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title: 'Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 18, 1905, Image 3',
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WASHINGTON, MONTANA, IDAHO
AND OREGON NEWS ITEMS.
A Few Interesting Items Gathered
From Our Exchanges of the Sur
roundmg Country—Numerous Acci
dents and Personal Events Take
Place—Fall Trade Is Good.
Th«fl are 20,000 bushels of wheat
in the JullaetU warehouses ami no
cars for shipment. The oar shortage
has worked a hardship on the grain
bnyen this year.
The supreme court has granted a
new trial to David \V. Burke, tea
tenced from Met Perce county on con
viction of having robbed and burned
the granary of L. M. Englehorn, near
Mohler, in 1904.
Demanding an advance of four cents
per hour, the night switchmen on the
O. R. & N. at Wallace recently went
out on strike. They claim they are
only paid the same wages as brake
men, and that they are entitled to
Shipping at Troy is practically tied
up on account of the shortage of cars.
A 90 day order from a Kansas City
firm for 16 cars of lumber has been
canceled because cars could not be
obtained to fill the order.
A slight earthquake tremor was felt
at Boise at 3:35 Saturday afternoon,
causing dishes and windows to rattle.
Glenn's Ferry reports such a tremor
there at 3:45. It was felt at Idaho City
at 3:40 and at Baker City, Ore., at
3:40. Hailey reports the earthquake
shock rattled bottles on shelves and
was felt distinctly.
Tom Hopper, the famous wolverine
hunter, has made application to the
county commissioners for $15 as boun
ty on a cougar which Mr. Hopper says
he killed four miles south of Post
Falls. The entire hide and the bone
of the right foreleg are left here for
the Inspection of the board. The skin
measures nearly nine feet from tip to
A mysterious shooting occurred at
Black Bear recently. Mrs. Maud Ditt
more receiving a shot in the arm. She
claims the shot was fired by her hus
band, with whom she has not been liv
ing for some time. He claims the
shot was fired by the woman, and that
she had threatened to get rid of him
and fired the shot with the intention
of having him convicted of attempting
to kill her.
.1. E. Jennings of the Idaho Sugar
company and Mark Austin, assistant
general manager, recently spent the
day at Nampa, where the site of the
proposed factory was staked out. Th«y
will go to Payette, where the site for
the factory at that place will be, staked
out. Work is to begin at once and
the two factories are to be completed
in time to handle next year's crop. The
promoters expect the season to begin
September 10, about two weeks ahead
of the southeastern part of the state.
The two factories will cost $2,000,
Work on an Immense hotel at Spo
kane, at least eight stories high, rust
ing $750,000, is to be started in the
spring by Thomas L. Greenough,
Paaco is to have electric lights and
a system of water works and .sewers.
Spokane dry poods dealers are form-
Ing a Merchants' Protective associa
The 17th annual teachers' institute
for Adams county will open Decem
Again the clearances of the local
banks have exceeded $4,000,000 in a
Roy E. Mason has' been appointed
postmaster at Latah to succeed J.
Plans are being prepared in a tenta
tive way to make Medical Lake a pop
ular resort next summer.
Insanity .in on the decrease in this
state, according to statistics complied
by the state board of control.
The council committee of Tacoma
has recommended increasing the sal
aries of city officials and employes.
Threshing is nearly all completed
near Davenport, but to the southeast
of town there Is still more grain to
David Kieffer was killed at the
Thompson logging camp on Nelson
creek, four miles from Chewaukum, by
a falling tree.
William Cowles, clerk of the school
board at North Yakima. has been ar
rested on the charge of forgery in
raising school warrants.
The state superintendent gave no
tice recently that there will be a meet
ing of the state board of education in
North Yakima December 28.
J. H. Shlvely, insurance commission
er of this state, has returned from
Ohio, where he stumped the state in
the Interests of the republican ticket.
BhMfer & Tefft of Spokane have
placed a contract for a twenty-five ton
ice plant and machinery with the
York Manufacturing Co. of York, Pa.
It is said Colonel L. Frank Boyd, ex
mayor of Spokane, may soon enter the
consular Mnrtefl of the United States,
representing this nation in some for
The sum of $15».941 will be distrib
uted among the schools of the state,
representing the quarterly apportion
ment of state funds. The November
quarter is the small one of the year.
Mrs. Helen Moore Hubbell, widow
of Frank B. Hubbell. the well known
capitalist who committed suicide in
Seattle October 28, has applied to be
appointed administrator of his estate.
The Spokane -Columbia Hiver Hail
road & Navigation company has
awarded a contract to M. P, Zindorf
of Seattle for the grading of N miles
Of railroad from the Columbia river
to Fletcher, Adams county, Washing
Secretary Hitchcock has rejected the
Tieton and Okanogan irrigation pro
ject on the ground that it would re
quire more money to complete them
than there is in the reclamation fund
at present. It Is estimated that the
cost would be about $1,500,000.
Colonel Howard Hathaway of Ev
erett h&s brought before Governor
Mead a petition for a commutation to
life imprisonment of the death sen
tencea imposed upon Angus tlcPhail
of Bnohomiah county. MePhal] is to
hang a; the penitentiary December B.
After a strike lasting sineo the Ist
of May, the Northwestern Brewers' as
sociation and striking brewers have
■igned an agreement. Although neith
er will discuss the matter it la posi
tively known the striken won every
point including the eight hour day and
Because so much time has elapsed
between the commission of the fraud
and the discovery of their peculations,
many of the timber land claimants
whom the federal government believes
to have secured extensive Hind hold
ings in this state fraudulently may es
cape criminal prosecution.
One of the most Important actions
taken at the recent convention of the
Washington Good Roads association
was the decision to employ a first
(lass practical man in the capacity
of organizer, at a salary of $4nim per
year, and the provision made for rais
ing the money to meet the expense.
Albion had a $36,000 fire recently
which was only prevented from being
a greater disaster by heroic work on
the part of the inhabitants of the town,
who turned out with the first alarm.
The Guy Milling company's big three
story flour mill and adjoining ware
houses were totally destroyed with the
stock of flour and 10,00() bushels of
The largest lodge of Knights of
Pythias in the world was incorporated
in Portland, when articles were filed
for Ivanhoe lodge No. 1.
La Grande, Ore.—The harvesting of
the beet crop la about completed, and
it is expected that the factory will
close tor the season at the end of the
week. It is estimated thai 18,000 tons
of beeta have been handled this year.
A crew was sent to Echo to dig the
crop put in by the company in that
vicinity, it is estimated that half a
crop can be secured there. Echo will
Two of the largest real estate tran
sactions consummated in the Weston
section for some time were recorded
last week. One was the sale of 240
acres <>f land, with line Improvements,
by Mrs. Annie O'Hara to Charles M.
Price for $18,600.
Portland will rank among the first
cities of the United States in its con
tribution to the fund for the relief of
the Russian Jews, with a fund that
will approximate $16,000.
The Bozeman and Utah agricultural
colleges played a tie game on the Boze
man gridiron, the score standing 5 to
5 at the end of the two grueling halves.
o. W. Peterson, a lodging house em
ploye at San Francisco, committed sui
cide by taking strychnine recently. He
went there several years ago from
Butte, where he was a swiichinan.
The Anaconda Copper Mining com
pany recently burned sheds containing
several thousand dollars' worth of lum
ber, to kill the germs of glanders left
in the buildings by afflicted horses.
Route Agent Hughes of the Northern
Pacific Express company has procured
the arrest of Charles E. Sollin, the Hil
lings cashier of the company, on the
charge of grand larceny. The theft of
two $50 express orders is alleged.
An autopsy held by the deputy coun
ty coroner shows that alcoholism caus
ed the death of John Dixon, former
private secretary of Senator Clark,
who was found dead in his room at a
local hotel. Dixan formerly lived in
The identity of the man who shot
Arpin and Dolive, the two telegraph
operators at Helena recently has been
established to the satisfaction of Sher
iff Scharrenbroich. The sheriff Is con
vinced the man Is Louis J. Davidson,
three times an inmate of the asylum
at Warm Springs.
M. L. Hewitt of Basin, well known
in political, mining and railroad cir
cles, is in Helena and announces that
the proposed railroad from Basin and
Klliston to Kalispell would certainly
be built within a very short time. The
road will open up splendid mining,
timber arid agricultural sections in cen
tral, northern and aorthwestorn Mon
tana, in addition to furnishing a con
necting link between the Northern Pa
cific and Great Northern lines.
H. Ray Long, Julius Heinlcke and
Kdward Taylor, who were arrested sev
eral days ago at LewlltowD on the
charge of having murdered Samuel
Studzinski last August for the purpose
of robbery, were discharged, when ar
raiKned for preliminary examination.
Heinlcke proved an absolute alibi, and
the erldenee was not sufficient to con
nect the others with the crime.
Simon Lake, the inventor of a type
of submarine boats, has decided to
leave the United States and make his
headquarters for the sale and manu-!
facture of his boats abroad. Mr. Lake
will leave in two weeks for Berlin,
where he will make his permanent
LARGE SUMS RAISED IN CITIES
Of THE UNITED STATES.
In Pittsburg Resolutions of Protest
Were Passed and Requested Presi
dent Roosevelt to Assist in Behalf of
Jewish Race in Russia—St. Louis
Gave Large Donation.
PittSburg. —At the Jewish syini
gogue, which was filled Sunday, reso
lutions ol protest were passed, and!
Presidem Roosevelt was requested to
find, v possible, some way to Inter
on behalf of the Jewish race In
the czar's d imam.
The subscriptions for the benefit
fund amounted to $9600, and $8500 In
ra^li wys collected. From smaller
towns wi the country $iom» in cash
was reported, n Is the Intention t<>
swell the fund $24,000 before Decem
The big audience pledged to k<> Into
mourning for 3o days and to forego
all luxuries and amusements and do
nate their savings to the relief of their
brel hi < h In Russia.
Carnegie Gives $10,000.
New York. Nov. 12.- Andrew Car
□egle has contributed $10,000 for the
relief of the .lews in Russia.
Bt. Louis. at a mass meeting held
Sunday afternoon in the Shaare Smith
temple, $15,490 was donated for the
relief of the .lews In Russia.
Philadelphia.—There were five large
meetings of Jews in this city Sunday
for the purpose of raising funds for
the Buffering .lews In Russia. The
most Important gathering met at Mer
cantile hall, where $20,000 was raised
in half an hour.
Baltimore. —At a largely attended
meeting of the general committee ap
pointed for the purpose of raising
funds for the relief of the Jews of
Russia, held in Oob Shaloem temple,
over $10,000 was subscribed.
Kansas vity.—At a mooting of ortho
dox Jews in this city Sunday night
$1800 In cash was raised for tho relief
of the Jews in Russia.
Cleveland, Ohio. —One thousand
.lews attended a mass meeting in For
est street temple and $. r>-lu was col
lected for the relief of the .lews in
Washington.—Simon Wolf of this
city, as one of the members of the
executive commnc.ee of the li'nni B'rlth
society, has telegraphed to Adolph
Krause of Chicago, president of the
B nal B'rlth, his consent to make a
donation of $1000 out of the treasury
of the society for the relief of the
Jews in Russia.
liis Molnea.—Jewish residents at a
largely attended mass meeting sub
scribed $1500 for their Buffering breth
ren in Russia.
.Milwaukee, Wis —Cash subscriptions
of $ir>oo were made toward aiding the
suffering Russian Jews at the mass
meeting at Temple Emanuel. The
meeting was attended by 200 of ihe
wealthiest Jews in Milwaukee, and
Louisville, Ky. — Close to $4000 was
raised at a meeting held at the Temple
Beth Israel on behalf of the Russian
Cincinnati, —At a meeting at the
Plum street temple here 16000 was
collected for the aid of .lews in Rus
Omaha, N"eb. — Nearly $5000 has been
subscribed here to tne fund for the re
lief of th<- jews of Russia. Edward
Rosewater, editor- of the Omaha Bee,
will forward the collection to New
Tacoma, Wash. —At a mass meeting
Sunday it is reported $500 was sub
scribed to the Jewish fund.
Seattle Pledges $1500.
Seattle. Wash. —Seattle Hebrews at,
a meeting held Sunday afternoon in
Christenson hall pledged themselves
for $1500 to be forwarded to Jacob
Sehiff, treasurer in the United States
for the Russian Jew relief fund.
Jews Flee From Russia.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 15.—Advices
from south Russia show that the Jews
are leaving the cities there by the
thousands. Parts of Kishineff, Mcoleff
and udessa are literally depopulated.
All Jews having sufficient funds are
arranging to remove their families to
England and America, many of them
abandoning prosperous i rojects rather
than risk another reign of terror.
Ogden Feels Quake.
Ogden, Utah, Nov. 12.—A distinct
earthquake shock was felt here at 3:30
Saturday afternoon. No damage was
Cruiser Olympia at San Domingo.
Rear Admiral Bradford has informed
the navy department of his arrival at
San Domingo city on the flagship
The shattering effects of lightning
upon trees may be accounted for, in
some degree, by the sudden evolution
of heat and expansion of gases in the
wood and the vaporizing "i the water ■
in the sap. A veritaLie explosion may
thus be caused.
A farmhouse near Minehead, Eng
land, is situated in so deep a hollow |
that for three months of the year the I
sun's rays < do not fall upon it.
The robin is the last bird to go to
1 bed at night. . '■
MATTINGS HELP A ROOM.
!<tp«ne»« Variety a' Great Value ie
Adorning n Room,
There was ouch a time when mat
ting meant a covering for the fiooi
consisting of an unbroken succession
of dark and white squares that made
the floor look like a gigantic checker
board. It was heavy and stiff and
shiny, was fastened down with big
double clamp tacks and bulged In nice
! Itttle hillocks at stated Intervals, li
■ had a "best room" smell, strongly sug
gestive of horse hair furniture and ;>i«
four-post beds, and was always a-->
ciated with long, hot summer after
noons. Time and fashion, assisted !>t
the Japanese, have wrought sucb
I changes that nowadays matting Is »tH
| of the most satisfactory and artistic of
i household furnishings.
The obi Checkerboard patterns an
still to he Reen and are preferred by
some people, but the materials nr«
much tlner In texture and more eastlj
handled than the old fashisned kind
'l lie regular Japanese matting, how
ever, is really a thing of beauty, and
besides being used as n covering Coi
Doors is put to other uses not dreanie.:
sf by tho methodical honaekecpert >>t
the good old times, who put down
their strips of shiny squares in Maj
and took tluMii up In September ->r Oc
This Japanese matting, while nol
particularly Inexpensive, costing as It
does 7." cents a yard, or TO cents li
purchased In the piece of forty yard!,
has the advantage of wearing remarh
ably well, it is soit and pliable, ami
when the strips are sewed together, Bl
they always should be. the matting
may be laid as smoothly ns a carpet.
For Burner use particularly there is
nothing more satisfactory than thu
t.\plcal product of the orient, with its
light background and the big, vague
looking flowers done In Indefinite pink .
and blues and rods, with probably only
one design to the yard, thus giving an
effect of space and naturally of coo]
ness and harmonizing well with rug*
of any description. For carrying out a
Japanese effect the matting Is used to
It Is tacked oil nt the top and bottom
nnd between the widths «re run strips
of a contrasting color, covering the
seams and giving the appearance of
panels. Owing to Us flexibility this
mntting is also largely used in uphol
stering Rummer furniture. Settees and
ceitlfi. porch chairs and other pieces
of semi-outdoor furniture are mnde
very attractive when covered with it
KimiltirH Aro Nowhere More United
tiinn They Are in France.
Curiously enough, one of their
greatest qualities, domesticity, is about
the very last tiling that foreigners of
any nation ever think them capable
of, says a. Paris correspondent of the
Ix>u<lou Globe. And yot in no country
in the world does one see families so
united ax in France,. The ho/irtJess
ness of the French marriage system
is often commented upon, and yet
French marriages turn out, on the
whole, just us well us any other, If
not better. French parents under-
Bland that in bringing children lute
the world they undertake a responsi
bllity, and from the moment a girl I
born her "dot" in begun to be hoard
e<l up. Then when she arrives at a
marriageable aga a young man of
somewhat about her own age and k<»
cial position and possessed of a sim
ilar fortune is searched for by friends
uiul relatives, and when found a mar
riage is "arranged." 1 have known
one woman who bitterly complained
of thus being thrown Into the arms of
v stranger, but only one. And she—
although she complains about the
want of romance of her young days—
has made a most admirable wife and
mother, and certainly a useful mem
ber of society.
French husbands and wives an
usually the very best of friends In
the world, seconding each other In
whatever state of life they happen to
be, and considering the bringing up
ajid marrying off of their children as
things of the very greatest importance.
I have before me a letter received the
other day from an old friend, now a
widower, announcing the marriage of
one of his two daughters. Curiously
quaint to BngUsfa ears sounds the man-
nor of his announcement: "AujonrdI-
hul Je vlens vous fair* part due
marlage de ma fllle Marie aver M .
C'e«t un charmant Jeune homme dont
)• conuals la famllle depuls longtemps
et gui me presente toutes leu assur
ances de bonlieur que Je puts sou
halter." I can hardly imagine an
English father announcing his daugh
ter's marriage In these terms! Of
course, during the engagement the
young man and his "fiancee" will not
have many opportunities of becoming
better known to each other, as they
will never be 1.-.ft for one moment
alone together. "Jut that, as experi
ence h«s proved Is no reason why
their marriage should not turn out to
be a very happy one.
Times I lief f»mi«h Water.
No one a led di« of thirst In Aus
tralia if euo I'yptuft ''■•'''" ■■"''■ near. Bj
cutting a Ml l'i>K into sections of about
ten feet an< Standing them perpendic
ularly with the small ends down half
w pint of water may be obtained lv
"It doesn't pay to bank on appear
ances," remarked the wlat. guy.
"That's right." agreed the simpl*
mug. "Sometimes a fellow wears a
yachting cap who actually owns a
It's easy to win a smite from a woor
au IX sli« Aas pretty to«th.
Conquest 35 Great
Montana Is coming In for a big
share of the general prosperity of tho
country, and It will only be ■ few
short years when she will rank with
any of the Northwestern States In
agricultural greatness. The recent act
of the Interior Department of the
United States In setting aside $1,000.
--000 toward reclaiming three or four
hundred thousand acres in tho Milk
River Valley Is but a beginning of a
much vaster development of this sec
tion as the needs grow apace. Al
ready the agricultural worth of this
to be famous valley has been ade
quately demonstrated In the results
which have followed the Irrigation
works already established. It has
been successfully proven that all kind*
of agricultural products grow In great
abundance wherever Irrigation is used.
The (soil is naturally rich and needs
only moisture to make it yield prolific
ally. The Great Northern Hallway's
main line practically cuts the valley
in two. The fact that the government
has decided to begin Immediate oper
ations will prove a great incentive to
the people of that section who have
always believed in the future of their
country and will open to settlement a
vast area of rich land to the home
seeker and Investor.
Professor El wood Mead, the Irriga
tion expert of the United States De
partment of Agriculture, lias borne en
tlniNiiistU 1 testimony to the great capa
bilities of the Sacramento Valley when
■applied with water, In canals and
ditches, for Irrigation, He says, In an
official report, that its available water
supply should make it "the Egypt of
the Western hem sphere."
The Irrigable ."iron of the valley is
estimated to bo more than .T,(MX),OOO
acres, and calculations show that the
average annual discharge of the Bae
rntnpiito River nt Its mouth Is bulll
clent to Irrigate every acre of this
groat nrea. Professor Mead, after re
marking that It la a sinful waste to
allow so much water to flow unused
to the son, snve for purposes of navi
gation, thus UluHtrates the astonish
ing variety of the product* of the
"Within n radius of five miles In
the Sacramento Valley I saw every
product of the temperate and neml
troplcal zones which I could call to
mind. Applet and oranges grow side
by side, us did oak and almond trees.
There were olives from the South and
cherries from the North. A date palm
seemed equally at home with an nlfal
fa meadow; flga and Tokay grapes
were apparently us much tn their ela
lneiit as the fields of Wheat or barley
or the mwH of Indian corn, some of
the stalks of which measured fifteen
feet In height. All Of these could
have been grown on a single acre, and
doubtless have been."
In another report the same authori
ty expresses a like view, as follows:
Id September lust I uw a part of
the Sacramento Valley in Its moat un
lovely aapect Oik; of the trips taken
was from CblCO t'i Willows, two towns
about thirty miles apart, but the road
thirty five mllea Klmllu cmfwyp shrd
traveled made the distance about
thirty-five mllea. We crossed what Is
potentially one of the most fertile and
promising agricultural districts on this
continent. For scores of miles the
land rises by a gentle mid uniform
slope from the Sacramento River to
ward the foothills on either side. Wa
ter would flow over every acre of the
country traversed without requiring
much labor In Its direction or skill In
the location of lateral ditches. The.
plains of Lombard; are not better suit
ed to Irrigation, nor the noil of tin-
Nile l>eltn more fertile than were
then* lands originally. For a half
centQTy they have been devoted to the
unremitting production of cereal
crops. Kit^li geußon the crop hns been
harvested, the grain shipped away,
and the straw burned, and nothing
■done to replace the plant food with-
Irawn. A more exhaustive form of
ngricnlture cannot be Imagined. Al
though this surprising drain haa gone
jn for fifty years, It cannot continue
The absence of rainfall during the
harvest period Is one of the great ad
vantages of California, where the
needed moisture can be supplied by
Irrigation. It Is likewise one of the
greatest obstacles to diversified agri
culture where dependence Is had on
rainfall alone. The natural opportu
nities of the district traversed are
equal to, If not greater than those of
the country surrounding Riverside,
Cal., which has been appropriately
designated as the "Garden Spot of
America," but a difference In agricul
tural Ideas hus produced a eorrenpond
ing difference In conditions.
The bonanza wheat farm and the
bonanza orchard were In accsrd with
tha spirit which from the irst has
dominated the Industries of Califor
nia. It is a State of vast enterprises
I Men pride themselves on great «nder
i takings and doing whatever tlisy un
dertake on a large scale. Wheat can
be grown in this way. The man with
' capacity for organization can look
after the growing of 10,000 acres of
wheat, as easily as ten acres. It la an
Industry freed from detail. There Is
a period of seed time and harvest, and
long Intervals of complete freedom.
It haa none of the petty Incidents
I which go with the management of a
farm where there are chickens and
pigs, where cows are to be milked, and
butter and eggs marketed,' wbcr* fneS
month hat Its duties, and where there
la no time when something; does nqt -
need attention, , This wort of farming
comes with hl?h-prlced; land' and y a ;'.
dense population, but it doea not ap*
peal to the Imagination Ilk* the plow
ing of fields so large that, turning' a
single furrow requires 11 day's journey,
or the cultivation of the ground witb
Btenrn plows mid harrows. The cut>*
ting, threshing nnd sacking of grain
at a single operation is Bpcctacatat hi
well as effective. In this respect It
resembles the range cattle business la
its best days.
Acute I ncliiiCHt ion.
Acute Indigestion may result from
innny causes, but when It follows im
mediate]; upon ■ holiday feast, it li
usually attributable to rdlstanttofl
of the stomach, aggravated, perhaps,
by the presence of such Indigestible
things an pastry and plum pudding.
it occurs a little oftoner In children,
but in them It In rarely so serious in
its consequences as it is Is adults,
for nausea Is more readily Induced
and more promptly yielded to, and as
■oon as the stomach has got rid of
Its burden, the trouble Is nt an end.
An adult, on the other hand. strug
gles ngalnßt the feeling of oppression,
and often Intensifies it while Reeking
to relieve it by taking stimulating po
In many onscs the first Indication of
tlit> (lUturbance Is loss of COUSdOUS
ni'Hs or a violent conrulslon resem
bling an epileptic seiiure. Sometimes,
Indeed, It Is difficult to distinguish tha
ntta«ilv from one of tteart failure or hd
apoplexy, for both thoße coiidlUons
nre favored by OTerlndulgence, A rtlu-
Unctton Is important, however, for
neglect of appropriate treatment In
elth«-r condition may favor a fatal ter
The old advice to quit a meal befora
a feeling of satiety has been obtained
Is Htlll good; one should ceaSS at least
before a sense of discomfort has been
produced, and room should always be
allowed for the secretion of the Austria
juice, which in an ndult often amount!
in nearly a quart. When tha walla of
the stomach have been distended to
their utmost capacity by food, tii«
addition of no much fluid would neein
of Itself enough to Induce the uttnciq
or If the distent lon prevents the »e
--cretlon Of the fluid, ns it docs nor
mal muscular movements, the process
of dlKOßtlon Is delayed, the food is re
tained too long In the stomach. It un
i>rp>es abnormal decomposition. In
flammation Is Induced, and this ex
tending to the Hinall Intestine may lead
to more protracted Illness.
In the treatment of acute lmllocu
tion, the production of nausea should
be favored, When vomiting occurs, It
should not be cheeked until the stom
ttch liiib been relieved of its burden.
If It does not occur spontaneously, It
should generally be Induced,
if unconsciousness or a convulsion
hns supervened, a physician must be
called without delay, for it may be
necessary to administer an cmptio
Following this, a laxative is gen
cnilly given, and the diet fur a few
days is limited to easily digestible,
onlrrltatlng fond. Milk, of course, is
tin- safest form of nourishment, ex
cept for those with whom it does not
agree, and the addition to it of h Httlo
lime-water or Vichy will often remove
nil objection.—Youth's Companion,
Everything Is relative, after all,
even age; yet one might suspect that
the "children" of one of Mr. Muzzey's
Men of the Revolution" might have ar
rived at years of some discretion and
proper regard for behavior.
When I saw the old soldier, says Mr.
Muzzey, he was the sole «urvivor of
those who witnessed the Battle of
Hunker Hill. At the age of »5 years
he was attending a Whig celebration
held at Boston In 1850, and there I met
him. He was a good-looking old man
with a large, well-shaped herfH, bin©
eyes and mild expression. His whole
countenance beamed with benevolence.
I asked him If he had any children.
"Oh, yes, I have two sons," he re
"Why did you not bring them with
The old man's smooth brow wrin
kled Into a semblance of a frown as be
"I didn't want to be plagued with
those boys on an occasion of this sort"
"Why, how old are they?" I oked,
I wondering If he could mean bin rand
"oh, one Is 70 and the Ota*, is 72.
»ut I couldn't be bothered with
One of Their Own Set.
A party of New York bNkero
caught a five-foot shark the other day
while out yachting. As soon as II
gave them the sign of recognition the/
turned It loose.—Denver News.
It la said that a man ntm regret*
back to work properly until after his
honeymoon, and ha has had Mb m»>
ond quarrel with hla wife.