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EMPLOYMENT DEPARTMENT-(Concluded)

Wanted—Position as Draftsman. Experienced in detailing small work and assistant to jig designer. Machinist by trade. Locality— Puget Sound. References. Address The Technical World, No. 300.

Greatest Firm in the World

A DETROIT CAPITALIST was hur**■ rying down Griswold street, evidently in a brown study.

"Hey, there!" yelled an acquaintance, slapping the future millionaire on the back just to be able to say in after years that he had once done so. "What are you thinking about?"

"The greatest firm in the world, which does more business, loses more money, and fails oftener than any other, and yet never dissolves partnership," was the sudden and puzzling retort.

"Name it," said the questioner.

"Didn't Know, Didn't Think, Forgot & Co.," was the laconic reply.

Port Arthur's Name

T-HE CONNECTION that exists be*■ tween Port Arthur and a peaceful village in Devonshire is little known. Half a century ago the rector at Atherington was the Rev. James Arthur, father of Lieut. W. Arthur, R.N. Lieutenant Arthur, about 1859, was sent in command of the gunboat Algerine into Chinese waters. The Algerine was attached to a surveying expedition prior to the landing made by the English and French in i860; and when the flagship Acteon was disabled, Lieut. Arthur towed her into the then unnamed harbor, which was thenceforth known as Port Arthur. Lieut. Arthur afterwards attained the rank of rear-admiral.

Automobilious

The Flemish Name for automobiles is said to be "Paardelooszoondeerspoormegpetroolrytuig," and there are many people in America who believe that they deserve every single syllable of it, too.

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Largest Manufacturers of Engineering Specialties in the World
MAIN OFFICES AND WORKS X M: CINCINNATI. OHIO. V. S. A.

BRANCHES:

NEW YORK: 26 Cortland St. PHILADELPHIA: 1429-32 Callowhill St. NEW ORLEANS: Tulane Newcomb Bide

21 LONDON: 33 Great Dover St. PARIS: 24 Boulevard Voltaire

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MANHATTAN ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO., 187 5th Ave., Chicago

NEW VORK-32 Cortlandt St. 30 Dev St. JERSEY CITY-42-46 Essex St. 41-47 Morris St.

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BOOKS RECEIVED

Irrigation Engineering. By Herbert M. Wilson, C.E., Author of''Topographic Surveying,'' etc. Fourth Edition, Enlarged and Rewritten. Cloth. 8vo. Illustrated with 141 full-page plates and 142 figures. John Wiley * Sons, Publishers, Mew York, M. Y. Price, $4.00.

In View of the vast work of reclamation which is to be undertaken by authority of Congress in the arid and semi-arid regions of the West, in connection with which hundreds of engineers, young and old, have already found employment, the appearance of a work like this, embodying an up-to-date exposition of the underlying principles of irrigation engineering, is an event of importance not only to the profession but to all intelligent citizens.

Irrigation is a subject little understood by the generality of readers. Here it is treated in exhaustive detail and with abundant illustration. The agricultural significance of irrigation is set forth, and the various methods of gathering, storing, and distributing water are described, with specific accounts of the most important irrigation works in all parts of the world. Not only will the practical engineer find an abundance of useful suggestions based on the experience of others, but the general reader also will find in this volume a wealth of information of absorbing interest.

Principles of American Forestry. By Samuel B. Green, Professor of Horticulture and Forestry, University of Minnesota; Member of the Forest Reserve Board of the State of Minnesota; Author of "Forestry in Minnesota." Illustrated. Cloth. 12mo. Pages 347. John Wiley * Sons, Publishers, New York, N. Y. Price, $1.50.

The Revival Of Interest in the general subject of Forestry makes this a very timely volume. The importance of the subject, its intimate relation to the welfare of the country in general, and es

Mention The Technical World.

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There may be a close division of opinion in regard to the presidential candidates, but there is no such difference of opinion regarding the

Penberthy Automatic Injector

Over 350,000 engineers use it because they know it is the most effective and reliable injector in the world. It has been established in the favor of the best engineers for over eighteen years, and has earned its place as THE WORLD'S STANDARD INJECTORj.

The Penberthy Force-Feed Lubricator

receives the enthusiastic endorsement of every engineer who uses it. Invented by a marine engineer, who knew the importance of a force-feed lubricator that should have positive feed, proper regulation, not affected by temperature- The double ratchet insures long life.

WRITE FOR CATALOG. ENGINEERS FIND IT INTERESTING

Penberthy Injector Company

Largest Manufacturers of Injectors in the World

365 Holden Avenue, Detroit, Mich., U. S. A.

"Penberthy Bulletin Sent Three Months Free

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'HAVE YOU SEEN IT ?A

THE LUKINS

GLAESUM HONE

FOR SHARPENING

RAZORS, SURGICAL AND
DENTAL INSTRUMENTS.

It is absolutely the ONLY perfect Hone exer made with which a man can hone his own razor with perfect satisfaction. The surface will always remain true. Gives the Razor Just the right edge and Gives It Quick Use it 30 days, if not entirely satisfied send it back and we will return the money. Sent postpaid for 76 Cents.

J. M, LUKINS COMPANY, *ffij%Sfr2£^

Have You Success?

Yfc^^a, Every man contains -within himself that •z^S^fif ■J^3& which leads to success or failure, accord' ^^>*tl

ing as he makes use ofiL Do you know that Jay Gould who died woith $100,000,000 began by selling rat-traps; that Carnegie worked for $3.00 per week; that Schwab was a cart-boy? There was a method by which these men succeeded. You are starting in life, get the method, it is contained in ''HOW TO ATTAIN SUCCESS.''

"HOW TO ATTAIN SUCCESS" la a text-book for those who will hare success — It's not filled with nicely spun theories, but gives the master-key to your capacity and powers.

A 160.00 man writes he studied Its principles hard and now has an Income In the five figures. You Caw r»o The Samk It's

ONLY LEARNING AND DKVBLOPXXQ YOL'B OWN POWBBS AND

To Roes—do this, success will be yours.

To the ambitious man or woman possessed of energy "HOW TO ATTAIN SUCCESS" will unfold a world of possibility — will transform hope of success Into realization. Sent on receipt

of *f CHAS. VANAGH.

Room 8, 992 Harrison St., Chicago.

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LITERATURE— (Continued)

pecially of the agricultural and allied industries of the great West, is none too well understood even by those who pride themselves on keeping in intelligent touch with what concerns public issues of vital interest. In opening eyes to the dangers of wholesale deforestation and reckless waste of natural resources—follies of which our own country and others furnish many striking examples—and in stimulating a sentiment in favor of rational conservation of some of the richest of our national assets, this book will render a public service of inestimable value.

The volume, though designed especially for students and others beginning the subject of Forestry, is also intended for the general reader who wishes to secure a broad idea of Forestry in North America. It covers the field in its entirety and with an abundance of detail too minute for mention here. Besides treating fully of the conditions of forest growth and management, it contains much information of practical value to the agriculturist, the engineer, the lumberman, and the woodworker. Illustrations are abundant, including many beautiful half-tones; and a complete analytical index renders all details easily available.

Elementary Woodworking. By Edwin W. Foster, Instructor in Shopwork and Drawing in the Manual Training High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. Cloth. 12mo. Pages 133. Illustrated. Published by Ginn & Company, Boston, Mass. Price, postage prepaid, 80 cents.

An Admirable Handbook of great practical value. In the hands of students it will reinforce the work of their instructors, and, while specially adapted to higher grammar grades and the lower years of the high school, it will be found replete with scientific information and practical hints of value to all woodworkers. In Part I the tools most used in elementary benchwork are described and pictured, with directions for their use. Part II deals with wood. Beginning with a description of lumbering operations, it goes on to explain such natural peculiarities as shrinkage, warping, etc. Then follows a detailed study of the woods and trees of the United States. This is in

Mention The Technical World.

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