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The Oakley herald. [volume] (Oakley, Idaho) 1908-1961, October 11, 1918, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091130/1918-10-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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IDAlfO BUDGET
?!
The Bluokfoot Houmlup Is scheduled
To open at Blackfbot October 8 and *
lust four days.
News lias been received that Dun
-:Tn Benton, who formerly lived at Hal
ley, died some time last mouth at Mis
soula, Mont.
The car sfliorluge lu Iduho Is to be
relieved at once, according to advices
received from Washington by Food Ad
ministrator It. F. Bleknell.
The opening of the schools of
Marysville was postponed from Septem
ber 30 to October 7. the boys being
needed In the harvest fields.
The government wants 5000 stenog
raphers for work in Washington, and
Idaho is expected to furnish her quota,
jfhe salaries range from $1100 up.
Dewey Highley, one of the Meridian
soldier boys now In France, bus been
missing since April, and his relatives
fear he has been captured by the Huns.
Raymond Hautzinger, aged 8, suf
fered n painful accident at Itoekland,
when bis right hand and part of the
foreurm was mashed in an electric
wringer.
The city of Hailey and environs do
nated about a ton and a half of cloth
ing for the Belgians, while Bellevue,
Gannett, I'icabo and Carey contributed
most liberally.
Recently the ladies of the Grand
vlew Red Cross auxiliary held an nil
day patriotic meeting and donation
auction sale, and over $1100 was real
ized as a result of their efforts.
John T. Chestnut was accidentally
shot at Welser during the Wild West
parade, his Injuries being serious. Har
ley McCullough, who Is alleged to have
fired the shot which wounded Chest
nut, is being held.
Within the next few days 30 or more
of Bear I,ake county's young men, who
are 18 years of age or over, will leave
for Bogan and Salt Bake to take up
the army training work as provided by
the government under the draft laws.
News has been received at «Rlrle
that Charles B. Randall of that city
has made the supreme sacrifice on the
battlefield in France, being the first
man from Bonneville county to lose
his life on the battlefield in the world
war.
The Rotary club of Twin Falls has
undertaken the work of persuading
congress to set aside the 600,000 acres
of land in what is known as the
Bruneuu project for the soldier hoys
when they return from hammering the
Huns.
In a train wreck near Shoshone, a
Mexican workman was Instantly killed,
his body being cut in two just above
the hips, and five others were In
jured. The train was backing up
when from some unknown cause it
left the rails.
Mrs. W. E. Adair of Rlrle has re
ceived a letter from her grandson,
Tommie Rowan, who Is in the navy,
reporting that he has Just completed
his sixth trip to France, and that on
his last trip the boat was chased by
i submarine, but escaped.
From August 1 to September 14
1810 more carloads of wheat were
shipped fr«m Idaho ami Utah than
during the same period last year. Dur
ing that period last year, 295 carloads
of wheat were shipped. This year 2105
carloads were sent to market.
With 8542 paid admissions to the
fair, and all school children udmltted
free. Friday was declared the banner
attendance day of the Idaho state fair.
It was estimated that the total number
of free admissions equalled or passed
the number of paid admissions.
W. 1*. Bales has completed a deal
with I he Apple Growers' association
of Caldwell and vicinity for the sale of
f>0 carloads of apples at $37,500. Prac
tically all the apple growers of the
Caldwell country have entered the
contract for the sale of their apples.
The contract price was 2V& cents per
bushel.
to
a
his
a
he
ing
T.
v
a
a
Four hundred and eighty-seven men
called to entrain from the state be
ginning October 7 for Camp Lewis
were released from the call until fur
ther notice by I'rovost Marshnl Gen
eral Crowder last week in a telegram
to tha adjutant g-meral, advising that
this vas necessary because of the epi
demic vf Spanish Influenza.
An Idahoan back from France after
"The Amer
six months' service, says:
leans ridicule the French potatoes,
which are really tiny tubers about the
size of marbles, which are harvested
before the tops have died down. But
the Americans huve not contented
themselves with ridicule. They have
constructed an Irrigation system and
growing big crops of spuds that
are
make the eyes of our allies pop out."
John Haines, who was to have been
of the participants In the Round
one
up at Welser, was Injured by being
thrown from a horse, which fell in u
His
practice run for thu Roman races,
condition is not serious.
of the finest livestock In the
Some
west was
state fair at Boise,
resented thousands of dollars in value,
some of the individuals being held at
prices near the $10.000 murk.
in the parade held at the
The animals rep
fifty-five regis
One hundred and
qualified for special or limited
t rants
military service will leave the state
during the five-day period beginning
October 14 for Vancouver
Wash., to enter the spruce pn>due!ioi
Barracks,
One of the largest dwellings in Mos
eow has been placed ut the disposal of
tho university for the accommodation
of the men In training there, and one
(darters foi
division.
church has been
eure suitable und ample
the men from the start and no iuci-n
■ leniences will be experienced.
?!
THE BOOKWORM
*
By VINCENT G. PERRY. ■ ;
(Copyright, 1318, by McClure Newspaper
Syndicate.)
Raymond Walsh was a puzzle to the
villagers of Wlllgreen. At the age of
twenty-five he was not even giving
marriage n thought. Nothing seemed
to Interest him but books and his
estate. Surah Morley, who had been
postmistress for thirty years (this was
a fact Sarah hoped no one could re
member), kept the village posted on
his activities. The first year he had
been home from college he hud taken
a correspondence course In law, then
he had switched off to short-story
writing and later had studied the keep
ing of bees and the culture of mush
rooms. He was always trying some
thing new, but kept on with the old
things he had learned, adding to his
hobbles almost monthly.
Raymond did not find time for social
life. It did not Interest him In the
least. He attended church every Sun
day morning and sat In the Walsh
pew all by himself.
"What do yon suppose he Is study
ing now?" Miss Temple exclaimed,
breathlessly, as she hurried Into the
meeting of the T. G. C. (This might
have stood for Town Gossip club.)
Every member knew who she meant
but before they could offer n guest
she had told them,
gery !
discussion that followed did credit to
the volubility of the members of tho
T. G. O. Little Miss Audrey Dunbar
from the city was an Interested visi
tor.
as
the
Veterinary sur
What do you think of It?" Tho
"Why, auntie, what Is It all about?'*
she asked. "Who is this man, and why
does everyone criticize him so se
verely?"
They were only too glad to tell her
■ill about Raymond. After the meet
ing Audrey felt an Irresistible longing
to meet this "oddity" of the village.
The sunshine suggested a stroll in the
direction of the Wulsh estute.
Just as she neared the Walsh estnte
a dog limped towurd her. Struck with
a sudden thought, she coaxed the ani
mal to her and examined Its Injured
foot. It was broken, she felt sure. It
was a big, dirty cur, by all appear
ances, but nevertheless she picked It
up In her arms and walked boldly
through the gate that led to the Walsh
home. She almost let t$ie dog fall as
she caught sight of a tall, good-looking
man weeding In the garden, but re
gained her courage and kept right on.
He dropped his hoe as he caught sight
of her, and ran to meet her.
"What has happened?" he asked.
"My dog has been Injured," she said.
"Whatever will I do? I should not
have brought him from the city with
me. Oh, Is his leg broken? Do not
wiggle so, dear Fldo."
Rnymond smiled faintly, ns he took
the dog from her and rested It on the
'No, It Is not broken," he an
grass.
nounced, "but needs attention."
"Poor old Rover—Fldo, I mean !"
Audrey corrected her mistake hur
riedly. She hopêd Raymond had not
noticed It.
"I will carry him to the kennels. I
have hospital equipment there," Ray
mond said, as he looked up from the
dog.
Fido seemed quite at home in the
kennels. All he required was the rest
cure, apparently, for Raymond left
him to show Audrey about the place.
"It Is wonderful," she told him en
thusiastically. "Everything Is perfect.
You must be a genius to have a knowl
edge of so many things."
He laughed. "The villagers here
think I am a lunatic. You are the first
outsider to go over this estate for five
years. Nobody takes any interest In
me. *
Once the ice had been broken Au
drey called often to see how "Fldo"
was getting on. She left him entirely
In Raymond's care. But visits don't
last forever, and one day she an
nounced that she was going home to
the city.
"I am sorry," Raymond said sadly.
"I will miss you more than you can
realize."
"Will you?" she asked earnestly.
"I certainly will." With an effort
he changed the subject. "You will
take Fldo home with you, of course.
He Is right at home here."
Audrey blushed furiously. "He Is
not really my dog," she confessed. "I
never saw him before that day. He is
just a poor dog I picked up. I wanted
to meet you, and that was the way I
went nbout it."
Raymond was laughing. "I knew It
all along," he, too, confessed. "He Is
my dog—one of the best I own, aren't
you, Jlp, old boy?" The recovered Fldo
danced around his master in acknowl
edgment.
"You must have thought I was ter
rible," she cried, horror-stricken. "It
was a dreadful thing to do."
"It was a sweet thing to do. Every
thing you do and sny is sweet. Just
think how happy your deception has
made me. I love you, dear, nnd If It
was not that I knew you hated village
life so much I wouid ask you to be
come my wife."
"Village life ! Whnt difference does
thot make? Of course I will become
your wife, even If we had to live on
a desert Island."
u
at
"You won't have to live here always.
I have been doing some experimenting
for the government and I have a
j chance for nn appointment In the ag
of rlcultural department. If I nccept It
we can live In the city part of the time
and have this for our summer home."
"Lovely,'' she cried. "After all. It
foi won't matter where we live, for love
| will make us happy anywhere."
.
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1.— Some of the Arabian troops of Hedjaz who huve been helping General AUenby and are now recognized
as belligerents by the allied governments,
the Germans are said to have sent a large force,
allied forces that conquered Bulgarlu. and, at his right, General Joanno, commander of the Greeks In Serbia.
2.—The mast Important section of Sofia, capital of Bulgaria, to which
8.—Oe îeral Franchet d'Esperey, the French commander of the
In Champagne there was no marked ignntlon of Chancellor von Hertling,
the
I
the
and
lie
NEWS REVIEW OF !
THE GREAT WAR
Kaiser's Back Wall Has Fallen
and His Front Wall Is
Crumbling Fast.
and
nud
of
of
the
the
HINOENBURG LINE SMASHED
Bulgaria Surrenders Unconditionally
and Turkey Is Wobbling—St. Quen
tin and Damascus Captured—
Huns Preparing To Get
Out of Belgium.
By EDWARD W. PICKARD
The kalssr put his back to a wall In
the vain affort to check the allies
on the western front, and the wall
collupsed. Bulgaria surrendered, prac
tically unconditionally ; Turkey at
once put out peace feelers; Austria
Hungary cried for cessation of the
wnr, Hnd the Ukrainians rose in re
volt against the Huns.
Meanwhile the allies kept up their
ceaseless hammering at the kalser'b
front wall th* Hiudenburg Una—nud
by smashing through It at many
points proved It was not the Impreg
nable system of defense that the Ger
mans had supposed It to he. From the
sea to Verdun the battle blazed day
and night, and the official reports
showed nn almost unbroken series of |
victories for the allies. The Belgian 1
army, assisted by British troops and,
!
unexpectedly, by a French army, |
jumped Into the fray at the beginning
of the week, and, taking Dlxmude and j ce
the Important Wytsehnete ridge, ad- u
Roulers !
vanced swiftly as fur ns
Thereupon the Huns began making j
preparations thnt Indicated complete i
withdrawal from Belgium. North and
south of Lu Bnssee canal they were !
I
1
to
Is
"I
is
I
It
Is
"It
It
be
on
In full flight, with the British close on
.
their heels, nnd ns Haig's men ap
proached Lille the enemy began the j
evacuation of thnt city, the German l
commander requisitioning all means !
nf transportation to re.nove his plun-.
der. Investing Roulers, the allies gain
ed control of the railroad to the Ger- !
man submarine bases at Ostend und :
Zeebruggee and it was reported the '
foe was removing his heavy guns from
the Belgian coast and that the gov- ;
ernor general of Belgium hnd , n . :
structed the provincial governors to ;
send all their archives at once to Brus
sels.
Armentieres nnd Lens
doned by the Huns Tuesday night.
were ntmn- !
1
i
,
In the attack on Cambrai the Brit
ish, with whom an American contin
gent was fighting, met with desperatr
resistance and here and there sulTer
j
i
ed a local reverse, but they could not I
be long checked and pushed ahead ;
Next to the south comes the St.
Quentln sector, and there the French
under General Debeney -.von a great
victory, capturing the city after tre
mendous fighting, which was fiercest in
nnd about the St. Quentin canal. This
place was one <4 the keystones of the
Hlndenburg line nnd Its capture ns
sured the retirement of the Germans
with dogged determination until they
had the city at their mercy. The Huns
burned vast quantities of stores la
their preparations for withdrawal.
on a wide front. Immediately north of
St. Quentin the British were engaged
by enemy reserves of storming troops,
and the fighting was furious. But the
British succeeded in breaking through
the German lino on the Beauvolr-Wlan
court front and created n salient that
greatly helped in the capture of St.
Quentin by the French.
Between the Oise at La Fere and
that comprised the chief defense
the Aisne the French pushed on t<r
word Laon and succeeded in passing
beyond the elaborate system of xvnter
a
ag
It
It
love
ways
of the enemy and reaching open coun
try where the tnnks could operate h
advantage. North of Reims
troops drove the Huns back to the Aisne
Food's
«ml the Aisne-Marne canal, clearing
the country north of the Vesle and re
leasing n number of towns. They also
I
(lined the entire SL Thierry massif.
In Champagne there was no marked j
change during the week, though both Vice
the French und the Americans con- elgn
tlnued to move forward. The Yankees
were up agnlnst a hurd proposition In
the forest of Argonne, where the dense In
woods were full of machine gun nests It
and the fighting was almost like a bat
lie In the dark. This style of warfare, for
however, seemed to suit the Americans
the
he
are
on
and
all
the
the
and In broken groups they battled
tlielr way onward, passing beyond
Cierges and always keeping In contact
with the retreating enemy. For miles
they were hampered by the scarcity of
roads, the mud und the innumerable
nud bravely defended fortified shell
craters. They captured during the week
great uuaihars of guns and quantities
of muterlul, including three big ob
servation balloons. On the left flank
of the Americans Gouraud's French
men fought their way northward with
the greatest tntrepedlty und cut off
the Germans opposing them from com
munication with their comrades In the
Argonne forest region. If they can
keep up this advance the Huns In the
salient pointing towards Reims will
fine themselves In an awkward pocket.
The Germans in this sector were fall
ing buck to the so-called Krlemhlld
line, and captured documents showed
they intended to try to hold that line
through the winter. The fact Is they
have no organized line of. defense be
tween It and the French border. The
„Americans In Champagne us well us
those in the St. Quentin sector dis
played gallantry nnd dash thnt have
not been surpassed.
of
In
The most spectacular exploit of the
week was the raid on the Austrian
American,
| nav nl base at Duruzzo.
1 British and Italian warships made
'heir way through the mine fields nnd
! completely destroyed the base und all
the Austrian vessels In the harbor ex
The only dam
|
j ce P' a hospital ship,
u S e to ,lle "'tacking force was the
! sl'ght Injury of a British cruiser by a
torpedo.
j
i
! *ice submitted to every demand of the
I allies, which Included demobilizing
their army and surrendering the con
trol of all their means of transporta
1 tion, besides breaking entirely with the
The Bulgarians In signing the nrmls
.
j
l
! other centrul P owers ' Th f ri f Ve ," 88 d
the >' " er '' " ulln S t0 llttuck , Turkey ' lrl
conjunction with the allies
! at once be « an withdrawing from
: Serbla f (l a11 thelr iallltary «W""
' were tuhied over to the forces of the
entan,e ' lb nU '!' na 8 t,m " n *' ' I
; ^rta was somewhat confused, but the I
. : clnlaiR of Barlla tbat * erd '" 8 " d
to ; would remain falthtul to.the central '
ad ^enUv' feared"for his own safety!
taken
Their
! for be was re P° rted t(> have
refuge In a royal castle near Vienna. |
1 Naturally, it will he some time before
i Ihe allies can reap the full benefits of
, the Bulgarian surrender in the way of
cutting across the "corridor to Bag
j dud" and Isolating Turkey. Meanwhile
i they continued the task of driving the
I Austrians and Germans out of Serbia,
;
It, was said u large number of Ger
man troops were sent to Sofin to try
to force Bulgnria to retract her ac
tion, hut these, If there, more likely
nre to be used In defending the com
munication with Constantinople. When
St. the French, Serbians, Greeks and Ital
lams have advanced far enough to the
northward they probably will he joined
tre- by great numbers of Southern Slavs
in and men of other races who have long
waited for the chance to revolt against
the Austria. The way will then he open
ns- for nn attack on the dual kingdom
from the south.
la
of
there were various well authenticated
the reports last week that Turkey had
informally sought for Information as
to the terms on which she could make
that pence. Her condition Is desperate, for j
St. General A Hen by continued his victor!- j
ous progress In 1'alostlne and ou I
and Tuesday occupied Damascus, the Turk
ish base In Syria, taking more than
7,000 prisoners. With the British was i
a portion of the army of Arabs of the |
Hedjaz, now '•""ognized by the allied j
I
Though not yet officially confirmed.

t<r
governim nts ns co-belligerents.
— ta—
I
Necessarily all this h id great effect
The excite- !
h
In the Teutonic nations.
meut in Berlin approached panic nnd !
the newspapers made no attempt to i
re
also conceal the gravity of the situation, j
I The first concrete results were the two
for
It
ply
as
the
Is,
up
ignntlon of Chancellor von Hertling,
Vice Chancellor von Payer and For
elgn Minister von Hiutze, and the ln
citation of the kaiser and of Emperor
Charles to their people to participate
In the government. Bate In the week
It was announced that the kaiser had
selected Prince Maximilian of Baden
for the post of chancellor. He has been
known us heud of 'We Delbrueck mod
erates and opposed to the schemes of
the pan-Germans, and It Is presumed
he will muke great effoits to bring
about a negotiated peace. Thnt, how
ever, Is just what the allied nations
are determined shall not be accom
plished, and their leaders nnd the
press ulready are at work to show the
people that unless the war Is carried
on until the Hun is beaten to Ms knees
and forced to accept a dictated peace,
all their sacrifices will have been In
/ain. The time is ripe for the silly sen
timentalists, secretly urged on by the
friends of Germany, to spring their
pleas of pity for the defeated and of
the benefits to be gained by ending
the war ut once by negotiation. But all
this foolish nnd actually treasonable
talk will huve no effect on those who
believe In justice and patriotism.
to
News from Russia and especially
from Serbia Is scanty and belated
these days. The most Important com
ing lately concerns the antl-bolshevlk
government set up In Omsk. Minister
of War Michuelov attempted to make
himself dictator by forcing the resig
nation of the cabinet and organizing «n
administrative council to succeed It.
The council declared the duma dis
missed, hut thnt body refused to dis
solve, released the Imprisoned min
isters and put Michuelov under arrest.
The Czecho-Slovak authorities there
promptly put a strong military force
In the city and ended the attempted
coup.
In northern Russia the allies are
making progress southward from Arch
angel along the Dvina river, and Amer
icans are holding the point farthest
south, only forty miles from Bielsk.
the bolshevik base.
A British expedition has lunded in
Spitzbergen nnd seized the German
mining property and other plants
there, and the immensely rich iron and
coal deposits already are being de
veloped rapidly.
d
' I men and were forced to evacuate two
I ^ ^ together wtth the
d knowledge that Roumunia was about
' y Center the war on the side
of the allle8 - was <'onsldere.l of great
m "" ur y Importance. A large part of
the population of Itoumanlu, led by the
queen, has consistently refused to rec
ognize the treaty of Bucharest by
which their country was robbed by the
Huns. If they get Into action again,
the plight of Austria will he Indeed
most distressing—to Austriu.
The state department at Washington
was informed of a big uprising of the
Ukrainians against the Germans, in
the course of which the Huns lost 1,500
|
of
of
The apparent determination of the
Germans to destroy utterly every city
In France and Belgium that they are
compelled to relinquish has given rise
to a general demand that the allied
governments shall warn the Huns that
for every place wantonly destroyed a
city or town in Germany will be laid
In ruins by them later on. That Is the
only kind of argument the German can
understand. Secretary Lansing recog
nized this when, In response to the
threat of the Germans to treat as a
murderer every American captured
with a shotgun In his possession, lie
told them that reprisals for such ac
tion would be thorough and effective.
The British air bombers, by their re
prisal raids on German cities, have
nearly put a stop to the air raids of
the Iluns on undefended places. They
as
for j still attack Red ( ross hospitals, nnd
j for such brutality the allies can make
ou I no reprisal In kind.
was i the new
the | Wilson taking the first from the box •'
j The classification of the men Is pro
I gresslng well, but the sending of those

On Monday the master numbers in
draft were drawn. President
I selected to the training camps may he
delayed by the serious spread of the
! epidemic of Influenza. Rigorous menu
nnd ! tires nre being adopted to check tho
to i disease, with
of success j
j Considering Its nature, the number ot |
two- deaths U not extraordinär", I
Gold Cuff Links
If for any reason any pair of cuff
links
iadr by us is not satisfactory,
we will give you a new pair.
This Is the guarantee that goes
with each pair. When you want the
best cuff links made, order from us.
BOYD PARK.
fOUNDID 1flf»»
MAKERS OF JEWELRY
SALT LAKE CITY
XV) MAIN SIRf.LT
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
*0 «plendid u»pd
irv-BuIcks. Oldu
GamniM
btle». Na
fir
Mortal» $2*0 to $b00.
runntnf condi
rlfht pariir». 1
lion. Used Car Dept..
on easy terms if wanted by
'rite foi detailed list and descrip
Randatl-Dodd Auto Co^ Salt Lake City
THOSE OPEN-WINDOW CRANKS)
Writer Glvee It ae Hie Opinion Thai
They Are Actuated Solely by
Selfishness.
One of the most pronounced nuis
ances with which seasoned travelers oni
railroad traîna have to contend Is the
"open-window crank." This fellow—1
for he Is usually a male Instead of a
female—persists In hnvlng his window
open, no matter whether other occu
pants of the car dislike It or not; and
It usually results In the other passen
gers thereabout receiving a liberal sup
ply of dust and fine cinders, as well
as enough soft coal smoke to last theml
the remainder of their lives. These
open-window cranks are almost alwny»
occasional travelers. It Is noticed l>y
those who have taken the pains to ob
serve thnt the regular traveler—thutj
Is, the man who rides every day Itj
summer—never opens the window be
side the seat In which he Is riding. It
does not menu any more comfort for
hint to do so, ns he long ago discov
ered, but much discomfort Instead.
As soon as a railroad car starts to
move there Is more or less air stirring
and If the open-window cranks would »
only compose themselves a few mo
ments they would be far more com
fortable than they would to breathe
coal dust, smoke and cinders. But the
average occasional traveler will push
up his window as soon as he enters the
car.
It makes no difference to him how,
much the rest of the car suffers—he ll
the only one to be considered. It Is si
practice that causes great discomfort
to passengers who hare the necessary
sense to know thnt everybody Is bette»
off If the windows are closed on hoi
days. And It Is always noticed that
these open-window artists Invariably
leave the window open when they de
part. The first, lslt and only thought
Is for themselve
—Hartford Courant.
no one else counts.
"MAKE GOOD" WITH CHILDREN
Schema of Life That la a Beautiful
Thing for Both Parents and
Offspring.
From year to year we find every
where a constantly growing apprecia
tion by parents of their responsibility.
It Is not the kind of a responsibility
really that puts blue specs on life and
blurs the dlstnnt noad, but Is the kind
of responsibility that makes a father
want the companionship of his son and
the mother the confidences of her
daughter. The parent knows It cannot
have these things without getting and
holding, truly earning, the child's
re
spect
A man of affairs, the father of thre*
uoys, told me Just a few days ago o»
certain things he had to do that Just
then he did not feel thut he coultj
the time nor the money to dm
Tve got to make good
spare
But he said,
with my boys."
"Making good" with your children 1»
about as good a thing as any parent
can do. It means keeping a grip od
your temper, discretion In your speech
nnd sunshine In your heart. And that
is a scheme of life good for you both.
—Woman's WQfld.
Force of Comprecsed Air.
The effects of air resistance art
well known in the twelve and one
half mue Simplon tunnel, where as
exceptionally high amount of energj
Is required for running the electrU
trains. The tunnel, which Is liftee»
feet wide and eighteen feet high,
wtth a sectional area of two hundred
and fifty square feet, has a ventilât
lng current of 3,530 cubic feet of all
per second, maintained by two larg»
blast fans at the Brig end and two
exhaust fans at Iselle. Trains goin»
with this current encounter less re
sistance than In open air up to fifteen
and a half miles an hour, but al
higher speeds or In the opposite direc
tion the resistance is much greatet
than outside. Coasting by gravltj
down the seven per one thousand
maximum gradient, a train, even go
ing with the current, cannot exceed
tldrty-ftve miles per hour on account
of the braking by the air.
a
a
lie
of
•'
Physical Exertion and Heart Trouble
The only way of surely determining
whether a sufferer from nn irritnbli
heart can hear extenslx'e exertion if
to put him through a series of gradu
ally Increasing exercises, states Brit
ish Medical Journal, with careful ex
amination after exercise.
in
he
the
tho
Defying the Coal Man.
Pneumatic regulation of the tem
perature of residences is provided by
j u new thermostat thut switches elec/
ot | trlclty to a motor to open or clo
I drafts In the h eu ting URpnratus.
•*

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