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About Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1910)
LOCAL NEWS HEMS :
T. R Hewett will spend Saturday
and Sunday at Seaside.
Miss Ruby Emery visited home folks
Miss Ethel Bradfield returned from a
two months trip east, this week.
E. W. Aylsworth
vacation at Seaside.
is spending Ins
The Gresham Giants beat the Hillsboro
Cardinals, last Sunday, score 18 to 10
There will l*e a gane here Sunday with
the Calet Bros. Team.
Old Soldiers Picnic to be he d in the
city grove at Gresham on September 1.
Everybody come and bring your baskets
and have a good time
E. E. Marshall has retti med from
Eastern Ore. where he has been repre-
seating the Mitchel. Lewis À Staver
Oo. He will coi tinue in the same line
in this locality.
Next Sunday morning the pastor.
Rev. M. B. l’arvunagian, will preach at
the niethodist church and in the even
ing the sermon will be by Rev. W. G.
Catbey. Sundavschoot at 9:45 a. m.
Misses Grace and Minnie Law rance
spent a couple of wee>- s at Seaside.
M iss Winifred Osborne spent Satur
day and Sunday at Seaside visiting the
M isses Lawrence.
of th» Strenuous
Kentucky Ir IZ77.
In 1777. while llarr>nlnl>uru l\.v..
was so beset with liidlnn- thm th«*
Inhabitants were In hiiii I ih for dully
bread, a young num. only sixteen tears
old. mad«* himself extremely u*«*ful by
venturing «’ut of the fort ts*fore day
break and returning with a I ihk I of
game after nightfall
I hl« Intrepid
youth was Jam«** Ray. after» arti Geu
One day In the year Just mentl*>iicd
Ray mid another y ounc man u Ph*
shooting at a mark near the fort, when
the second man was guddenly Mhot
down by th«* Indians. Ray looked In
the direction whence tlx* shot had
come, saw the enemy and was on the
point of raising his rifle w hen lie was
set upon by another baud who had
crept near him unseen.
lit* took to his heels and, lielng a
quick runner. rench«*d the fort amid a
shower of bullets, but the gales were
shut, and the men Inside were so
frightened that they dar«*d not open
Finding himself shut out. Ray
threw himself flat on the ground In
the rear of a stump, and here, perhaps
seven steps from th«> fort and within
sight of his mother, he lay for four
hours, while the bullets of the Indians
tore up the ground Ml either side of
Ths Story ot ths Buried Prize of an
FIXE SPECIMEN OF FKKCHKKOX.
(By courtesy ot Iowa State college ]
do the best work be must be properly
proportioned; be must be balanced.
The most important tiling iu any draft
horse is bis legs. That is where you
get the eudurauce. and. then, his feet
must be good. Look out for bis feet
and legs. That is where be gets his
J. S. Hall, who has a daiiy ranch near
Aud you want the legs under the
Fairview, has purchased the Smith corners, like a table. Build a horse
house near the entrance to the Fair and a table in the same way. You will
grounds, and will move into it about be surprise«! if you will take the time
The deal was made to look at the different shapes of
horses’ legs. The table legs come down
Uyough the Gresham Real Estate Co.
to strike the ground, aud they are
John Conley has bought the Town
straight, and so you have the essen
send cottage in Regner’s addition.
tials to start with. But the horse s legs
Kenneth Roberts is home frum the may turn out nt the bottom, or he
Deschutes country and will attend high may tie knockkneed, or he may spread
at the knees ami the feet tiend In, or
his front legs may set too far apart or
Mrs. W. H. Bachmeyer and Mise too far back.
Rembold returned from Seaside >at-
1 might go on to enumerate other
positions of the feet and legs that are
A group of about forty children anJ bad. but there is one thing 1 have no
several parents met fora social time on ticed—you take a horse with the legs
squarely under the corners and nine
the parsonage lawn Wednesday after
times out of ten he has a sloping
noon. They were the primary classes
shoulder and a short back.
of the M. E. S ¡relay school and a
Buying one for breeding purposes!. I
few l abies of the cradle roll and their would not buy a long back nt any
parents. They «ere in charge of the price. While we have a number of
teachers. Miss Florence Fieldhouse and laws governing the purchase of hors««s.
Miss Mary Han-on and Mrs. Rusher. I would Judge a stallion rather by his
Mrs. A. Ilevel is cradle roll su|>er ntend- good, strong back and his legs. If you
ent. All enjoyed a j*leasant lime with have a good level back, plenty of
length, with the help of sound Joints
games and refreshments.
and good feet, the rest can tie done io
feeding 1 want a clean joint, not a
Maxwell Schneider is prepared to do joint that shows, and sound texture of
finer work than at any previous time. both bones and muscular filler. I can
Cali at his new studio on Powell street.
not describe the bone 1 would prefer
. any better than by comparing It with
a razor blade.
Harvest Dance at Rockwood
Take the razor with the back of the
Saturday evening. August 27, is the razor forward and you have a go«xl
date set by Rockwood Grange for the description of the leg construction of
annual harvest dance.
Richards' or the horse. You want what we call a
chestra. Popular prices and the usual medium bone. And in the selection of
Grange supper will attract the custo young stock-take the horse, for In
mary large attenda' ce.
Undesirables stance—1 buy a good many at four
not allowed to remain. All others are years old. They are long, hardy look
34 ing and comparatively thin.
They do not look preprocessing at
all. 1 like to buy them at that time.
You take one of those colts that is
How to Fasten Handles on Umbrellas.
Sometimes a person would like to good, with a good set of legs and suffi
umbrella cient bone, and he makes a good horse.
handle to another umbrella and fasten He should have heavy. sloping shonl*
it on solid. This can be done by clean ders and gissi feet. And. though lie
have a long head mid his joints
ing out the bole left tn the handle may
from the old rod and filling the bole look Idg. I care nothing for that, but
with powdered sulphur.
Place the only for gissi tames, but the average
handle in a solid, upright jiosltlon. and farmer would sa.v that lie is too coarse.
after heating the umbrella rod red hot I know tie will win out. and nine 11tn»-s
out of ten he will make a high priced,
push the r<si down Into the hole con
talning the sulphur.
The hot rod perfect draft horse.
No young man can hope to accom
plish much who ha* not made hie life
a reservoir of power on which he can
draw in eveiy emergency.
At Inst he grew Impatient and called
out to the garrison:
"For heaven's sake, dig a hole under
the cabin wall and take tue in!"
The men Inside set to work Imme
diately. and the brave young hunter
was speedily safe Inside th«* fort.
Dr. F. A. Short, ot Portland, visited
his brother this week. His wife and
son are taking their outing at Welches
where Mrs Short's parents have a cot
fuses the sulphur, and when cold It
will bold the rod solid. This method
may be applied to fastening rods Into
•tone, iron or wood
Au expert authority on breeding
horses give« the following luforiiialhiti
on lhe draft horse, an animal Him
plays an iiuisirtant part In farm work
at this season of the year, lie say-
I will undertake to give you a few
simple rules to go by lu the sehs iion
cf horse breeding stock. In nil my ex
perieuce of the last thirty years I have
acquired a good many rules. I have
found from my ex|M*rience and ob-ei
vat ion that if you will observe a fen
simple rules you will not tie misled
very much In your selection.
You must k«*ep iu mind w hat he Is
for He Is not to be cut up Into steaks
aud roasts. like the steer. He is ail
animal of strength. lu other words, tie
is a steaiu eugim* ou a amali scale
His duty Is to draw a load and pull
heavy weights. And as loug ns that Is
true you cau see the ImiH.rtatK-e of
size. Here weight alone helps to move
A horse that weighs a ton moves a
load easier than lhe UMO pound li •-
Being in the nature of a machine. to
Mrs. Carmen has been quite ill but
is reported better.
Editor Dari all made a trip to Salem
on Wednesday on business connected
with the annual program for the Grange.
The new program will be ready for dis-
tributation within the next week,
While in Salem he made visits to the
State Penitentiary and to the S ate
Insane Asylum. These institutions are
well worthy of a visit and it is quite in-
structive to learn how they are conduct
ed. Admission is free all ■ ays of the
week except Saturday and Sunday and
thev are verv courteous in their treat
ment of vi-iters.
INDIANS AND BULLETS.
An English buccaneer, having lo«>te«l
nnd tire«) a rich prise, found bliuself
pursuc«l In turn by a Sjianlsb pirate,
and in order to save his treasure sought
some isolatthl shore on which to bury
It until the time cnuie to divide the
sjioil.s with bls followers
So he rail
Into the Bahama group and. landing on
a low lying strip of sand and paltu
trees, cacte'd his plunder and. naming
the place Fortune Island. sall«xl away
He left n number of negro slave* I m *
hind to guard the tiurhsl treasure, and
the prewent Inhabitants are said to be
d«*s«*eud<*d from these slaves The For
tune Islanders believe the old sea rover
never returned for his ch«*st and that
It is still bidden somewhere near the
It is no uncommon sight
for tourists on the run- occasions w hen
a steamer stops there to see some half
naked black man digging In lhe sand,
[irobably In obt-dleme to a dream or
The nativt-s are half civilized, exceed
ingly superstitious and very t>oor anil
live mostly on tlsb and fruit. They
do not attempt to plant vegetables, pre*
fering to rely on the bounty of nature,
as the fierce hurricanes that
Bahamus soon uproot and destroy gar
dens The little colony Is buddled to
gether In a collection of squalid huts
that are blown clear away In nearly
every storm and have to be built anew.
The Island is nine inlles long and n
mile wide at the broadest part and Iles
110 miles northenst of Cuba — New
Surprises In Chinese.
"Some people.” said an American
consul to China, "live as long ns
twenty years In China and never l«»nrn
more than n dozen Chinese expres-
•ions. Bot not so my little girl
used to meet me each evening with
some new Chines«, expression which
she hnd learn«>d during the day. Now.
the Chinese language, like the Japan
ese. is full of honortfles. and I fondly
Imagini-d one evening, when my little
girl greeteij me with some entirely
new expressions. that she was snying
something Ilk«- this: 'Here comes the
honorable jiersonnge. tny father'
"To verify my guess I asked a little
Chinese boy to translate. At first he
was rather backward, but I urged him
until he finally said:
'"Your excellency, your dnughter
says, “Here comes that old wooden
bead«*d bottle.’" Yes. there are some
surprises In Chinese."
Not Interrupting st All.
At the piano Mrs Eatoo was guiding
Edith mid Edwnro and Jack through
the Intricacies of an old Eugliah melo
dy when she b<*came aware that the
twins were adding their voices from
nn Indiscreet distance and stoppwl
"Children." she exclaimed, "you nre
oot allowed to join In the chorus with
Succulent Feed For Lambs.
Edith and Edward!"
Recent ex|ierlments at the lown ex
"We weren't." the twins protested.
periment station show that with corn In slightly resentful ton«.*s. "We were
at ordinary prices cheaper gains on singing something quite different.”—
lambs may be made with dry feed Youth’s Complin loo.
than with roots or silage. When corn
aud silage are low In price tli^ gains
made with silage are a little < li«niper
A portable theater had been pitched
than those made with dry f«*ed.
l he In an out of the way spot where the
larg««st total gains were made by tin* prospective theatrical patrons were
lambs getting sugar b«?ets. and the fin unsophisticated In matters dramatic.
ish ot this lot was also a little better. The players possessed the costumes
The lot getting turnips mid cabbage for "Hamlet.” and Shakespeare's trag
required th«* largest amount ot mat »dy wus selected for representation.
ter for each list pounds gain. Milage It then occurred to the proprietors of
and dry t****<l ^:ne next.
The least the show that the name might not at
amount of < ii ^matter was required tract. so they altered the title to "How
where sugar bed* mid mangels were the ¿Stepfather Was Paid Out!”—(«on-
Tile chief ob|««*tIon io mangel* don Mall.
ami Nugur ls•et* is the large amount
of hand In lair reijuired to raise them.
Hs Pleased Her.
"She naked me how old I thought
Sheep on Roughage.
If corn is scarce sheep will beat bogs
"What did you say?”
on pasture, provided they get plenty
"Well, I perjured myself like a gen
of corn, but when the hogs get plenty tieman.”— Detroit Free Press.
of corn they will range pretty well
with sheep. Both animals have their
No amount of effort to save the
place. Hogs are of no use to work at world can make up for failure to •ne
roughage A small flock of sheep will riflee for the salvation of your own
do better than a large one.
little world.-Henry F. Cope.
i uhi i six
WANTED Hutter, Eggs mal Farm
Frisi use at W*i»tell'» store, Gresham. tl
Fresh Cows wanted.
T. R. Howitt.
I,l'M Bl- K At our new mill I ** miles
southeast of Kelso. We deliver luuilier.
J oliarmi Bros.
Mr and Mrs Ed Hail and lieice,
Miss .les-ie Grand, Mr. and Mrs. I., Io Ili»
! I’rideinorv. an.l Miss Alice Co<q»*r have »ollie.
Returned from Wild Cat Mountain
Mr. Chas Wils >n ol ('oriteli *|s.iit
where they |ilcke<| huckleberries
One several day* tin* past week at his live
: night was )>e t by them oil th« mount - acre tract mi Taylor Ave.
Mrs. A. Freer« »ml daughter* s|«*nt
Mr mid Mrs. II. A. Beach were Port »«'versi days at Beaverton have just
land vis tors last week. G Edgerton and ret ili ned limne.
mother were also in Portland visiting
Mr W. II I'dy and family have gmio
to the nimiiiiaiu" to pfo*|*e«'t fur gold.
Mrs. Dr. Mspe» sud children have
Mrs. J W. Riirsitir of Clih sgo has
return,**! to their home nt Aberdeen las'll touring ti e I’acilh Coast
Wash niter s perni I ng Hie summer in the guest ol Mrs. Hold ILilman.
During her slay she had u very enjoy
Mr Dm is of Portland was a visitor able trip on tin* Columbian, to Hood
River acisimimiiieil by Mrs. A. Freer»
here tins week.
Charles Newland entertained this Miss Usina Fierre and Mr» Rotiert
week, his sister, Miss Newland and Holman.
FOR SAI.E A bav ami a brown |>mr
of horse», 3 and 4 years of age, one
broken, weight about I2tki each. R. I*
Mrs. Veruno, and husband, of
Miss Daisy Dovi of P.rllMIhl
WANTED Highest price paid for
fresh cows, state eric« and pmticu ars. mg Mr«. Edgerton.
V R. Sexton, U’» E. doth a ., Portland.
Mrs. B. A. Reach
parents, M r. and M rs.
LOST—2 yr. old brown Swiss bull, ly of Cliackamus, n«w
horn- »awe I off 2 inches from head. $6
renard for return. J. F. Wing, Boring, and sister and family,
('rocker of Montana.
Ore., Route 3.
FARM LANDS FOR SAI E—E. A.
Ikilsn, Boring, Ore., phone 4lil.
WANTF.l)—-All kinds of milch coas,
('ash latid. W. Ellison, Cleone. phone
WANTED Some one «ho wants a
bargain in real estate at FMrview. In
quire at First State Bank, Gresham. tt
Mr Keene ol Taylor Ave has |>n<»ent ■
««I a pi'titiou to the county commission-
era lo improve ill«* street.
Ths Orangs In Politlqs.
The annusi missions meeting of the
Portland district will ba held at tin*
Sw«*di»h Lutheran church, Monday,
Aug 29, al H p. in. mid continuing over
Tuesday, lhe la*lie* mission» society
will also have an auction »ale.
will be served.
Our new schoo||iou»e is nearing com
pletion ami I» a credit to tin* dinlrict
and the contractor, Chu». Johnson.
n recent insetllig of Eureka
grange nt Lyons. N. Y . the lecturer
Introduced for discussion the question
ns to whether or not the grange should
take nn Interest In isilltlca or discuss
lie said that the
charter of the grange provided that
(Milltlcs mid religion could uot be dis
cussed In grange meetings; but. Inns
much n« somv of the granges had dis
cussed the direct nominations lull, nt
tluit time much In evidence In New
York state, anil had adopted résolu
lions favoring such a bill In the leg
Islnture. he thought the topic II timely
II«* heht flint «urli resolutions
were not roiislsiciit with the charter
declarations. and according to repotIs
practically all ngristl with him
Bartsch Brim. Planing Mill
Mr. and Mrs W. Bottslson entertain
Mile south of Pleasant Home. \II kinds
of Dressed LumlaT for building pur ed ('. I*. Johnson and family ami P. N.
poses, nt reasonable prices.
Dcliverol Aluiqnist ami faniilv on Thursday
What Pfominsnt M«n Ssy.
if desired. Phone .19x1.
I’. N. Alinqulst mid family left last
Wllllnm M«Kltile) *nld "There I*
Monday for Warrell, On*., where they Ini! om* wny for ri*«* fnrmers io *<«-ure
Just leglslmloti. and flint I* througti a
have Isiuglit a 20-scre farm.
compio t orgnnlzatlon of thè ngrieul
turuI cln**e* "
LAI (JUKI LI
Theislorv Roosevelt «ntd "Su«li a
F. Schultz lias been bailing hay lor movement n* III» grange I* gisul In It
self rimi espiliti«* of well lilgh llltlnlte
flirt ber extenslon for gissi
II. Schultz has finished loading tour
Ex Governor Nash of Oblò salii. "The
cars of wocm I. *
IO per cent of thè fnriners w in* nre
Th** Hanson bouse has I h *«* ii sliingl<**l orgunlz«*! secure more Icglslntloii Is n
efltlng agricolture (liuti thè ho per cent
by D. Butler.
w ho nre utiorgmiiz< <l."
A. Gaulitz was a Porllanll visitor on
business last week.
Dedicating Farm Horn»».
It wasquiic a task to pull II. I.atour-
Th*- Whltebenfl dedication ceremony,
eH's «vjiaral'ir u,> the long lull, requir we are glnd to note. Is la'lug Used In
dedicating farm home«. Th«* farm of
ing three teams
F. Hansen was a callcf nt < •. West- A. B Armstrong of Mi Keiin county.
«-1« <l«sli ntiif by thl* beautiful
luml « last Sunday.
I ceremony on June II
J. C. Wilson visited at li Schult*’ turer Wilson and Sint«* l.wturer I a.r
sell of 1’i'iinsyIvanla nnd Minto I.«*
J. Nix is hauling his cordwood to turer Lowell of New York were pres
We recomuiemi lhe u«* nf ibis
< * remony n* a um«*i pieaaunt mid In
C. Cavi'gn i* engaged in bu I ling a structive feature III grunge work
U. Bsh-en is cutting coriiW'ssi for II
A. Gaulitz is giving his house a coat
of i* lint.
Cnalk r, Arlela,
Isinnds, cheap. T. R.
FOR SALE—Ten acres of fine land,
s in cultivation, new 5-roorn bungalow,
3 acres of lerries, Iki young fruit trees.
Two miles from Ia-nta cur station on
good county road. Price $30011. Horse
and cow, harnees arvl iarm utensils
thrown in. Terms, $‘2200 cash, balance
time. .1. II. Clialker, Arlete, Ore.
Wm. Burkholder ha- beon kept busy
cutting gram with hi» new binder.
A Day For Crumbier*.
A grange In New York state > elebrnt
rd recently "grumblers' day." Each
officer wns allowed lo grumble for five
minutes A few of them Improved the
This might I m * extended
to the whole membership mid let on«
dnv suffice for the year
GRESHAM GRANGE HAI I.
Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday
Big Double Show for 10c
LOST—August 2’, a pair of halters,
between Gresham and Lusted*. Finder
leave at Herald office.
Smith Bros. Managers
FOR SAI.E—Fresh cow, I mile south
WHEN IN GRESHAM
Gresham Market want-all the Veal
that you have.
Price this week, 12'..c
You Are Invited To Get Your Meals At the
You will Be Satisfied with Our Bill of Fare and
Treatment — Prices reasonable
Gresham Shoe Shop
J. M. DONAHUE, Proprietor
is the place to buy sh<a> finding* and
Rejiairing neatly done, all
material A I. Fred Shoemaker, pro
Powell SI., Gresham
F. A. Fleming
M. 8. Thompson
TRANSFER AND LIVERY BARN
l.ivcry. Boarding and Sales Stahlen
BULL RUN STAGI: LINE la-nves our barn daily at II a. m.
Run at noon. leaves Bull Run at. I :30 p. tn , arrives Gresham 4 ¡.'Ml p. in.
New Line of Rigs.
New and Hecond Hand
Your Patronage Molicited
Phone, Farmers 516
E. E. Marshall
Mitchell, Lewis & Staver
16« Fifth Street
PHONE 503, GRESHAM, OREGON