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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
August 18, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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August 18, 1923

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L00IRIBUTF IS PAID TO HARDING 8Izple Funeral Services Held in Marion, His Home City, IDENT COOLIDGE THERE Aft the Nation Mourns Its Dead 0bier--Remains First Lie in 8tats kn Rotunda of Capitol in Washington After Impo .: ; , ktg Proceloa, 00--Whlle all the nstl00 sltlleeat and sorrowing, the mortal remains of Warren G. Harding, its dead President, were consigned to the totnb Friday In this, his home city. No lmpong ceremony, no military" display, no marching of organizations marked the mournful event, because Mrs. Harding wished it so, but as the Blmple services were being held in the vemetery, in every city, every town and village, every home o ,the broad Mad the people of America were pay- tag tribute to the memory of their ehlef whose llfe truly was sacrlfice thelr behalf. Barter and trade, naacial busineu and every other actlvit 7 that could be sus- ed  for the time, all sports ad put)rues were abandoned---the latloa mourned. Gmt Throngs In Marion. Here In Marion were gathered a of promlnent persons, from Pres- Coolidge davn and including the |eadlllg government officials, senalb:11 and  tprelumtatives, governors of the states and delegations from hundreds ad organizations. All day and on Friday morning al  brought In the throngs, : atl Other thoQds of Ohioans came by aulle. So great were the crowds that it was necesry for the ate officials to arrange to have the lads for miles aouad Marion pa- troll to prevent accidents, y morning the funeral train srrtLl from Washington, and Mr. HardLs body was taken at once to et'esidence of his father, Dr. George "Harding. From 2 until 10 p. m. that day and from 9 a. m. until 1 p. m, llday opportunity was given Ohioana to vew the face of their dead friend. TbeR, quite without pomp, the casket WaJ borne to the cemetery. Follow- the hearse were the members of faydly; next the Presi- : of the United States with mere- of th cabinet and other high then came Mr. Harding's and neighbors, and after them a gr.t concourse of mourners. , 81mpla 8ervicss In Cemetery. It was Mrs. Hardlngs wish-that all who wishl should have a place In the funeral procesalo. Among those WhO saly acc#pted the invitation were all the employeem of the Marion Rar who had worked for Mr. Hard* lag for years, and the Ohio newspaper gmbllers" members of the Associated Ohio Dailies, In which organlzatlon Mr. Harding had taken an active prt. Reaching the cemetery about three a'loek, the cortege proceeded to the receiving yeaR, and there the brief Ilee were.held. Prayers, readings the ScriPtures ald the singing of Mr, Harding's favorite hymns-- that was alL  was simple and dig. lflfled, a was befitting the obsequies Of a distlguished citizen of Marion. e ervlces were t charge of Rev. M. Landi& pastor of Trinity Baptist church, of which Mr. Harding was a member. He was aisted by Ray. ene Swank, pastor of the Meth- odist Episcopal church, Mrs. Harding's YroopS Guard the Oaeket ,Xltead of lelng interred In the I Warren G. Harding--slmple and tm- preslve tribute worthy of life and fame of the .29th president. Then it bade farewell to the beloved clay and sent it on its way to its final resting place In Marion` O. The ceremonies consisted In oLcll transfer in the morning of the bdy from the White House to the Capitol, where It lay in state until six o'clock in the evenlng. The American people participated by marching in the fu- neral procession and by passing by the bier in the rotunda of the Capitol and by lining the funeral route in vast. reverent crowds. Ten thousand school children carpeted wlth flowers historic Pennsylvania avenue. The body left the White House. where It had lain during the night, at 10 & m. Gen. John J. Pershing, gen- eral of the United States army and commander of the military escort, led the procession to the Capitol, Guard of Honor. Six generals of the army and six admirals of the navy acted as an im- mediate guard of honor to tle caisson bearing the remains of the late Presi- dent. Seven senators, Including Presldet ro tern. CumminS. and seven repre- sentatives" incinding Speaker Gillette of the house, acted with members o the Harding cabinet as honorary pall- bearers. Senator Lodge of Massachusetts marshal of the civic procession, the' clergymen in charge of the services. and the physicians who attended President Harding at his last Illness we1"e assigned to places Immediately In advance of the caisson. Chief Justice Taft participated as a former president instead of as head o the Supreme court. Ex-President and Mrs. Wilson were placed behind him. Behind Mr. Wilson in the procession were placed, successively, ambassadors of foreign governments, associate Jus-. rices of the Supreme court, foreign ministers and charge d'affalres, sena. tors and officers of the senate, repre.. sentatlves and officers of the house.' governors of states and territories and commissioners of the District of Colum bia and acting scretartes of the vari- ous departments of the federal govem rent. The following also were Included in the official section of the procession : ' Circuit Court of Appeals, Court of Claims, Court of Customs Appeals, Court of Appeals and Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. under- secretaries and assistant secretaries of federal departments, assistant post- masters general and assistant attor- neys general, United States marshal and United States attorney. The chairman or senior member of the following groups: Federal Reserve board. Interstate Commerce commission` Civil Service commission, various mixed commis- sions dealing with International prob- lems and other agencies of the federal government. Next in line came patriotic and civic organizations, headed by men who have won the Conresionti Medal of Honor for heroic deeds in the serv- ice of their country by land or sea. They were followed by army officers. led by Assistant Secretary of the Navy Roosevelt. Next came officers of the coast guard and public health service, head- ed by the assistant secretary of tie treasury and officers of the coast and geodetic survey, under command of the assistant secretary vf commerce. The services in the rotunda of the Capitol were as follows: Invocatltm. Dr. A. lareeman, sl- ant pastor of the Calvary Baptist church, of which Mr. Harding was a member. Hymn, "Lead, Kindly Light,'* male quartet of Calvary Baptist church. Scripture: 'Iwenty-third Psalm. Micah, sLxth chapter, eighth verse. Revelation, twenty-second chapter, first to fifth verses. Quotations. f#aYer, Dr. 3ames Share Montgom- Did German Spies Burn This Elevator? ASHINGTON.--A demand to furnish all documents and informs. that the German govern- finn of every kind the production of meat produce Its official which may be considered necessary to records showing the activ- insure the full knowledge of the ln- lties of Its spies in the United States during the war is made in a brief filed criminating acts, the discovery of of- with the mixed claims commission on fenders and the Just appreciation of behalf of the Kentucky Public FAeva- respnlbility-" Although the United for company. States was not a party to tl treaty The elevator company is claiming of Versailles. it is declared that the damages of $1,000,000 for the destrac- obligations of Oerman under the finn by incendiarism of a wooden ele. treaty are pledged to the United States rater with a capacity of 500,000 bush- in the treaty of peace approved Oct. sis of grain. It is charged that the 18, 1921. and the agreement of Aug. elevator was destroyed as a part of 10, 1922. the activities of the plea of the  The grain elevator of the Kentucky" man government. Public Elevator company was de. The ease is unique in that it is the stroyed on Feb. 25, 2917, before the first time that such s demand has been United States entered the war. It IS made upon the German government, contended that the total destruotlon The brief, which was filed by Attor- of several large  elevatgrs in nays Louis A. MeGowan and C C. various sections of the United State Calhoun. sets forth that this demand was a part of the plot of German is Justified by Article 28 of the treaty agents to buy up all the grain, of, faib of Versailles, which provides that: ing in that, to destroy the available "The German govtrament undertakes wheat supply in America. Increased Trade With Latin America -ITH exports to Europe de- 1919-20, represents al increase of cilnlng as Industries of the $29,850 over the appropriation for pro- war-stricken countries get meting commerce with 8outh and Ce back on their feet, depart- tral America during the last fiscal meat of commerce officials are Ira- year. pressed with the opportunity of Amer- Extension of tl promotion work ta ican business men to increase their LattwAmeriea is one of the pet proJ. trade with Latin-America. ecta of Dr. Julius Klein, director of Increased funds available for the the bureau of foreign and dometle bureau of foreign and domestic tom- cemmerce, because of h personal ex- meres of the Department of Commerce patience in that eid. " have given a new opportunity for ex- When arrangements are rompleted panding the promotion work on behalf for the expanded work in Latin-Amer- of American exporters, which is being lea the bureau of foreign and domestic done in Central and 8outh America. commerce will have men stationed at Exactly twice as much money is to ten or a dozen strategic points. ba available during the fiscal year tout of the increased funds it has  _, which has Just commenced for promot- been decided to open a new office at ,' m* : lng commerce with South and neutral Bogota. Colombia. m,,, America -- the ho--u had for this Seven regular i [ Purpose during the fiscal year 1919.20. maintained in Central and South Amer- [  The new appropriation for this one lea during the last year. Commercial purpose is $200.000. Secretary of Com- attaches are stationed at Havana, merce Hoover recommended to the Cuba; Mexico City, Mexlce; SauSage, I " [  budget bureau an appropriation of Chile; Rio de Janeiro Brazil. and $250,000 for this purpose, but the Buenos Aires. Argentina. "trade corn- budget director cut the sum to $200,- missioners are stationed in Peru and (DO, which met the approval of con. Colombia. These existing offices are z gress. This amount, besides being to be strengthened by the addiUo of ,s,. twice aa great as the sum available in minor employees. Rese Urge Larg Army Thls Regenerative Hook.up Is Very rye Officers er S00,ent is ...,ouiarl...fui for the Longer Wave Length NCREASE of the regular peace- it was  lut year and there Is Httla hort time ago it could only mean one time army of 15,000 officers and prospect that forthcoming budget fig- thing--a regenerative set consling of 150,000 men in 'order to permit ures will ask for any increase, what- three tuned circuits using a varlocoup- all-year-round instruction of ever recommenddtions may be made let and two varinmeter& "civilian components of the army of by army officials otherwise to con- When Broadcasting Was Young. the United States," was urged in agres The reserve officers' oeganis It we were. to carry our history a resolution adopted unanlmomly by the flea, however, declared that further Uttle way Uato the future, it would national council of the Reserve Of- reductions in regard to Irlmanoi mu probably have omething t'o do with a ricers' asaoclatien in Indlanapoll The be made at the expeea of the mrve radio fzequency amplLfyg system and resolutions were received by Score. and National Guard training work, am it loop aeriaL However, most of us tary Weeks and sent to the War de- it was "qmpraeticeble'* to cut furthez still look on that short wave set with partment budget eommitt, which is the foreign garrison or overhead" laboring with next year's estimates, commissioned staffs, awe, for we remember those dts and dashes from low-power, far distant .ctlon of the reserve officers was The resolution also provldea for de, etatlons that other "radio bugs" could not disclosed at the time. The dee- velopment and maintenance at htgl only hear In their lmaginatlon And laratlon relative to peace-time strength efficiency of a plan **which will pre, when broadcasting started, there were of the regular array was made In view vide In the event of an emergency" for nights when It seemed that the pro- of the "indications that an effort will a selective rviee system that wtil gram wu in the same room and the be made at the next session of con. ineare swift and sure Impply of p. ound details of the atmouncer voice grass to reduce the present strength" sonnel to the armed fortes, dzelare0 were almost uncanny. One could hear of the regular establishment, the mpport of the National Onard to him draw hit breath and make the The council speaks for the Assoela- be "emmnUal to the perftttoa of th otimr little noises incident to Itpeech tlon of Reserve Officers which laclude naUmial defelme" and urge reserve of- that remd us of the wonderful repro. a great majority of the 70.000 men of fleers to work for "aeUve eo-opmltfle ducUon of Harry Lauder's voice on the reserve llst& It asses'ted that and mrpport of the people in about 5,00 regular officom.end 60.000 of the Narwhal Gar the phonograph. But unfortunately men, were wholly or partially employed For the oauized reRevea, th l. there were nights when programs did ummer training camps work and tlonal council asked eapedally that not measure up In tone quality to even that "this number is deemed Inade. congress provide 4,000,000 next yea! the cheapest phonograpally quar to give necessary instruction" to "permit the establishment and when our frieflds dropped in to listen to the limited personnel now author- maintenance of the e4ciency of all for an evening. Yea, there have been Ised to attend the camps, units"; and indorsed the plan for "unit Iflght when even the abund of a voice of any kind would have been welcome The regular army officer eorp Is training" of the reset're as bein to our ears, and others when signals il. plot, the bod of i .HoardS| Wits placed n the elving vault, and ]i remain until a maus. dng family "ari iends awa'y fom the vault, National soldle stepped forward and their place on guard In a few Will be replaced by the regular army, that will the vault for the regu- six months. The tie- purpose will consist of and twenty-five men from Columbus. Presidential party from Wash- which came on a special train morning, started back for the capital nhnost Immediately , the conclusion of the ceremonies. who had borne so part, also returned to on the same train that and her dead. It was an- she would remain In the until she has finished and removal of the late President. Thls take about thre weeks at Capital. capital of the of America Wednesday tribute to the body of rEd, ted by O. Dougla Wp. Editor of Radio Mercbendlng.) By C. H. WARD I best arrangement. I never did decide Articles to help the beginner In lwhich one to build but instead of slm. radio are appearing in countless nm ! pIlfylng ny circuit, I complicated it. bets in the rgdlo publications news- It Is hardly necessary to state that papers and elsewhere, and rightly so, tone quality, selectivity and relief from T0r the number of newcomers in the static are attaled to a greater de. art IS legion. There are also discus- gree with three-tuned crcutta than |dons o the niceties, theories of oper- stlon, and more or less complicated and unique layouts of apparatus for the advanced amateur---the fellow who has the lciLltio time and apparatus to go into the theory of radio for its own sake and to help in the develop- meat of the art. Personnlly I feel that I belong to nelthex class and have when first put in operation, but this often heard the same comment from has never been a serious matter if re- other amateurs. The ExpeHen.d Amateur. Let me speak for these other fel- lows when I mty that we understand the principles involved in a practical way, that we usually want to have a hand in the comstrnction and Installa- tion of our apparatus and that we have the habit of changing our apparatus and circuits for better or for worse--sometimes to the in'ease displeasure of our listening tam- fly and friend& Foremost in our with the simpler arrangements, and the addition of means for coupling the grid and plate circuits provides eta. blllty and ease in rtmlng which are sometimes difficult to obtain in the conventional three-circuit tuner. Of course considerably more time is eon. sumed In tuning the three-circuit set suits could later be duplicated using the same adjustment for the same sta- tion& This has been found possible with the set stabilized by direct feed- back coupling, while in the o three-circuit tuner adjustments for good phone reception vary dally. Early Methods. The first means of coupling which was devised consisted In splitting up the plate variometer sister windin into two halves. One half was left in the plate circuit and the other con- minds" though, are good results---we [ neoted in series with the secondary of find it necessary to know the theory of radio, but we are more interested In the variocoupler and grid variometer. the doing than in the knowing. he operation of the set connected In ,, If our radio experience began before this way proved that the coupling pro- the war, Its history is probably about vlded was a decided stabiliaer--or, in other words, that the Idea was good. as follows" up to tha introduction of phone broadcasting: oosb coupler and crystal, Loose coupler and audion, A *'tickler hook-up" using the old coupler or honeycomb coils. PInally the climax is a "short wave set." The latter seems like an in- definite term. but to the amateurs of a IN MOUR,iNG Forgot. While Pres- There. While Pres- in the city, all, from l ddom to those In hnmhieSt walk, seeUed weighted with deopeat sorrow. Everywhere was silence--the sl. ience of respect wblch a nation shows to a dead leader. Living haggis lald IDENTS IN THE ESCORT Wilson and Taft in Sad Pro. That Followed Casket ve Three furlel'll l 'wP'sin O}e bed3 Hardln tle r r)d( ery, cap]ain of the house of repre- set[ves.  * , = .  *:L   ," : "  Ow less than the 12,000 total to which worked out by the War departmew '*" 7,, .....  nted tO  and our nerves were mai ,uarte* , U 1 S Tests F00u00hed Products ""a"0000tkeepin00. that lenedlction. Dr. Anderson. nce am ve ung'(lp an--"-d copied Navy preu HE most complete composite manufacturing plant In the orld, where the manufactur- Ing processes of cement, leather, rubber, "paper and textiles are duplicated on an experimental scale, is now being operated by Uncle Sam in the bureau of standards. In this plant also tests of the mqst practical cha# acter are made on the finished product during the Investigation of the design, fabrication, uses and properties of Personal Experience has Ira own partleular advisory com. From here on I must stick to pep mlttee" composed of represmtativea of oal experiences. Possibly they will the manufacturers in the field of t be repetitions of other fellow# experi- dutry which It affects. Among the problems now being eon- dered are the durability of various types of building stone, a study of the theory of reinforced concrete design, a study of the proportioning of concrete. studies of cement control, uses of lime and gypsum products, studies of the constitution of Portland cement, of tha comforting and wearing values of fab- rics" the slmpilfleatlon of Paper size& of the power loss In fires through in. terior friction, and the relative wear of leather produced by tanning. In another'part of the plant is a mill in which similar studies relating to the textile industry are eat'Tied ont. Here they start with the bale of cot- ton and end with the finished thread, yarn, cloth or hosiery. Leather soles and robber fires are given such wearing tests as furnish comparative measurements ot their durability In actual service, The body then lay In state and from four to six the general public was ad- mitted. At 6 p. m. the casket wa taken back to tke car In which it had been brought across the continent. Then began the Journey to Marionback to the home town. The special train bearing the Presi- dent's body arrived In Washington at 10:25 p. m. Tuesday after a transcon- tinental Journey of 96 hours and 10 mlnute It was 9 hours |ate--the great crowds In the big eitles hhtt el- structural and miscellaneous material& most blocked its way. President Cool. such as metal, wood and concrete ldge, cabinet members" membe of structural shape& cement, atone, Lime. congress and civilian and military dig- gypsum. . nitarles were at the depot. The Ma- Included In this equlpment IS the rine band played "Nearer My God, to largest testing machine in the world Thee."  .with a crushing capacity of 10,000,000 Mrs. Harding walked to her car ou pounds. Another has a comprelon the arm of Secretary Christian. The casket, escorted by 1t1 guard of honor, was taken on a caisson to the White House, where it arrived at 11 :,30. It was placed in the East room. At midnight the White House doors were closed, leaving Mrs. Harding wlth her dead. Jobs ence but they may help others to get the results I am getting now---good lt W]n I saw my neighbor's set and others like It. I at first decided that the refinements introduced in large scale manufacture of receiving sets for concert reception made possible a set that could not be duplicated by the home workshop except by chance, and we should all remember that this Is true, no matter how good our results may be. Later, however, when I found the boys turning out one and two cir- cuit sets that performed almost as well as manufactured ones, and some of them very crude in construction. It eemed to be up to me to Junk the old short wave set and build something new. Whlle planning the new set It oc- curred to me that all such se( differ&l from the conventional three-elretKt tuner In having a direct inductive coupling between the phtte and grid circuits. In other respects they varied widely and It was dlflieutt to select the Making the Rotor Fit an Revolve Soothly How to make the rotor fit snugly and revolve mnoothly, Is a question which, no doubt, confronts the ama- teur constructor, who builds his own arlocoupler. When he fails to know how to accomplish this, the outcome Stations were tuned in with practically the same adjusLments day after day; the set remained in operation without further adjustment for as long as de. sired, and the tone quality was equal to the best vsuita obtained with the usual coanecflon, s. Two of the broudcasting stations regularly heard, however, and many familiar amateur C.W. stations coukl not be heard. These stations were all brought back by changing to the ar- rangement shown in the accompanying diagram, where a separate coupler is used for grid-plate coupling and the plate variometer left intact. The coupler used was made up on the com- mon variocoupler forms with 30 turns of No. 22 cotton-covered wire on both starer and rotor. The stator is in the grid circuit and the rotor In series with the plate variometer. I consider the resulting set the last word in regen- erative receivers, barring the refine- ments In design and manufacture that could well be introduced, and I believe other will find It so until they are able to bl Old Man Static farewell with a loop and R. F. amplifiers. The coupler used in this set is 8 inches in diameter and the sister is four inches long, but It is obvious that slight chang In dimensions and wind- lag will not affect the reaIts obtained. as both circuits concerned are sep arately tuned. ((), .adto New.) Shunting Waves of Bothergome Neighbor down the work of government to pay tribute to the memory of the man who for more than two years had guided the ship of state in momentous and troublesome times. The government, national and local, came to a complete halt. Federal ma- chinery was stayed until the body of the President was lowered Into the grave. Flags wafted fretfully half-staff; church bells tolled quietly Draperies flutters0 from every bullding along the line of .the processlon. capacity f 2.300,000 pounds and a capacity in tension of om-haif th figure. This wrk is of great Interest and value to manufacturers, especially of the various commodities concerned. Every line ot work thud undertaken Women's Efficiency in Executive RS. MINNIE FISHER CWN- NINGELAM. executive sacra- tary of the National League of Wdmen Voters. discussed the question of women's efficiency in executlve jobs. as revealed by what they do and what Is ald of them. "In the government." she said. "without attempting to make a eom- plete list, one thinks Immediately of Mrs. Helen I-L Gardener. civil service commissioner: of Mrs. Margaret WII. on, imtent expert and chief of the trading with the enemy division of Wilson and William Howard. Taft fol the federal trade commlsslon--ne of lowed In the long lines of officials, Its four prlnclpal bureaus: of Mrs. personal friends nnd mllltary, frater- Mabel Walker Wlllebrandt. assistant nat and civic bodies that moved up attorney general, now handling pro- symbolizing the hlbition law; of Mls Grace Abbott. nation, chief of the children's bureau, and assembled in Wash- Mlss Mary Anderson, chief of the !ngton L]y selected group of woman's bureau. act as a "One executive said he had found From that able women are much more likely than able men to shun respons|blllty 'Jrhe same charge that women are office department, where they say they have.girl stenographers and typ- fsts, but find no success In training them for desk positions. Ozrls o not want responsibility, they say. "A woman chlef In another depart- ment told us that the greatest dl qualification of many unmarried worn. en of mature years for holding execu. Uve positions Is 'old-maldlshnest' "Of course we interviewed a few men who did not agree with the league belief that women make successful :hi tion exeeutlve. A young man in the navy department said : 'A woman mlght have the personal qualifications to be a goad executive, but the. morale of a staff of men who took their orders from a woman would be so low that she couldn't get any. thing done.' "'Outside the office a man is per- fectly willing to admit that a woman Is his superior, but no1 In his work. hen a man admits that a woman Is superior to him In his worl he loes that can' '/'he owner of a receiving set was bothered by a neighbor who broad- cast on 20 meters, but owin to dose proximity, would overlap 860 meter wave& A solution of the mat- ter was worked out, am shown on dla- gram. The principle Is to shunt him out Take for exam.ale a 300 meter broad- east. Eyeing hi going along beautlflly, when bun,bRmL etc. tomes in to poU it all. He la sendin on a 20 meter wave length, but. due WOMEN FORTY llrdlBe V,,gddd* { ee th I bay, fo I ores Wben Mhm" who from Write to ! W/)) Of Little ValUe old cronies at libmr7 of a dub. One the last pages of a novel book and put It *qJood tory ' 'qine, replied the t a fre cigar. He ilt up. smoked while, and the maid: a arettT goad book. I vies where the hero mak a the last chapter." " He is still young. we reach the last will do us but little good." ]d Croa Ball Blue product of tts kind In the e7 woman who has this statement to be malt. A Hard There are a few th lnb Imsstng than having up while you are SanoLine. Many a man is unable word he says. Your Is your work you tortured sehv--/eel Thea look to eultions Commmt sad rheumatic rmIt. You sad worn out.  Pt.. reeommmd Dom,'a. yo, too. AJ Wm" A length. I have had This is overcome by tapping off Om from the antenna to a edngle circuit D OL A N p tuner consisting of a variable con- x Stops M . Strength Auxiliary Tuner 8hunts Interference. denser and tapped inductance toll In series. This Is run to the plate side of the phone condenser. From the other side of the fixed receiver cow denser you run to ground. When this auxiliary tuner is tuned to his wave length, the vibrations he is sending will travel over the shunt circuit to the ground, and aa they are not audibly transformed in the de- tector bulb you will not hear them. Under certain conditions and with prolr auxllhu,y tuner, static can be ollmlnate(L the primary tube, providing the tube Is cardboard. The remedy for thl& however, is 81mple: When ready to put the coupler to gather, take a piece of No. 15 enam- eled covered copper wire and wind four or five turns tightly about each rod which Is to support the rotor. These will act as washers, and care should be exercised t( see that the are wound close and fight. The next step Is to slip both wash- ers off the rods and make two holes in the primary tube. Just a bit smallez than the outside diameter of the wtr washer& As cardboard is soft, the washers can be easily "screwed" into the primary tube by way of these large holes. | The rotor then Is next slipped in. Snug Fitting Bearlng Made by slde the primary and both washers Winding Wire Into a Tight Cell to screwed tight, until It Is found that Fit tho Rotor haft. ]there is no side plaT. The rotor t i now be uurned as much as desired. of his work is discouraging. W'henjwlthout fear of wearing a large hole revolving the rotor flops about and t In the tube where the rods can be moved 18 result be met II!