Kendall Chronicle (Kendall, Mont.) 1902-190?, November 03, 1903, Image 2

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2 Kendall. Montana. November 3, 190 • WISCONSIN'S DEER HARVEST. — !tubers Coming; Out of the Woods' iliodie a Great Display of Carcasses. northern part of the state on any evening between November 15 and No- vember 30 would have sten enough dead deer to last hint a lifetime. Each llay they CAMP in from the woods for 10 miles on either aide of the road, hauled in by wagons which brought also the tents and chests of the ama- teur sportsmen who annually visit that part of the country when the deer season is on, states the New York pier deVelop into food for man or Sun. The law permits a hunter to carry beast. two carcasses home with him, and there were few men who did not kill their quota. The Wisconsin deer is larger than the deer further soot h,as well as dark- er in color, anei in November is apt to he fat. Many of the bucks taken out this season weighed between 180 and 100 pounds dressed, and one or two of them touched the 200 mark. The ven- ison was all in the ptitnest condition. On one night at Fifield. a little town in Price county, 25 bucks were shipped out, many of them with eight points, some with ten, and some with 12. These '25 pairs of horns made a sight worth *f'el Without exception these deer were killed with the rifle. The shotgun for ,-0111e reason seems to be discredited ag a deer weapon, thoulzh it icill kill eleanly at 75 yards wheti loaded with buckshot, and the majority of shots obtained in the woods are inside of that distance. Some of the bodies showed the vitality of the Wisconsin deer, being hit four and five timet.the bullets going through at places, and in a way that ought to have been instant- ly mortal. — ' KILLED BY ..SLEEP DISEASE.\ Gs-. of t..e plant iie.e at ,i , ays de- stroyed. Vil 'in learned hien to extract the pulp without destri ving t' e plant and h selection an,' e'r s • •• 1reeding he grew a plant upon the great in !usury is now hoot led We owe also to Vilmorin the present Any man spending the night in one of the small towns along the line of t . arrot. a vegetable which was noth- the Wisconsin Central railway in the ing more than a thin, dry, hard. woody root, unfit for the stomach of n sheep or a cow. Year after year I e sowed in a bed and carefully ex- amined every root. By selecting seed front the best plants for the new sowing he produced n carrot with more flesh and less wood. The horse radish, the turnip, and, indeed, the notato vine. were once plants with thin, dry, woody roots, without tte !Past suggestion that they would lra-anda Ile•lup Depopulated by the Bickner. and Fear/ Are Felt liar EaTlfk• The School of Tropical Medicine has issued a report on the sleeping sick- ness which is now devastating Uganda. Though it was discovered only a fen years ago. it is computet: that the els ease has already killed fruit, 20,000 to 30,000 people, and is %prem.:Ali; to nen areas with increasing virulence, says • Lonnon account. Its •extension to the north will be of .the greatest menace to Egypt. • Sci- entific reports made on the spot de - • the sleep:ng sickness as a com- plaint something like that group of disasters knoun as meningitis or in- flammation of the brain. It begins in- sidiously with changes in the mental attitude elf the patient. From that time the disease pi -ogre sses, and the pativiit becomes sttepiti and restless, and after other symptoms have passed nte : rs into a state of coma and dies. The duration of the complaint varies from a mouth in acute cases to six months or more in chronic cases. The disease is practically incariably fatal. and, although takiag lenger to cause death than hydrophob a, may .be classed along with the latter as one of the most fatal complaints known to mankind. It is contagious anti its spread is assured by overcrowding of many individnals in the same houses. The depoptilation of many large and thickly populated areas is making itself felt, and the outlook is very gl y. The only scheme yet devised for the prevention of the spread of the disease is the isolation ot new cases. SUGAR -BEET CULTIVATION. That aid the Carrot Developed Thrones the. Patleat Indootry of a V an. The great sugar beet industry of the world owes its .ery existence to • e!tacovery of Vilmorin. The orig- irml sugar beet grown In France diu not contain enough sugar for com- merce, states a writer : is , Success The amount of sugar could be easily determined in the beet, but in mak- ing the teat the renrodlictiVe quail - FRIDAY A LUCKY DAY. tiervisita area lavestlwator Furniahea to Prove Thai Monday Ls the Uolacky Day. A patient German investigator, with the national passion to arrive it facts, made a careful record of ill the grave accidents in Germany tor the lust 12 months, reports the New York World. Ore result is the complete rehabili- tation of Friday, which is almost, mini - 3 i -sally 'regarded as the unlucky day in the week. The Geo-titan's statistics show . that Monday deserves that un- enviable distinction. Of the total of 9,948 accidents. Monday heads the list with 1,674, ‘!.ille Friday has fewer than any other day of the week. It is probable that the enmeratition about Friday is largely responble for its good showing. It is generally supposed that, next to Friday, the most accidents (scour on Sunday. when people are riding, driving. boating. rifling in or dodging ootnecodiles and otherwise expo. mg C•emsehem to accidents. but the lit r - man destroys this. belief. He found that next to Friday Sunday has few, ee accidents than any other day of the week. GREAT AMERICAN 'QUAKES. Two Illeadde. That at Chisrie•toa. S. C. —Oar of The arrallor•d a 1111.1•er. Besides the Charleston earthquake of ISM, in which 41 lives were lost and about 15.000.060 worth of prop- erty was destroyed. there have been two other notable earthquakes in the United States within historic times— one near the head of tle Mississippi delta in 1811-12, and one in the lnyo valley, california. in 1872. The former. knonn as the New Mad- rid earthquake, was remarkable for the length of time which its phenom- ena covered. There were seteral shocks at short intervals for several Months. and the whole series of shocks lasted two years. The conntr) was sparsely settled, not no scientific records of the die- torbance were made hut it is related that the aim ial land of the river bot- toms was traversed by visible waves which rocked the trees to and fro and nnrooted many. Huge fissures were opened. and lakes nere di -aired by the escape of their waters intc tl-em. The largest sunken aren is said to have been i3n or 80 miles long and nearly half as broad. The 'nye) valley earthquake waft caosed by a renewed movement along the great fault plain at the eastern base of the Sierra Nevada The chief shock lasted only ft few minutes. but others of less violence continued for two or three months. • A tremendous fissure was formed ilonc the bare of the mountain range for about 40 miles. The land west of the fissure rose, and the land east of it fell se.eral feet. Owens river was temporarily swal- lowed up. In the village of lnyo all the houses were thrown down, and me -tenth of the inhabitants were killed. WIT AND WISDOM IN BOOKS. Selfishness in public life is a crime against one's highest ambitions.—The Conqueror. Women love the lie that saves their pride. but never an unflattering truth. —The Conqueror. It is as easy tee escape from death as from a woman when once she's after you.---Teeetity-six and One. If the sentence: -. Thy desire shall be unto him.\ we , lab! on Eve as a curse; yet i liar daughters have folind their deepest happiness therein.—The Wind- ing Road. ,The patron saint of bachelor girls is a saint of expedients. He has to be. 'He couldn't hold down his job or his halo if he were not.—The Misde- meanors of Nancy. While with mathematical accuracy two and two always make four, by adding a certain amount of personal- ity. the result will nearly equal live.— The College Student. De meanin' of courage an' common sense must he understood. Many a man have died from havin• too notch bravery, butt common sense never killed nobody.—The Black Cat Club. If- the Indies whom gallant gentle- men delight to serve could goess what scant touchstones of worth these same gentlemen sometimes carry into the adored presence. many a handsome head' would he carried with less as- surance.—The Valley of Decision. THE FRILLS OF FASHION. Bowknots are a favorite applique de- sign. Long sash ends of black tulle adorn the evening gowns. Lace stocks are much more chic than stiff:ribbons and collars. White wash kid gloves are useful to wear with the shirt waist snit. A bielt buckle in front, one in black. and one on each side are none too laday. . Bends of flowered lawn are , inserted ioto.,the newest wide turno.er collars and cuffs. An odd parasol is of white tin. per- fectly plain, except for a garland of violets which encircle the edge. Qnantitie. of flowers are used as berthas. chetelaines, and sprays for evening wear, and some of the dainti- est steetes lire composed entirely of chains of flowers. A prettl o handkerchief stock is one of those iniart nouveau (lei•igns. flow- ers in colors nit', long N11% ing sterns. finishing 'the edges or fine white handkerphiefs, the flow ers finished withfedges of embroidery in white. Smart summer shoes and dainty openw f ork or lace trimmed stockings lend,their share of prettiness to the general effect of modish dressing. One might say. indeed, that never before have women worn such fascinating ac- cessories. FADE AND FINANCE, The record for the price of a seat on t14 New York stock exchange was broken recently, when' H. E. Mont- gomery paid $80,000 for a seat that was iivught in MO for NOV. The neaps of 1901 in Manitoba were very ItitTe. official returns showing 50,540 4 0: a bushels of what, 27.796,000 busimis of oats. 6.536,000 hu.hel4 cit )ears ir oe s:lk! 00 : sad 4,800,0 bushels of pota- operations. t The American Sugar Refining com- pany commonly called the sugar John %Jackson, trust. has recently paid off its mort- gage P ots10,0430.000. which was mad. in 1101 and would not have matured until 1911. Reed & Millard's Saloon .st McKinley Avenue, Kendall .0 di Headquarter. for 'he Choicest of Wines liquors and Cigars .ss Large Cluit Rooms Attached 4 1 ) %Ye are always pleased to see 010 fool fu Kendall Barber Shop old. si hai het shop It, r Clean Towels and First -Class Work C. E. CARLISLE, Proprietor Next to kteed d Asyut for Judith 1 , 4 ram lamisiggirs . Di. Gaylord McCoy Successor to Dr Wiemer Office in Old Miners' Union Hall, Opposite to Chronicle Office W. H. CULVER PHOTOGRAPHER Lewistown, .1foli Ian ti kodaks and Amateur's Supplies DENTISTRY W. G. Norman & Co. Manufacturing Jewelers ewlstown, Montana Dr. M. M. Hedges Office Over Judith hard- ware Store, Lew istown. Has been in practice over thirty and guarantees all his Jr. Notary Public Fire Insurance Conveyancer, Etc. Kendall, Montana J. S. KELLY N Fine Watches and Clocks OTARY PUBLIC Repairing . Given Careful Attt•ntion REAL ESTATE Will NORM AN VISITS' K ENItALI. ABOUT THE TENT II OF EACH All Kinds of Legal and Mining Blanks MONTH. HE ALSO CALLS AT OTHER TOWNS MONTHLI • KENDALL, . - IONTANA VI

Kendall Chronicle (Kendall, Mont.), 03 Nov. 1903, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053338/1903-11-03/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.