Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1909)
FOR FARM EQUIPMENT.
... I !
Hurrah lor Ihr fourth !
Mr. and Mrs Hartman are visiting
Big Celebration at Handy, Saturday,
their sun, the stage driver, for a few
Meinig'a Park Is one ol the finest weeks
Mi«s Mildred Faublon has gone to
natural |sirks In this part of the «tale
ami has Item pul In gmsl shape for the Cortland to visit at the home of Wni.
Winters for a lew days.
Everything you need
1* II Roark of Plesaant Home was a
lion Walter A. Pluimick of Oregon
City will deliver the patriotic address at caller at W. J. Faublon'« on Tuesday.
Handy Celebration on Haturday. There
There were over 40 guest« at Hutel
will lie many interesting features, In Rhododendron last Haturday and Hun-
cluding recce and a hall game lietweon day.
Handy and I’leaaanl Hume. Hitch up
and come over! Bring your family or
your lieet girl I
llarlow Douglas« will open a p plioto-
graph studio In Handy about July Ist.
Get your picture taken while at the
celebration on July 3d.
Clirl« Wealeler ami wife, and II. Troge
ami wife, of Pamaacua, spent last week
In Heattie attending the Heal tie Fair.
Mr. Wedeler reports a fine lime
advises everyone to go,
Cbas, Cbadler of Hiefer station,
kicked badly by a horse last week.
Is Improving nicely.
Fal Hiefer is putting gravel on
Most every one Is through planting
Weatherly road ami doing tine work.
potatoes but ar« still eeltlng out kale
Chris. Wedeler has Isiugbt ten acres
ami wishing tor rain.
ol the Heaelone place on the Its*« Line,
Those who were on tin' «U-k ll«t »re
where he will make Ina home sometime
able to lie up
In the future.
J. F'liegal baa purrliaawl a new two-
•rated hack and J. t'oekelreas a lie*
T*ina were hum Io Mrs. Jackson yes
buggy. W. Bacon ha« ¡»urcbased a new terday ; big, hearty boy» ami crying all
tlie wbile—jual «■ if they wanted Fol-
The Mt. Hood Railway A I’owrr Co. ger*« Golden Gate Coffee.
arc making the ruck« fly at the power
Help for I hose Who Have Stomach
Autos are a frequent sight on our
Alter doctoring for al«>ut twelve years
A number of young people attended lor a bail «toinacli Double and «pending
the enlerlainiueul al Handy Friday eve nearly five hundred dollar« (or medicine
and doctor'« fees, I purcl>a«e,| my wife
one l«>x of I'tiatnlrerlsin'a Htomach ami
Mr and Mrs J. II I. Maybee called Liver Tablets, which did her so much
good that she continued to u«e them
on Mrs. W Bacon recently.
ami they have dune her more good than
J. Taylor han sold Ills farm livre and all ol the medicine I bought before.—
purchased another near Chehalis, Wash Samuel Hoyer, Folsom, Iowa,
medicine i« fur sale by lircabaiii Drug
ington, and will move on it soon.
Co. Hamplea free.
Mr. and Mrs. Alt Bell visited A. C.
Tliouias and wife last Hunday.
Ned Nelson and wife of F>rwood wer«
driving in this vicinity recently.
U. Gibons lust a valuable f,,w
Cheap and Efficient H«lps Fee Coun
Th« successful management of a
modern farm dependa largely upon th«
efficiency of the equipment with wblcb
th« work 1« performed. In addition to
th« outfit of tools obtainable from a
hardware dealer, there ar« a number
of «[icclal dev bee that may I j « mad«
on tbe farm and tliat will prove of
great aaalatam« in general repair
work. A workbeueb of some kind will
probably b« the first essential. For th«
construction of a workt»en<h like that
shown in th« first cut there will !»•
needed four boards seven-elghtha inch
thick, twelve to fourteen inches wide
and about twelve feet In length. Th«
length of th« bench, however, will de- j
pend U|ion I lie size of the shop or other
space that may l>e avallabl« for use as
Mr». J, Cuckelrses and Mias I *n>
Tliumas drove over to Mrs M. C. Ilona
hue’s ou Thursday ami brought home a
nice lol ol gooaeberriee that were raised
on tbe High Forest Farm.
Albin Phelp« is al horn« again from
Exon preached at Cliff Hide
church Suuday to a large attendance.
Ihin’l I iriret Market D»y, July 7.
The Ikolglaaa Cash Store at Hsndy has
a new stock <d silk shirt-waists, corset
cover«, ready-msde children's «uits,
wrspjiera, iHMits and shoe«, griH-erien and
crockery. Best line of post cards out
side of Portland. Soda water right from
Patrick Dunn <>l Camas, Wash., baa
liven visiting his friends and relative«
in this vicinity. He is very much grat
ified at the growth and pr<«i|H-rity of
I hive liougla»« ha« a large force of
men and teams at wofk on the county
G. Hcharnke and G. N. Flinn visited
with Mr and Mr«. Henry Hiedenstein
Charlie Cox and his mother are camp
ing at Mr Hugh's.
Boost for Oregon!
''Oregon is the place (or you." baa
le-en the slogan brought to tbe attention
ol 5,IXx»,<««I ¡«-ople of the country by a
big advertisement in Saturday Evening
I’ost. placed by the I’urtland Commer
cial Club, and the aanie message lias
been sent to 1,000,010 more through
other publications. Reasons why Ore
gon 1« a stale of opportunity have l»een
pre«rntcd. The 92 commercial Isslies
of the slate having membership in the
Oregon Development le'Ague have i*een
given an opportunity without cost to
them li> answer Immediately thousands
ol new inquiries about Oregon. Never
before has Oregon been so well known
and interest in the state so generally
aroused. All that is needed to get the
l>est results 1« for the commercial bodies
to take advantage of the opportunity
and make these home-seekers familiar
with their wetions by sending them lit
erature and answering inquiries.
Halem is making pre)«rations for the
fourth annual cherry fair to lie held in
the Capital City July B and 9. The
people ol Halem make a big event every
year of the cherry show and the (etc
tins season will eclipse anything of the
kind ever held there, according to those
in charge of the program
The fair will
la- held at the time of the .Midsummer
meeting of the Slate Horticultural Soci
ety at Salem. There will lie addresses
by prominent orchardists and spacialista
and a side trip through the orchards
slmut Salem on Friday, July 9, will >>e
a feature of the gathering. Fruitgrow
ers of the state arc making plans to
< Bl»* «SITIOS
a workroom. Two pin es of 2 by 4
Inch scantling, each sixteen feet long,
will be «utilclent to construct the
framework of th« bench. All lumber
entering Into the construction of the
workbench should be thoroughly sea-
som-d and dressed to uniform width
Tbe clothesline or bauger as illus
trated herewith is Intended for use in
A clamp for holdlug materials should
the house during wet or cloudy weath
be constructed from a piece of bnrd
er. The frame is made with a center
wood aud attached by the aid of a car-
[tenter’s bench screw. Thia clamp piece of round wood about one ln< b
should be provided with notches or pin in diameter aud any length to suit
boles at the lower end so that It can be tbe size of tbe room. Tbe wood may
set to bold materia la of any tlilrkrieaa be square If a rouud piece cannot be
Along Ibe front of the bench two or secured. Tbe two end pieces are of
three bolea ■ bou Id be provided. Into the same material and eighteen inches
which pina may be aet for supporting long. Tbe pieces are held together at
boards or other materials tbst are too
Jong to be held rigid by tb« clamp
A “atop” for bolding materiala that
are tv be planed can be luaerted in
the top of the bench, near th« left
hand end. as shown In the rut. If a
regular stop is not employed Its place
may lie taken by a small piece of
notched board nailed on top of the
A pair of trestles or sawhorses, each
consisting of a piece of 2 by 4 Inch or
TUI IBDOOB PB1EB.
2 by U Inch limiter, about four feet In
length, supported upon four legs, as the connections with small braces
Illustrated In the second figure, are made from Iron. The frame is bung
very convenient for working upon to the celling on three one-half inch
while marking, sawing, boring or chis brass screw pulleys. Clotheslines are
eling. The sawhorses are an accessory stretched between the end pieces on
to the workbench and should be con- which to bang the clothes.
structed at the same time. The coat
Loading th« Wagon.
of the materials with wblcb to con- I
It is generally believed that tbe load
struct both the workbench and
borses should not exceed $5. Among pulls easier if put well forward on tbe
the accessories to the workbench wagon
But this la not so on tbe or
there is no device that will give great dinary wagon, where tbe bind wheels
er satisfaction than a good miter box. are larger than tbe front ones. Should
to be used for sawing small wood ma tbe wheels be equal in size tbe load
terials either square or at an angle. should be equally distributed. If
For the construction of a miter box trucks are so low down that
three pieces of board one inch thick, burses have an upward pull on
six Inches wide and three feet In load. tbeD it would be all right to
length should 1« selected and nailed tbe load well forward, The load
together In the form of a square should be proportioned to the surface
trough, taking care that the nails are contact of the wheels. A large wheel
drlveu well out toward the edge of the sinks less than a small one. There-
Vertical cuts are sawed fore tbe load should be heaviest on tbe
through the sides to the bottom board bind wheels. Distribute the weight so
to guide the saw when the box is In that no one wheel or no one side is
Sear one end a cut is made at carrying the greater share, lest it
make the draft excessive for the ton
1.. Flinn and family of Wapinitia is
camping nt Mr. Indore’«.
Proper Treatment for Dysentery and
N. A Flinn, an old G. A II, veteran,
AH yearn old, is in poor health.
The great mortality from dysentery
Several ol the Cherryvilleitvn were ami diarrhoea is due to a lack of proper
out Hunday trying the speed of their treatment at the first stages of the dis
ease. Chamberlain's Cholic, Cholera
horses for the Handy races, July 3.
Fay Hamilton of Portland in visiting and Diarrhoea Remedy is a reliable and
I'ffi'Ctual medicine and when given in
with hie uncle, Job It Maroney.
time will prevent any dangerous conse
It has lx-en in use for many
years and has always met with unvary
Make it a point to be in llreahant on ing success. For sale by Gresham Drug
Market Pay, July 7.
tNTKHIOROF WOHIHHor WITH TWKSTT-F1VB
the right uugles with the length of the
box to la* us<>d in making square cuts.
For making lievel cuts for a right an
gled miter joint the skies of the box
should be sawed down oil oblique
lines running nt an angle of forty-five
degrees with the length of the box.
For the benefit of those who contem
plate the purchase of tools for use on
the farm the following combinations
F'or a two dollar and fifty cent out
fit—a hatchet, a bandsaw, a email
square, a screwdriver and a pair of
F'or a ten dollar outfit—a hatchet, a
hand ax. a twenty-six inch handsaw, a
twenty-four Inch steel square, a draw
ing knife, a brace and six bits (one-
quarter, thrre-etghtb». one-half. Jve-
eighths, three-qtiarter ami one Inch», a
pnlr of pliers, n acrewdrlver. a cold
chisel, a twelve Inch flat file, a monkey
wrench. a jack plane, two chisel* (one-
half and one Inch), a rivet punch, a
rivettng hammer, a leather punch and
a small oil can.
Other outfits, according to the arti
cles desired, can be had for from $20
Offered by Beaver State Herald
Darrow’s History of the Grange and The
Herald for 1 year,
Poultry Secrets Disclosed, Farm Journal lor
2 years, and The Herald, 1 year,
This is Your Chance
Don’t fall to advertise, but fall to
Don’t feed pork scrap to chicks at
all; no, not to chickens large or small.
Don’t forget that early to hatch and
•arly to grow develops the bird that
wine at the show.
Wash Eggs Far Market.
It would in a sense be better • to
wash eggs sent to market than to
send them In a dirty condition. Rut
washed eggs have no keeplug quali
ties. The water appears to dissolve
the gelatinous substance which seals
the |>oA*s of the «bpll. and air is thns
admitted aud sen starts decomposi
tion. The better way to treat dirty
eggs is to take a woolen rag only
slightly moistened with water and
gently rub off the dirt.
'HERE are secrets in the poultry business, as
in any other ; the best methods and newest
discoveries seldom reach the amateur poultry raiser
and the general public for years after they are origi
nated. A new method of absolutely insuring the
fertility of setting eggs, for example, has
Enormous Cash Value
Grange Scholarships st Corn«if.
The New York state grange him re
newed Its offer of scholarships to mem
bers of the grange at the above named
Institution, examinations for which are
to be held the third Saturday In June
In each county. The value of the six
scholarships for the winter short course
Is $300. or $50 for each, and they are to
be awarded to the six contestants who
attain the highest standing In the ex
amination. The examinations are open
to both men and women who are meui-
tiers of the Order, but the student must
be seventeen years of age on euterlng
college. The examinations are based
on geueral knowledge, arithmetic, his
tory. civics. English, spelling and ag
riculture. Those who desire to take
these examinations should notify their
Pomona master or tbe couuty deputy
st least three weeks before the ex-
An hour’s vigorous exercise > Mh
day will put the man who Is occupied
In close and confining Indoor pursuits
In shape so that he can do more and
better quality of work In the seven or
nine hours remaining than he would
be capable of were he to devote the en
tire time at his disposal to work with
out any exercise. This Is a fact that
thousands of men don’t seem to realize
uutll they are broken down with nerv
ous exhaustion, which Is usually the
direct result of not keeping the body
In the pro|>er physical and nervous
trim through w*bolesouie and much
•nd it» ditcowrer is not to be blamed for keeping it to himself. New, for tbe
first time, the secrets of many of the most tncceMfnl poultrymen arc made
public. Nn confidence has been violated: every secret has been
Obtained in an Honorable Way
(1) by ounight purchase; (2) by free permission given the author. Michael K.
Boyer; (3) by collecting old, valuable, but little known methods; (4) by Mr.
Boyer's <wrn experience covering 30 busy years. Since this book was first ad
vertised four or five months »co. it has been necessary to print eight editions,
and many new and valuable secrets have been added to the original book.
Read What Purchasers Say
•re » rth their weight m g«Jd Why I putd fih
D - the •prxvuted osta ute«bod. Tou certainly give
a felkw < ver his money'« worth
A.NDRLW F u MoRLkA. Vtfca. 5 I.
Received your »wok of ' H'ultry Secrete " tt*«an
e»cep«fomally tnrtructtve work. ai»d worth filo to
any pr.Vrw«l.e j- <-foymaa I would md care to
take that f ntv o-pv >f I conid t»<d rv< »»other
HURT F KINUSLAMIk. Montrille. N J
thia «tote for the part ftfteen year» and have
about every hook th»» t« pubi.«hr.1 on th:« suhjert
inntybhrary. and I con eider thi« tart of voure the
»Mws.aluatde I kmrartyfw forth, general ruMic
L • Ih-filMlBBl Marin. Ill
Tour bra'k "Poultry Secrete" received, also
tbe February and March number« ,4 tbe Farm
r. L V'VDIXRVRi.H. RwUlwd. Tnw.
Zr Z4Ù re,-« propri ty
" Paaitty Salirti " l/Ui jmi
thra’ ta "ni , «ina KWm
**/ r/vrrO /or « mw <
/««/ ««a AaAzrZu ae>zvr«/ea.
A Few of the More Important Secrets
'"'“Hr •» well««
w^s£’ ’ sk
mrt u d ior •*••■■«
I. K. belch’s System of In breeding without the least
loss of vitality.
Selecting the laying hens—the cent ml thought of the
SO-Cailed Hogan, Potter ih Palmer Systems.
The Philo System, a brief outline telling what it is and
for what it is valuable.
c_ _ __ .__ _ .
Several new ftuxi formulas, many of them the tanv as
expensive patented foods.
Th«- IS omt. . bo.hd” -WW W P-durls.
<»reiner s C om f eeding System ; and » they new rules
«',r feeding Corn and grain.
Trus low’s Secret of obtaining high mar het price, for
The Angell method, admirably adapted to the «—»all
«focll in x illage or Suburb.
"• »b‘«‘"‘i>« b“iv '"«i «<»»<
„ „„„ , bu«hel.
P7- Wood’» Secrrt of Tsvlng Fowl to, poHlm-insnoT».
Professor Rice'- bat lieu Secret explaining why kun
hens don’t lay.
AX’D MANY OTHERS, NOT KNl MERATF.D HERE
It would be absurd to expect every bit of this information to be unknown to everyone ; we make
no such claim. But to the great majority of poultrymen it will be absolutely new, and of great v.ttae.
kBOVT rtRM JO1RX IL »— Farm Journal ha» for thirty years made a nwcialtv of poultry thie department
1« »My edited and more valuable than manv »pertained jmultrr papet« Thi« ■• only one e-rtion. however
ble maga»in«r-a monthly with
tW »u been bar« ROT a dreary techniral farm paper, hedly printed oa cheap paper
full of medical and traehv advertiaementa Hut a niaraaine for »he home — town, viltace or country well printed and
illurtrated clean, clever quaint, and alway» cbeerf il inteneelv practical equally at Route on a thouaand acre farm or
on aauburbaa beck $arden . and in a down way» VRLIKK AMY OTHER PkPKR.
AU 3 for $1.50
(Wa Caanet aell •• Pwwltry »eereta " by Itself attly In thia Cenablaatfoa.)
SEND OR BRING YOUR ORDER TO
BEAVER STATE HERALD. GRESHAM. OREGON