The Spokesman-Review from Spokane, Washington on April 17, 1910 · 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Spokesman-Review from Spokane, Washington · 17

Spokane, Washington
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 17, 1910
Start Free Trial

er 'N. Iasi NI dtb arn kat eti orti eat late 01 lict et;1 thq lien oni to) II till GO. let aim Dn. an na be 0011 'off. ntI g. ver hat the len ME... ,og ad. nd. for ou Ltn )Id. be. lult fur are dy. mg& , me RUSH IS EXPECTED TO' NEW alp FIELD klitsroci District in Alaska Gains prestige as a New Fairbanks. BUSY SEASON LOOKED FOR , ,,, t meanies Prepare to Handle Heavy Passenger end Freight Traffic., ------ , FAIRBANKS, Alaska, April 16.Uniformly excellent reports received here fron, reliable miners who have gone to the icetepod gold fields have aroused great intereat in the new district and the greatest stampede since the big rash to Fairbanks six years ago is as- Reports received here today eared, 'ay that 40 paying claims have been located on Otter. flats, and that $2 5 !Ana are common. A big shift in the population of the interior of Alaska is certain to begin ith the opening of navigation im- w mediately after the ice on the river breaks up the second week in May. eight steamers are scheduled to star,: from Fairbaeks as soon as navigation opens and all cargo space has been taken. alachinery for use in the new fields 1, piling up On the docks and the steamboat companies expect difficulty In handling the great bulk of traffic. The companies operating on the Yukol have established freight and passengee rates to Mitered and have arrange4 for steamer service on the smaller streams. Light draft steamers will ply from the junction of the Yukon and the Innoko up the Innoko and the Iditarod apd still lighter draft vessels will be built for use on the upper reaches' of the latter atream. Reports of a dearth of labor sent out from here by local business Men are correct. The situation is serious and unless a large snook, of labor arrives here Boon there will be great difficulty in handling the spring cleanup and tha output of the Tanana district wid be curtailed. , GARLIC UPSETS JUDICIAL POISE Judge Adjourns Court il'hen Odor of Vegetable Spreads. SAN FRANCISCO, April 16.An explosion of a bottle of garlic held as -Exhi 5it A" in the case of Andrew Godondi, charged with sweeping refuse into the street, led to the hasty adjournment of the police court here today. When court reconvened Judge Conlin announced that he would defer senionee tts the odor of the garlic had upset his tulle! Judicial poise. LOSE FAITH IN CONFERENCES LitChatillt11,11 Strikers I Abk tot So More 3lectinassk SCRANTON, Pa., April Vt.There will be no more conferences over the wage scale between the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western railroad and the trainmen's representatives unless requested by General Superintendent Oa Ike, according to a decision reached today by Prealdents Garreston and Lee of the conductors and trainmen's unions. GENERAL AD ERTISING. COPPER PINTS POSrve 1 Remarkable New Electric Treatment. Not idle theory. Not a n experiment. Every claim positively proven by practical tests. Method is simple, common-sense, clean and convenient. Thin galvanic insolespositive and negativeworn inside s hops. Body becomes batterynerves the connecting wires. Every part of the body is fed a mild flow of life-giving electricityall day long. Ask your druggist. Deposit $1.0 0 with him. Let Electrupodes cure you. I A Positive Guarantee is signed with , each saleet time of sale. Your money returned if Electropodes fail to cure or if they should on 30-day's trial, prove unsatisfactory. 1' Western Electropode Co. THE SPOKESMAN-REVIEW. SPOKANE. WASli PENSIONS GOING. ABROAD FIVE THOUSAND WAR yETERANS OUTSIDE UNITED STATES. Last Year a Total of $160,993,000 Paid by GovernmentCanada Has 24131. WASHINGTON April 16.More than 5000 men who received pensions for servicee during the Civil war live Outside of the United States. Some of the places to which penelon money is sent are remote and far away. In a report just submitted by the secretary of the Interior this Information is given: Last year the government paid out 9160.993,000 to the 951,000 surviving veterans and widows. Ohio and Pennsylvania lead in the number of soldiers, each state having 92.000 in round numbers. New York has 75.000, Illinois 68,000 and Indiana 57,000. Canada leads in the foreign nations with 2631. Germany has 560. Ireland 460 and England 371. Other places to which money is sent are Seychelles Wands, St. Martins, St. Helena, Azores, Bahamas, Turkey, Greece, Liberia, Korea, Honduras, Isle of Man and Hongkong. Three Civil war veterann have attained the ages of 103, 107 and 108 years. THOS. M. RASIN DIES IN N. Y. --- Former Spokane Man Victim of Acute Pneumonia. NEW YORE, April 16.Thomas M. Reath, formerly a prominent merchant and department store owner of Spokane, died of acute pneumonia early Wednesday morning at his home here, 640 West Ninety-sixth street, after a three 1Jaye' piness, aged 46. lie belonged to a well-known and prominent Maryland family and leaves four sisters, who reside in that state. lie wee well known as an organizer of department stores In the west. When a young man he located in, Spokane and afterward founded the Rialto department store in Seattle and the Emporium store in San Francisco. He recently had organized a big automobile concern in which 100 prominent bankers were Interested. He was unmarried.. NEW SPOKANE CORPORATIONS Lees' Flews Fite Papers at State Capitol. OLYMPIA. April lg.Papers for the following new Spokane corporations have been filed here: Inland Forest Fire association. no capital, C. M. Crego, J. C. Bar line. L. P. Coonard and W. T. Hort. Lone Star Copper Mining company, $1,600.000, Oscar Decamp, E. S. Roberts et al. Mack Machinery ' company, $24,000, L. B. Mack, E. H. Torran and H. B. Savr:e. Empire Music House. $10,000, John S. McChesney, W. Van Hinkle and Chas. 'teenier. FRUIT IS UNHARMEI) BY FROST Little Damage Done to V4.000,000 Crop lit Colorado. DENVER, April 16.--Reports this morning from the fruit raising districts of the Grande valley, on the ,Kest slope, and from the Montrose and Peon lit districts indicate that little real damage was done by last night's frost and that the fruit of these districts estimated to be worth nearly $8,000,000 this year, has escaped harm, Will Cure Rheumatism Our liberal "No Cure No Pay"' offer is creating an enormous de, mend everywhere. Over. 150,000 pairs sold In last few months. Fully 92 per cent of all purchasers have found Electropodes extremely bcnefletal. So will you. No strings to the offer. ' Money returned strictly according to guarantee and , without question or delay. Be fair with yourself. Consider your health and comfort. They are worth everything to you. Can you afford to suffer when it costs so little for positive, permanent relief? Electropodes are mailable. If not at your druggist's, send us MOO. State whether for man or woman. We will see that you are supplied. 1111 Premium Purchase Coupon , bated April 17, 1910. , . . , , . . , This coupon, when presented, together with nine Other consecutive coupons and 50 cents cash,' by a reader of The Sunday Spokesman-Review, will be accepted as payment for the premium silk flag advertised in this issue. The Spokesman-Review Circulation Department. GENERAL ADVERTISING. , ,aR ZINC AP& A it NE 0 ATI vs, Nervousness Neuralgia Headache Backache Cold Feet Insomnia Lumbago Liver and Kidney Complaints 255 Los Angeles St. LY s Angeles, Cal. I ! HORSE IN MANHOLE CAUSES N. Y. STIR Accident Threatens to rut Various ' Electric Lines Out of Commission. Chloroformed Into Ctotetnettl. in 'der Thnt Wolk of Rescue May Proceed. I DERRICK TO HOIST HIEVI Or NEW YORK, April 10.Prince, a big bay wheelhorse in the delivery service of a downtown depart rient More, got more metropolitan notoriety yesterday than the winntr of the lerter handicap. Prince fell, hind foot first. into a manhole 15 feet deep, and nearly eV-en feet around, in the heart of the uptown 'shopping district and it took the police department, the tire department, linesmen for the telephone, telegraph and ticker companies, the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, the paving department, two engineers, 10 laborers, a bottle of chloroform, two compressed air pumps and a derrick eight hours to get him out. Prince has a waist line that fitted the seven foot manhole as a bride's finger fits the ring. Therefore, fortunately for a laborer beneath, Prince settled slowly. Meanwhile, the laborer crawled two blocks on his stomach through a conduit Just big enough to admit his shoulders and arrived at the surface through another manhole, almost suffocated, Over Network of Wires. Now it happened that the wires of the fire and police departments, the telegraph companies, the ticker company and the trunk line' of the Murray Hill Telephone commercial were stretched directly - beneath Prince's kicking heels. There was serious danger that he might put a large portion of the city completely out of business. The peril brought representatives of all the companies affected. Spectators began to gather, too. They gathered in such numbers that it was necessary to call out the police reserves. At the end of half an hour, exhausted by his struggles, Prince's forelegs pointed You ask if the age of invention is passing. Why, it hasn't started yet. We don't know anything yet. Why, we don't even know what electricity is yet. How can we say that we've reached the limit of a force whose very natnre we are ignorant of ?Thomas A. Edison. By Rim Homna. We are living in an age of marvelous things. Scientists are no longer content when they make some wonderful discovery but they must immediately , turn it to commercial use and human advantage. We had all heard, in a general way, of the wireless telephone, but few of us realized that it was already becoming a factor in the subtle refinements of our modern civilization until the news of the past two months caused us to "sit up and take notice,' so to speak. On January 3 music was transmitted direct from the stage of the Metropolitan Opera House, New York, to over a score of wireless stations, some of them miles away, and the solos and duets of Caruso and Emmy Destinn in "Pagliacci" and "Cavalleria Rusticana" were heard as far distant as Bridgeport, Conn., and at points nearer,,wherever wireless operators keyed their instru- ments up to the proper point to hear the sounds borne on Hertzian waves. On many steamers in and out of the harbor the music of the grand opera was heard. Especially was the music appreciated on board the Royal Mail Packet Avon, when two hundred and sixty guests of Lloyd B. Sanderson, get?. eral manager of the Royal Mail in America, heard Caruso's voice reproduced. Marooned Passengers Entertained K M. Turner's invention, the dictograph, was used to carry sound from the stage of the Metropolitan Opera House to a wireless plant On the roof gredually upward and he sank elowlY to the bottom Of the manhole, where he stood upright, apparently comfortable and in perfeet peace of mind. At noon, his customary dinner hour, an agent of the Society for the prevention of Cruelty to Animals lowered him down a bag of oats and he munched contentedly. By this time the engineere had de. chled on a werking plan of action. A derrick Wag brought, a gang of laborers began to break away the earth that encompassed Prince and it was only a matter of time when he would stand on four feet again. But complications ensued. The had air in the manhole began to affect his breathing end re sort vvaa bad to compressed air pumps. The chloroform was necessary to quiet him while the derrick tackle wee slipped under his forequarters. , lie cut himself a little in his etrugglea when he came out from under the anesthetic, above ground once more, but otherwise he is a perfectly sound horse. TENNESSEE FIGHTS OIL TRUST Attempt to Oust Standard Irompnny Made In That State,' WASHINGTON, April 16.The goyerninent has, for the moment. give: way to let the atate of Tennessee wrestle with "Standard Oil" decision of the supreme court of the United States. While the main attack upon the great oil corporation under the federal anti-trust law has been deferred for weeks, or perhaps even months. by the court's decision that the case must be reargued, a subsidiary battle will be fought before tho court early fr next week over the attempt of the state of Tennessee to oust the Standard Oil from doing business there because of alleged violation of the anti-trust statute of that state. HENS EGGS WILL CARRY GERMS Oregon Authority Says Albumen lOny Spread White Plague. PORTLAND, Ore., April 16.--Tests made with the albumen of eggs laid by bens infected by tuberculosis show that the "white plague" is communicaLle by this means, according to a report by W. H. Lytle, state veterinarian, filed with the Oregon state board of health. Lytle states, however, that moderately cooked eggs, even though previously Infected, are not dangerous as an article of diet. Also the tests have shown that the yolks of eggs failed to Inoculate. Wireless Telephone Transmits Music From Opera House Stage. Mazarin Singing Carmen By Wireless Heard Miles Away. , wlp,, ,,,, - : b f 1 Time Not Far Distant When Every Boat Will Hear New York or Paris Opera While Crossing the Atlantic. of the opera house, whence it was sent out by Hertzian waves. The tests made at the Hotel Breslin and in the laboratories of Mr. Turner and Dr. Lee De Forest were most successful. Passengers marooned on ships over night at Quarantine heard the music through the wireless operators' receivers. In Mr. Dippers office in the Metropolitan Opera House, well away from-the stage, the dictograph, connected to a telephone wire, carried the music from the stage through a horn much like those used on phonographs. The horn, known as the multiphone, is also one of Mr. Turner's inventions. A remarkable thing about the tests was the strength of Caruso's voice, as compared with other voices. Not a note of Caruso was lost. The veterans of the Metropolitan foyer stood in open-mouthed wonder as they listened to the first trial of De-Forest wireless transmission of an opera performance in progress on the stage. The audience was interested, too. The experimental receiver at the front of the house delivered the voices like any talking machine. Heard at World's Greatest Station At the great wireless station of the Radio Telephone Company in the tower of the Metropolitan Life Building, New York, the exchange of messages with Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit and Key 11West was stopped long enough for a group of newspaper men to "listen in" and hear the performance. As the Metropolitan Tower contains the largest and best equipped wireless station in the world, reaching up 7oo feet into the air above Madison Square, it was a very easy matter to hear the music in all its beauty and clearness of tone. The harsh notes of the orchestra became soft and wooing like fairy music. The Hertzian waves carried sharps, fiats and naturals through the atmosphere without bitch. That such a thing never entered the wildest dreams of opera singers or producers of a generation ago, it is hardly SITNDAY MORNING, APRIL 17, 1910; EINERAL, AinCIITISIXG GIP,NEFIA AtIVIWITIAING - Ati,,dr- z VA necessary to state; but the wonders of electricity combined with the increasing knowledge and appreciation of atmospheric vibration has brought the seemingly impossible down to a business basis. The time is not far distant, when a steamer departing from New York will have New York opera every evening until half way to Europe. Then the American music will be shut off, and that being given in London or Paris "picked up" by the wireless and continued until the vessel is docked. Ship Concerts Doomed. It looks as if the usual concerts given aboard the great sea-going hotels would soon become a thing of the past. No one who travels abroadunless he wished to see as well as hearwould prefer a cabin musicale to listening to a Caruso or a Sembrich. Atmospheric grand opera is probably in its infancy; but the pace at which we live and invent and perfect things means that the merely thought-of today Is the accomplished fact tomorrow. The combination of sound-reproducing machines with improved moving pictures may yet bring about an apparatus which will, in every sense of the term. bring grand opera to the music lover's home, hotel, or steamer cabin without the necessity of standing in line for tickets or purchasing boxes in advance. Anything to save timeand increase our joys, even though they have to be taken on the fly! When the wireless opera Is as firmly established as the telephoneltself, there will be only one important question worthy of the name before the producers - - , , N 0 r- a; S--- such operas. For though this latest ;nvention does much, it is not to be thought that it can eradicate the human attribute that causes more musical upsets among human song birds i.han anything elseplain every day jealousy. 1 Mazarin Sings by Wireless. New Noiseless Telegraph. Mazarin Sings by Wireless. This invention Dr. De Forest calls the The comment occasioned all over the radio telephone. In February. !nog, the world by this performance had hardly inventor of the wireless telephone subsided before another test of the brought out his new suppressed spar music-carrying qualities of the wireless wireless telegraph with which he was telephone was made. Selections from able to send messages without any inn ''Carmen' were sung over the roofs of terference from surrounding stations i New York, on the afternoon of Febru- The first record made by this newt ary 24th, The feat was performed by "radiotone" wireless telegraph was the Mme. Mazarin, the brilliant new star of rxchanging of messages between Kes the Manhattan Opera Company, whose I k West and New York and its most notable first American interpretation of "E-e-- triumph was the sending of two lone tra" has occasioned favorable, yes en- radiograms from the Metropolitan thusiastic comment by the music loving Tower, New York to the Railway Ex-world. change Building. Milwaukee, through all Mme. Mazarin sang into the wireless interference and during the most ad- telephone at the laboratory of Dr. Lee verse weather conditions. a feat neves IneForest, at 103 Park Avenue, New before accomplished. The raotone York. A small, but select, audience noiseless telegraph using only a 2 Kilo- di heard the notes on the roof of the watt generator comnninicates with Key' Metropolitan Life Insurance Building West and Milwaukee, while the Onkel and applauded the singer over a mile States Government station at Ke We away. A selection from 'Elektra" thrilled requires a 35 Kilowatt genera tos It y the distant hearers. It was a strange odr to send beck its answer. o and weird performance. The audience Trulv the wonders of wireless ars re that heard the opera was charmed by astounding, and yet the inventors tell the singer's voice as well as the that the art is only in its infancy. novelty of the performance. The transmitting of i sni.eral wireless us Between the songs the wireless opera- tnessages from a Curtiss biplane to tor of the Newark, N. J., station of the the ground at Fresno, Cal., was only the Radio Telephone Company, conversed beginning of a practical use of the in- by wireless telephone with Dr. DeForest entian which will be a common in a in New York. During the singing thelfew k-s years as the wire telephone is today. employees of the factory all listened to the musk. Talk Across Atlantic Next. 14 Mme. Mazarin began her performance A trans-Atlantic wireless telephone at 3:30 in the afternoon. She sang the Aria from "Carmen" first. then rested aineems to be the next step in the proga, few minutes before sending forth the,,,retss of communication between nations. terrific, crashing notes of "Elektra" li nos ability to telephone without wires After the exhibition Mme. Mazariniresults from stirring certain wave move- the ether. an element about and the audience at the Metropolitan station were taken to the very top f ments in which scientists admit they know little o, the 700 foot tower, where they could see,,! no,. , thing ' and the nature of which . . away in the dim distance the wireless, The wireless telegraph established tney ninny comprehend. station on the inventor's laboratoryi from which the music had been transn across the Atlantic only eight years ago mined. is now a common adjunct of commerce, . and white wireless telephony presents many more difficulties than the teleFirst Wireless Telephone. Kraph it is just as practical and we The wireless telephone which made cannot doubt that its range will in time possible the accomplishment of this won-be float as great. der of electricity is the invention of Dr. When Hertz discovered these etberia Lee DeForest, whom electrical men con- or electric waves be newer imagined that sider the very foremost wireless expert4hey could be used for telegraphy. much in America. His first successful less telephony. demonstration of the wireleita telephone l With wirelesa telephnny acenmplislied, was in May, tgor, when accornts of tbe the next natural step will be the trans-yacht races at Put-in Bay, Ohio, were mission of power by wireless, and inn-reported over four miles away by means,azinatior cal easily picture a giant of the new invention. This first demon-plant at Niagara Falls. or on the shiarea stration was so successful that a ftenof the sea, litilizing the motin-is of the thorough testing the United States Gov- tides. transmitting nnwer to run Inning ernment ermipred all of the battleshipeand indoostrnil machines hundreds, if liai ,of the great Atlantic feet which wakthousauctu of milcs Wire's. The comment occasioned all over the world by this performance had hardly subsided before another test of the music-carrying qualities of the wireless telephone was made. Selections from "Carmen" were sung over the roofs of New York, on the afternoon of February 24th The feat was performed by Mme. Mazarin, the brilliant new star of the Manhattan Opera Company, whose first American interpretation of "Elektra" has occasioned favorable, yes enthusiastic comment by the music loving world. , A j 5 GIEA Ell A It. AnvEnTssiNo. r--- ben preparing for its memorable voyage around the world. The inventor then went to Europe where he equipped several vessels of the Italian Navy and made a record test by sending distinguishable sounds by phonograph from the Eiffel Tower to a vessel off Marseilles. This feat was followed by a thorough trial on the British Navy, where two vessels sixty miles apart maintained per. fect cortuntinication. , ' - 11' '"t.411 , I 4 : 1 t 1 4 I,,, 14,, .1 'L1 tli : 1 i A A! . , - . ....,...ww,EINEEI, , AIME" I I a II I,' , A ICIIIM. . , ' tt u ir I ixpT, 7 rr , I !4 1 I 113 1 (It the , Pure- Food Shim Will interest every one. Don't fail to ,,,,Y ry 4 ,,t see the demonstrations every day. , 7, :,,-, crrI "....IC ' See the large bake oven in use and ' ----j. the new toaster which ill toast the bread on both sides at one time. , ' 4'frO (Co--oreT-y Yes, I am the Goddess of , Cookery You'll note I am a We have some tickets which we NVill smiling lass; The ::::7:: my sattsrac- be glad to give to any one who cares to In the fact that I cook with Gas. call for them. Spokane Falls Gas Light Co. ISIMOMMIMEIMMIP 11 i. 111Ms Ils ' s ' r; 7,17: ,,, , ,:-..t tr, . '',,' e; - , .,:,1,,;k, ,, , :;:40: 7k''...'W.:44:1'"'''''':''::::;'-6.7:1.. ,,, riV It , . ' 1 , I ..,.. 1 7.3t5t I o ... , ' 4:1 i V:t . ti -1 4- 11 ,...,1 1 ,..,,cr...,.....,....41, ,,a I Et DR.Ler De roge5T M Pole MARIETTE MAZAHIN Ft ADiOPtiONE PRor. tiuD5ON MAXIM I 4 i' ,,mmilimmonik lb. VVIREUE5.5 ' . . 0,C1''r - :'.: 0 h N:1' 0 f , , 4112iir. 4,,, 0, 5 C.7.1 '''l It ll ,,,t :ot:::11 43:' . ' Iri"1; :,:40:7" 1,1,: - ,..,:o.T 2:711 . ;sir :, ...:7; ..1' E., I 4 :::, 14111117.4":" 3:: rt,, 1,' 1 ::: ,i, , t:" ;1111-I3 'ft 15.''. ' ilk ii: 5: ti t47:1 ' . w,'' ilil V fi: t --, o. ':: , . ..' .' .!, e- l''''''' 't' .' - .'' h' 4 4( S ,,. 45, .. ,ot , --r- CI , L ti'4,40 4 i. ''.1'41.64q ' ..----.'------,----e -T---- - -r---- ':-.7. i 4) Wt-'..----:----7- ..".-- ' ti,-, r ,, , .,,, 40''''''. Ty ,,Y -L' ,;? ;, 11,; I 1 , - w " 1 3: ; .,-,'14 I , , 404, ( I ' 4,r ',,of- --:-..- .AiTI, , di,,,, N,4, '''' - --- - - - -Ibvs i ,,omar.,.., , , . i Nc,11,1 e 'z- -- 4 l'' .41 f i, ,,,,. . ,. :,,--7- . , 7 ti ,,,4, c. 7, , , ,,.,, 444" 344 it' ' ''' . l' , 0 'rf$,... 0 iol. , 1 -11 ...-- .. .- 1111 1' 4" fr,, l--,,, --......4 4140, ' "f.r ,,', I 401, ,,, , ' .4o, i'.'.,c . ,,...,-- - -.--- --r-----,... ,,t , '..e' 1., ' 0 07.; .,----, -4-..- J7'..--,-., --',,, ....., A ..''''!',00, J:0 tl,,, hilt . ... 421.1.0.mweit. . ' - ,1t.-. - . -. 6 4 ,.,y, 1: , - W. i , 'O.."' .1110. S"it ;4'04 '-, op, ,r , . ,,,. t- F-,,, --- - k;74' c 3 , '''S .,....,...imm.641."' ' ' . , .00 It '',4 4g. k.''r , $ --;: le - : 11" ' - 1 t M....6....- e-- t.,.,,,, ;4' . . , r-4,:.,, 0.0 . . "a5Z- g!. t 177-mi u14, :--11t., nottANzARIN -, I . 1.1 t.... . , :Iirefil , -11 7. 1. A I . be ,...J pi ,,--,p, 401(05 I - W I. 6. , ot 4e..L. .- ---).,.- .1 . . . Ron tiUD5Olot MAXIM 1 4 0,VI, sds' ,--, - ,O;;;',. .. , .4 -1- r .. ,,, .,,,, Vie -..t,..n., zz,-- ' ,, . - ot 'o ' . 4, i - ell '771, , . 'lly''' r' C) 'sic ";7;Pail".P.- ,-,AA6v 4 Itit' C :: ap. . 0 r-- ' Chen preparing for its memorable voyas 1 , ! , around the world. , , The inventor then went to Europ , where he equipped several vessels of th - Italian Navy and made a record tei i ; ra by sending distinguishable sounds b J ' ' t., of such opes. For though this latest phonograph from the Eiffel Tower to ;nvention does much, it is not to be vesoff get o ' Marseilles. 1' ,I thought that it can eradicate the human . This feat was .followed by a .ere tw thoroug , attribute that causes more musical up trial on the British Navy, where sets among human song birds ihan any- vssels sixty miles apart et mamm taed pet 4-eard .. thing elseplain every day jealousy. fect communication. New Noiseless Telegraph. Mazarin Sings by Wireless. , This invention Dr. DeForest calls th l'4.41.,4 ) The comment occasioned all over the world by this performance had hardly irnavdeiontoterlephoof ne. Fb the wireless w1Frertilesa l t sry, tel000ephorh ' f ,, , !'!".osti) subsided before another test of the music-carrying qualities of the wireless brought out his new suppressed spa W ill r wireless telegraph with which he en r .., . t telephone was made. Selections from able to send messages without any it Ie , 1 ,4, ,-,!. ti..1 3 "Carmen" were sung over the roofs of terference from surrounding stations , New York, on the afternoon of Febru- The first record made by this n , t-e n1441 ry 2.4.thla, za The was nperformed t n e w s t ar , ',', '',1 , , 1 a1sr the brilliant , , mo :lmeby "radiotone" wireless telegraph was th S. I f exchanging of messages between Ke ,,,, , , the Manhattan Opera Company, whose West and New York and its most notahl i , i , first American interpretation of "Elek- triumph was the sending of two Ion was sent , tt a ll A t 4: . tra" has occasioned favorable, yes en- radiograms from the Metropolita !.1 Breslin ,.,r6 world. m -" r i., 4: 4, 1 , 1 thusiastic comment by the usic loving ower, New York to the Railway E - 3 change Building, Milwaukee, through a r. Turner w4. 44,,,, , Mme. Mararin sang into the wireless interference and during the most ad most sue- b"Pf:,' . ,,t... telephone at the laboratory of Dr. Lee verse weather conditions. a feat neve m DeForest, at 103 Park Avenue, New before accomplished. The racoton -iv . t or , Yk. A small, but select, audience 'lips over e noiseless telegraph using only a 2 Kik ti he music timi heard the notes on the roof of the watt generator communicates with Ke s' receiv- RADIO-P110hir FOR WlittLEVOPERA Metropolitan Life Insurance Buildin West and Milwaukee, while the Unite it,. lk,c t.. and applauded the singer over a mile States Government station at Key We . , ',,,,,, . , , I' ' i'l , THE SPOKESMAN REVIEW SPOKANE. WASli SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 17, 1910; 5 - -:----:---:------------------ - ------- ..., , - --, -- Ai gradually upward and Its aank alowlY GEttklitti, n ERTISMG. I GIFtNER.4,16 A IIIVE,311141,NG. ----f I;E:A Ell A I. AnvEnTisiNo. r-ttrIrtl-Trn I PrkiqtnitM Armin ARRIIMI I UnDOE Ittl 111 A MUM L tn the tInthltri Alf t lin tt,-,i,,,I., ..,ts.1 ...----- r ( ( ( ( ( ( L...( J 11:1 premium Purchas , bated April 17, 19 , 1011 , ELECTROPObES . lit . lb' " ' I i 1 A 1?-::,-,$ ,:Aii.11 ,d.,1:4;t.:, :.'01. ,-, , F e .: ., 1 06 N t ...:.,..), st : ,,!, . ". . . .r.. 4 ' ' ' . ' ;:!.: SOPPS - ' . e.,sal, & - : E,clin! t' a.. , II !11 - -, et 0:, ,''' . ZINC PINTS :' A, k NI. A r s Dosirlve ...,..e. , I.SCAT TS, - . ," ," '- - Ett URAL Ain VIITISMG. GIFtNERAIL, A 1111:1K3TIAING. I OPERA 4, 1, ft , ! -a h I, 41 , . . v: , . ' .. -'

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free