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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1885)
OBESOH SEHTIMEf J
Advertisements will bo inserted In thj
Sextimu, at the following rates:
Ten lines, one Insertion
" " each subseouent insertion.
C3 Lesal advertisements insert?
T E R M 3
b' cany. Per Year, In advance, f3 SU
job work of all kind done on pro
nonce ana in worKman-Uke style.
A Dlcsniil tu Yearly Advertiser! j
VOL. XXX--TVO. 31
JACKSONVILIJE OREGON, AUGUST 8, ISS5.
83 PER YEi
C P. GEARY, M. D.,
jPkTsiciaa. Aid Svrgeom,
Office In A. L. Johnson's building.
T. R. YOUNTtfP.,
Thjtlcmk '- JtsWP- SmrgMB,
-- CMTEiL'Pourr.-OfcBeoJf. , -,
"jtlli lMUU)ttjrHend8d.to at all hours.
TOHITNEY, M- D-,
KiGLE FOIKT OREGON.
Graving rdcited at nls place I ask a
x'l elfare of the patronage of this section.
Calls attended to at any time.
W. P. WILL.1AMSO&;
ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR-ATLAW
All business In my line will receive
H. K. HANNA,
-Attorney & Counsellor At-iAib3
Will practice in all the Courts of the
'-State. Office up stairs in Urth's brick.
P. P. PRIM,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR-AT-LAW
Will practice in all the Courts of the
4ltate. Office in Court House.
R. PRYCE, M. D.,
Pkysician And Surgeon,
Office next door to Dyer's block, resi
dence, Cunningham's hotel.
T. B. KENTf,
l.lvitj and Countellor Jt Law
Will practice in all the Courts of this
State. Office in the Ctturt Houe.
G U. A1KKN, M. D.,
pBYSICI&N AND SURGEON,
,S3f Office opposite P. J. Ryan's store.
J. W. ROBINSON, M D-,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
OFFICE At City
'dence on Fourth
Drug Store. Resi
St., op-xsite M.E.
Calls promptly attended to, day and night.
B. F. DOtYELL,
A f TQRNEY- At-LAW.
All business placed in my hands will re
ceive prompt attention. Special alien
Uon given to collections.
TMITGHELL is DEMENT.
Attorneys & Counsellor At Law.
-Office In Kamm's new building, corner-
I irst ana lane streets
PoETLASD, OrKGON. "
Tfrlll practice In all the courts of Oregon;
A. L. JOHNSON
I makscoavevitficing and.furnishlng ab
stracts of Und titles a specialty. Loans
negotiated, and., collections made. All
business intrusted to my care -will receive
prompt ana carciuinueniion.
aMB) Teeth extracted at all hours,
MlaH&Laughing gas administered,
UI Uif duind for Which extra
charge will be made. Office on comer of
California and 5th street.
a. O. QIBBS.
l. b. rruBxc.
QIBBS & STEARNS,
4 TT0RNEYS AHD COUNSELLORS,
ctaofflll and 4 Strowbr!dg'i Building,
Will practice in all courts of record in the
8tate of Oregon and Washlntnn Terri
tory; and pay particular attention to
'business in Federal courts.
THE STIFF OF LIFE!
THE ROGUE RIVER
SrBAH ELOHG MILLS
HAVING RECENTLY BEEN RE
fittedlth at modern improvements,
are now turnintr out a first-class article
of fleur, -which is put up in one-fourth
oairri socks; ana every sacs is warranted
to costaln 49 rounds of floiir If vou don't
believe this, just compare a sack of our
Dour with any other brand offered for sale
in this market, and note the-difference in
Flour and Mill-Feed -
Constantly on hand and exchanged for
Having added a set of Barley Rollers to
my mill, I have set apart every Saturday
to Roll Barley for customers. The work
will be done on short notice, so that par
ties can return with their grist the same
day. I am prepared to roll barley at all
times and in the best manner. This pro
cess is tar ahead of the crusher
Jacksonville, Sept. 22, 1883.
ANGLE & PLYMALE Prop's.
The undcrsicned takes pleasure in an
nouncing that he has opened his place of
business in the new town of Medford, Or
egon, andis now prepared to furnish, in
PAINTS AND OILS
TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, Etc.
My stock is fresh and first-class, and I
propose to keep a full assortment of every,
thing'in my line and sell at
PRICES LOWER THAN EVER
All I ask is a trial.
t5F".Highest price paid for Produce.
ST, MARY'S ACADEMY,
TDK SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAME.
THE SHOLAST1C, YEAR OF THIS
school will commence about the end ot
Aucust. and is divided in four sessions.
of eleven weekseach.
Board and tuition, per term, $40.00
Drawing and painting 8.00
Bedand Bedding 8.00
SELECT DAY SCHOOL.
Primary, per. term, ? 5.00
Junior, " 6.00
Prcparatoy " ... . B.00
Senior, " 10.09
Pupils received at any time, and special
attention is paid to particular studies in
behalf of children who have but limited
time. For further particulars apply at
A SUEE DURE GUARANTEED.
DR. E. C. WESTS nerve and brain
treatnicatf specific for Hysteria,
Dizziness, "Coavtilsions, Nervous Head
ache, Jtfcnlat Depression, Loss of Memory,
Spermatorhnea, Impotcncy, Involuntary
emissions premature old age, caused by
Dverertiony settabuse or ovcr-indulg-CSfe'whichi'leada-to
misery, decay and
deiYth.tOne''l box will cure recent cases.
Sach" boxxontains one month's treatmentf
oae dollar a box, or six boxes for five dol
lars'; "sent by mail prepaid on receipt of
price. We guarantee six boxes to cure
any case. With each order received iy ns
for six boxes, accompanied with five dol
lars, we will send the purchaser our writ
ten guarmtce to return the money if the
treatment docs niJt effect a cure. Guaran
tees issued only by
WOOQABD, ClJkBXE & Co.,
Wholesale an? Ketail Druggists, Fort
Orders by mail at regular prices.
U. S. SALOON,
C. 8. HOTEL EUILDIKO. JiCKBOSVILLB,
T. T. McKENZIE. PROP'R,
HAVING ASSUMED THE MAN
igemeot ot this resort, I propose
keeping it stocked with the finest brands
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS,
And will be pleased to receive a call from
all who wish the best in my line. Sat
isfaction assured. T. T. McKENZIE.
C- LEMPERT, M- T3-,
Ur&duateof UniTersUy, Leipzig, Germany,
Physician And Snrgeon.
Calls attended to at all hours day and
nl eht. Office opposite Slover Hotel, Jack
Dli. J. W. ROMKSON
GIT! DRUG STORE
MERRITT & ROBINSON
"Will keep on hand the largest and most
complete assortment or
PURE WINES t LIQUORS,
FAINTS, OILS, ETC.,
To be found in Southern Oregon. Ako a
IUII SIOCK OI i
FINE CIGARS AND
And a great variety of Perfumery, com
mon -and Toilet Soaps, etc.
E35r.rrescripuon9 carefully prepared by
Du. J. W. Robinson.
Dr. Robinson's office in Dru Store.
Soda Springs Hotel,
Ten Miles From Ashland,
L. B. Tucker, Proprietor.
This Hotel has tecentjv been much en-
larged and improved, and now has pleas
And excellent accommodations for guests.
Ihose In Search 0 Health
Should give these
jTamouB 0ouci Springs
A trial, as they are admitted to possess
wonderful curative1 qualities.
No pains will be spared to render the
sojoum of invalids or others pleasant and
The table'wiU'be served with iBebest
tliemsrket affords, ' "
mjm of imBDj
Lots for sale at low prices and on easy
Apply to J. S. HOWARD, Agent, at
Also, in the Railroad addition to the
town of ASHLAND.
Apply to 11. L. McCalt, Agent, Ashland.
Apply to 31
V. B. SOULE, Agent
Apply to M. E
POGUE, Agent, Gold
Apply toS. M. WILCOX, Agent GraDfs
Pass. Or to GEO. H. ANDREWS.
O. & C. R. R. Co.. Eortland Or.
Alarge stock efFrnit, Shade, Ornamen
tal and Nut trees.
Vines and Shrubbery
For sale cheap.
No Insect r Pest on Trees.
Send for catalogue. Address,
J. H. SETTLEinER
TUB ASHLAND' COLLEGE
Four courses of study. Normal and
Commercial College, Preparatory and In
For particulars or catalogue apply to
the undersigned a.1 Ashland, Oregon.
M. G. ROYAL, A. M.
Valaable Zand Tor Sale.
The undersigned offers 2,000 acres ol
valuable land for sale. Land situated on
Antelope creek, eighteen nvles from Jack
sonville Will be sold in a body for $10
per acre or in 160 or 320 ncre lots at from
15 to $20 per acre. For particulars ad
dress or call on A. L. Johnson, Land
Agent, or WM . BTBEE,
is-beautiful, all but her skin;
and nobody has ever told
her how easy it is to put
beauty on the skin. Beauty
on the skin is Magnolia
Balm. '" - .-.
J. W. MEKBITT.
25 YEARS IN USE.
Tht Greatest Medical Triumph of the Age!
SYMPTOMS OF A
Lou of appetite Ba'4 f cotti ve, Tain ta
the bead, with a dull sensation In the
back parr,T;iIa noder-the- ahoalder
blade, Fallseu nfler oatlns, with a dis
inclination to exertion eCbod7 or mind,
Irritability of tetnper.2oTr spirit, with
a feelln;of bavlnCMItSAced some dntjy
WcaHrJ&rDitislntojjg t'.CcrIni at tho
llrarc Dot befdffit?-? lrc, Headache
over tho rlKht rre-Seiilessness, with
fitful dreams, Hlshir coloured Urine, and
TUTT'S yLLS are especially adapted
to such cases, one dose effects each a
change orfeeli isastoastonishtUesufferer.
They Inereaie the Appetite, and cause tho
body to Take on Vlciili.tiias the system is
nourished, and bythelrxonio Action on
prodaend Price ase. 4 Mnrray Wt..TV.Y.
TUTTS HAIB DVE.
Giut runt or Whiskebs changed to a
Qlosst Black by a single application of
. color, acts
instantaneously. Sold by Druggists, or
imsiJXE. ie imparts a natural
ecm Dy express on receipt 01 si,
.Office, 44 Murray St., New York.
Free from Opiates, JEmettcs and loisons.
A PROMPT, SAFE, SURE CURE
For Coughs, Sore Throat. Hoarseness, Influenza,
Colds BronehltU. Croup, Wnooplnc Cough,
Asthma Quinsy, Pains In Cheftt,sad other
sffectloos of the Throat udLuae-
Price SO cents a bottle. Sold by Prntrtf sta and Deal
ers. Partietttnabltto induct their dealer to promptly
ffet it for them itill rertlre two bottUSyExprtis charge$
paid, by sending one dollar to
THE CHiRI.ES A.TOGItER COHFX5T,
Sola Uimert nt Mannfactnrwt.
BslUawrts Jtsnlsad, LB.X.
'Arthe-old-stand .k UHTOuuna
jR?rr.;i(k70 i.t.i?rrv.?'W.nn vn
UllUC, U.i.lU.AXAACLJB Ull iijl
" n,- s -.?
And is prepared to do oil work in his line
on short notice and In a worl.manlike
manner. Vehicles of every des
cription made to order.
Repairing A Specialty.
,-r?T The Ecteks' Guide Is Is
S. sued March and bept, each
year: 215 pages BJxllJ
finches, with ov-r 3,300
illuatraticns r hole pic
tare callerv. . .ves whole
sale prices direct Co consumer jn all goods
for personal or family u Tells how
to order, and gives cxaf cost of every
thing you lise, ct, drir vcar, or have
fun with. Theso inva ible books con
tain iu-urmatiou gUsuied from tho mar
keU of the world. We will mail a copy
Free to any address upon receipt of the
postage 7 cents. Let 'us hear from you.
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
2? J' SS9 Wsbssh Arcrae. Chios ro IB.
DB. . KLSBEE'S JESTEnSAIi PILE BE3E3V
Girei Instsnt Relief, and is an MiSJitn
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
bold by Druggists rjryrricre. Price, 1.00
rer box, jnrcpaid, bBiaail. Samples sent
free to PhysiciansJBnd all sufierers. by
Neuitacdter & Co.,T(ox S016. New York
City. Solo manutictnrrtrs of ANAKESIS.
IN VALUABLE TO ALU
"Will be mailed SI
to all acDllcants r i
and to customers cf last rear wiUiont
ordennElt. It contains uwstraueas, prices,
descriptions and directions forplacting all
Vecrtable and Flower SEEDS, BULBS, etc.
We ccnti: -z li act ex. SoUritoj- for Iten
Ca-vc-s, T-via Marts. CopjrfcrSts. tc lot ib
U'.A? tjws, Luada. Cuba. Darhcd, Frarce
Gero'jnv tlf- -Wc fctte i2i Itlrlj-Uve
J'aa UvUsr.ed ihrciicfiiissfecctlcedlathe
rcuvnur 1J.KA. IhislsrceardspleDdid
IIla?tiateil eilr rarer. 2.2 O a jrar. thorn
ibe rrvnDS cf tcl" ce. n crr iLterenire. and
has aa ranmran ctrcnlatldn. Address MUN'N
t (Xi. rxunt Solicitors, mi'i cf fcizynnc
iiBSicis. 2C1 Broadrajr. New Tcrk.
Hand root khcut ftuect fn
TRAD co MARK
GaMa-i- Absolutely utr&r
ALL PERSONS INDEBTED TO THE
undersigned by note or book account,
are requested to call and settle without
delay. G- KAREWSEI.
Jacksonville, June 92, 1885.
The question has been asked for cen
turies who built the raoundsl When
did they live) Where did the builders
come from? Where did they go to?
What were the mounds built for, and
how long have they been builtt It is
right to ask questions about what we
do not know, and about what we wish
to learn, but the answer to all these
questions, except their duration is no
longer left for future generations.
Who-Tias-evert-read c the wonderful
Pyramids of Egypt who did not be
come fascinated with those stupandu
oua works of human skill and ingenu
ity, and sigh for more light than tra
dition, a history can give? Who has
not eagerly devoured every book and
line and account of returning trvelerS
from that ancient land and found out
that the more he
hears, the less he is
the flpwing .years
bring to him no certain knowledge of,
by whom, wheu, and for what purposes
those huge monuments of human
energy wera erected! The historian
tells us that tho same race of people,
who built the Pyramids, built these
mounds that spread all over North
America.' 'This may be true, but no
historian has ever produced a known
fact to prove his assertion. All that
hutory has said onthese two topics
kimply amounts to this: They do not
know who built the pyramids, they do
not know who built the mounds;
therefore the pyramid and mouad
builders were the same race of people.
The logic is not mine. Bnforc I am
through with these lines I will show
that the pyramid builders aid not
build (he mounds, that no other race
of people built them, and more, that
they were not built at all. This may
appear bold injj the face of all that has
beeu said and written on this interest
Hirrtcfiie-. "Thelh"eoryf8'lh'is, that af
f. .-...'-i.' rr .
nn-early period after deluge, apeop(e;
nubdaea ,icsr-inliabitants, formed a
kingdom and reignei
. I .!.- 9iiw. ' i
for a long period
of time, during which they built cities
and, among other works, built thx
Pyramids, made the Sphinx and did
other works which have been entirely
lost, or are still unearthed, and that
after a long reign, tbey were over
powered by those whom they had eon
quered and driven fiom the land. a
cause their wealth consisted in herds
and flocks and because they were su
perior in governing, thej were called
shepherd king?, and are so known in
history. Being banished from Egypt,
thay took a northeast course acrosi
the continent of Asia aud in due tiiro
arrived on the west shore of Behring
Strait, crossed over by some means
into Amrrfea, gradually traveled south
and ultimately spiead over all of
North America, into Mexico, and,
perhaps, passed finally into South
America. That all along this line of
march and settlement, which took
ages and generations, they built.stone
wells, pyramids, and mounds of earth
and in America having lost much of
their former skill and nnable to frame
suitable tools, ceased to work much in
stone, and hence built mounds., which
we find spread more or less all over the
continent. This may be true in part
of that ancient people, and this may
be the true theory of the peopling of
America, but it is no solution of how
the mounds came about. The histo
rian has told us who built these
mounds, but has failed to tell us what
they were built for, or at least has
failed to furnish a single known fact
to corroborate his assertion. True
sous say for forts, or plaees of refuge,
some for homes, some for retreats from
high water, some for altars and so on
but where is a- known fact in connec
tion with these mounds that tends in
the least to verify a single assertion
above. If built for fortifications, or
places of refuge, who were these people
at war with. History says the same
race inhabited the whole of the land,
and we might all believe it from.sim
iliarity of these mounds, and also that
this people were numerous, from the
countless numbers of these little bills,
and we mic;ht add from all appearance
that they had an abundance of cheap
labor. If built for homes, would there.
not be some found upon mountain
sides and plateaus as rude nations
usually live among the hills and moun
tains, It built as places of safety from
high water, where did the water come
from and where did it go tot Atd
ritrcrane. . . .. .,. r ."... r; .-?--,'
OI IUUJ.HII DEUiKiaiQUYviro-tuturuT7tuv
nQ. ; anaueri.a;vvtiBT)'!ietueu;jp, EojEvami
would not the water that would drive
them to these retreats be likely, some
times, to overflow the whole surface
and drown the whole population)
These mounds are usually found on
planes and level lands and the water
would overflow them very deep some
time?. Besides what would the peo
ple subsist upon while standing upon
these mounds waiting fonthewater' to
subdue) They would collect im'these'
places in a hsfefo and hardly brine
much to eat cfeh them, Tbe overflow
that .would take place would I'jrjly"
destroy their crops also. The mnuuds
are too low for places of refuge from
high water and therefore we hazzard
nothing in saying this hypothesis-is all
false. If built for altars, or fcr religi
ous purposes where is the. evidence.
The pyramid and mouud builders beinc
tbe same race of pttople we rightly in
fer that the mounds were built for the
same purpose that the pyramids wera
built. That the pyramids were not
built for altars or for religious pur
poses is evident from the fact that no
sacrifice could be upon them and no
worshiper could ascend them, at all,
until a part of the surface work was
taken away, the entire surface of thuse
pyramids being smooth faces of stone
work. If bdilt for other religious
purposes, and by the same race as the
pyramid builders, no inference can be
drawn in this direction from whst is
known of the pyramids, as no such be
lief lingers in tradition or is found in
I will add that if these mounds were
built for places of devotion, that the
mouad builders, whatever may have
been thsir religion, at least outwardly,
were a much more religious people
than those who now occupy the rooumi
regions. If bui't for burial grounds,
then must have the pyramids been
build for the same purpose as the -same
people built both, and' had iajuind'tlie
same oMecfc. But such Vas" not tbe
Gae,-as'.theywere built solid, or nearly.
M,ajffi,1'djj.3 no hjjorytrajitipi1-
intirnateS" such thought. They have
been attributed to tbe bufifrlo as those
animals, when resting, after feeding,
generally stand in large circles, close
together, with their heads in, and when
the buffalo was numerous such tram
pled circles could be found in many
places on the plains. The prairie dog
is said to have built tham,'and per
haps, other animals, and somejiave as
cribed them to the agency of water at
some prehistorian period. I am pre
pared to disprove every one of these
hypothesis, and will convince you,
reader before I am done that they are
all false. Geologists have given this
phenomenon but little thought or in
vestigation, 'so far as I have heard or
seen, and therefore we can look for but
little information from that source.
P. A. Moses.
All of Mr. Glads'one's "creations,"
says "The London World" have evi
dently been inspiredby the desire to
do honor to men, no merely of talent
or wealth, but of good manners' and
high breeding. Take Sir Nathaniel
de Botbchild, for example. He is the
inearnation of the natural grace of the
Asiatic, of the soft suave finesse of tbe
intelligent Hebrew; scrpulously deli
cate and considerate, wholly devoid ef
any of the swager "side" or assump
tion which the posession of his money
bags might ikrled in others, his whole
purpose in We is to ingratiate himself
with those among whom he may be
iliFnivn A nrl t n 1 li Q f inn ninrtTino In
bear all the charm of aTcuTtjrVaigd iSS
. i, . "3 - J51 -1
leueci, a winsome presence, a musical
voice, and an irresistable manner.
Sjrnp of Fl;.
Naturo's own true Laxative. Pleas
ant to the Palate, acceptable to he
-Stomach, harmless in its nature, pain
less in its action. Cures habitual
Constipation, Billiousness, Indigestion,
and kindsed alls. Cleanses the System,
purifies the blood, regulates the liver
and acts on the Bowles. Breaks up
Colds, Chills and Fevers, etc.
Strengthens the organs on which it
acts. Better than bitter, nauseous
medicines, pills, salts and draughts.
Sample bottle free, and large bottles' for
sale by Merritt & Robinson, Jackson
ville. "Smith wont take his part," said the
stage director to the manager. "The
part of a woman." "Tis a mighty
aean man that who wont take the part
of a women," answered the manager.
There are six prisoners in the Baker
county jail, two for murder and four
for horse stealing.
Slandering Oregon Gin
The following, purporting te ha I
respondence from this city to the
sas City Times, shows what flights'
fancy a correspondent can indulge
when hard potato it for facts.
whole story is absanfc The Oreg
girlsjxre not a titfeeijd.t&Mr
ern sisters in rnnmm- VI
I? irt t " ui.i. V
.1.UO 1.VU1KU m .T WJT71 , Ufllft
proaehed a mansion uu-&sf tyFjj(sJ
!Tj .i .i i t. lit-.v- '-J
au oMbtvcu me aaejuier owifri
in the front yari, sinchfflj
saddle on an Oregou horse tbitj
ed to this proceeding. She w
the age whero 'standing with reluc?
feet womanhood and child he&oSr&f '
I offered my assistance as she was bop
ping around on her right foot, her lef
fcot in the stirrup, while she firniijj
grasped tbe bridle bit in hr left hand
The cay use meanwhile was tnakiut
mad bounds, bellowing as only an OrJ
con horse can bellow, and standing
first on his hind feet and then on his
head. 'No, thanks, I can managi
him,' she said, and vaulted into the
saJdle, not sidewise, but otherwise.
,j"The instant the girl gained the sad
die, aud the horse felt that she wis
there, down went his head, an arch
sprung in his back, and away he went,
jumping stiff legged and over sage
brush six feet high, until horse and
rider disappeared in the distance. Af
ter awhile she came bick at a thund'
iug gallop, aud reined up at the dio.
trifle excited, but smilinsr.
"You sit on your horse like a cen
taur. Where are you going.
'"Over to the Bully Creek Sunday
school. You bet your life I can sit
him straight up, and don't you forget
;Ib experienced" jfoxemaB, who has
anreyejo: philosopHy,, says that took
apparently partakaef ;tie- temper of.
thos'a wTfo use tlfeui." Ashort rfrafnei
man has nicked bits; the impetuous J
man, broken ones; the l&zy man, dul
ones; the careless man, badly dressed
ones; tbe man with one idea, one dress
for all kinds of work; the soft ran
can rarely kep the edge of a tool
from turning, while tbe good eatured
(and oven tempered man ba3 the best
tools in the shop, and is pestered con
tinually by ill tempered workmen who
come to borrow from him whenever
they bave a particular piece of work
to do. It ia quite interesting tr note
the similarity in tho temper of work
men and their tools.
Labor Statistics. A building -was
in process of erection opposite a public
building, .in Washington City. One
ef ,tlie clerks, who had been looking
out of the window for some time, said
to another clerk who was reading a
"I have been watching that work
man over there, aud he has not done a
lick of work in all that time I won
der what he gets paid fort"
Just about the same time the we
man remarked to a fellow workman -
"Just look at that government
clerk over there. He hasn't dons
any thin; except look out of the win
dow for the last half hour. No won.
der the countrv iigeiug to-thffdoj?. i -Texas
ease and other affections of
neys is that they are due te immoder
ate use of ice water and other chilled
Averages. Thirty fcr forty years ago,
a physician ascerts, when people slack-
sjUed their thirst with fresh water from
well or pump, kidney disease was
virtually known. Now, however, the
general use of ice in every household
and saloon and tbe multiplication of
soda fountains, cause tbousaads of per
sons to abruptly shock their heated
interna organs with freezing droughts,
and kidney troubles bave become very
SrasTROKB. In cases of heat or
sunstroke lay the person in a cool,
shady place. Loosen his clothing.
Let the bystanders rub the arms and
legs with pieces of ice wrapped in
towels until the excessive heat of sury
face is allayed. Qive twenty drops of
aromatic spirits of hartshorn hi a little
water every twenty minutes or half
hour. No effort to'rise or walk should
be allowed till the patient is quite re
stored. Hartshorn is said to ba better
than brandy in cases of sunstroke.