- fields of France, the wireless tele- phone is proving a mighty valuable as- set in the maneuvers of modern war - (lure, despite all the gunfire anti the dieturbed atmospheric conditions. Go- ing over the top In trench warfare, the old rellaisle telephone was a handy asset in comninicsiting to the rear Ilse results of the nrifan...e. Iltit lately the troops have been going forward so hist that as soon as one telephonic line - would -be- sets -up -another ` - extenslisti would be necessary to keep pace with the flying Yankees. \Hellos\ From the Clouds. It is lis the air service that the wire- less telephone now is being employed to such remarkable advantage. Yokes out of the air, messages filtering down threttgli the clouds, report the obser- Neatens made during a reconnaissance flight and convey to headquarters the valued InforninllOn' at, ILO the -move- ments of 'the ellOnly troops. It is said the airplanes now in flight uncoil a long strand of wire which acts as the antennae for transmission of the' me.esage. An observer in a lunge 'plane, noting the desertion of a vIlisese by the retreating Huns, has but .to take up the telephone and \hello\ his chief with the important message. Instanter the Yankees are away in pursuit. The incandescent Imeip plays an Ins. portant part in the great game of vs ire. less telephony s froun air fleet to land battlements. A tiny lamp tiest can gi neon(' one horsepower of energy is used to receive the faint cerressts, and a larger- one boosts the .currents se that the ordinary telephone apparatua can receive them. According to report. It Is a common OCelirilliee for a young American or French aviator DOW to be tenting to base headquarters while Itying /sigh In the benvens SO tu im 100 miles away. With the receiving npparaties on the earth attuned to take the contact ot wave lengths (rums his sending appals Mos aloft he Is nide to report instant. ly on the developments below. The wireless telephone 113M been lit- tle more than ten ;visors on the way In the matter of actual demonstration of theories long held tenable. It began eith sImple experiments in the New York laboratories of Professor Lee De. Forest, who succeeded in transmitting n distance of a few feet across a ta- • hie without wit -es. Message of Peace. It wns first employed at sea on ship , board in July. 100T. In reporting Yacht races fr the yacht Thelma in Put -In - Rey, a distance of four tulles. Next experiments were - made on the battle- ship Connecticut off Cape Cod. With- out wires messages were relayed to the battleships Kentucky and Illinois, 'n distance of eight miles, nom this beginning radio -telephony was developed 4intll trans -oceanic COMIntinleallon became possible. All Hint has -been done In a militery way cannot be revealed until the war is over, lmt It Is certain Owe to unveil some startling disclosures. It seems certain, for one thing, that the mess sage of peace, proclaiming Ilse over- throw of German militarism and the triumph of democracy, will lie relayed completely around the world by the wireless telephene—a voice (hit of the clear sky precinimIng the dawn of the great day. I Maniess Bombing Plane Invented. ' Jacob Weisieems of Cincinnnti, Ohio. has invented that lie calls the \Wels- hmen manless bombing plane.\ Ile claims the machine, without Ilse aid i• human hands after it leaves the ground, can be propelled through the air at terrific speed toward tin objec- tive upon which it will automatically release death -dealing bombs. Japanese claim to haste invented matches that will light perfectly even when Wet. \

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 07 Nov. 1918, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.