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About Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1911)
Many Here Afflicted With Odd
Ailment, Says Munyon.
Grewsome Creature* Very Common
In Thi* State. Finds Expert on
Many California people are afflicted
with a queer disease, according to a
statement yesterday by Professor
James M. Munyon. He made the fol
lowing remarkable and rather grew
some statement: "Many persons who
came to my headquarters at The Owl I
Plug company. San Francisco, think 1
they are suffering from simple stom
ach trouble, when in reality they are |
the victims of an entirely different
disease—that of tape worm.
tape worms are huge1 internal para
sites, which locate in the upper bowel I
and consume a large percentage of the |
nutriment in undigested food.
sometimes grow to a length of forty
to sixty feet. One may have a tape
worm for years and never known the I
cause of his or her chronic ill health.
“Persons who are suffering from
one of these creatures become nerv
ous. weak and irritable, and tire at
the least exertion.
The tape worms |
rob one of ambition and vitality and |
strength, but they are rarely fatal.
“The victim of this disease is apt to
believe that he is suffering from
chronic stomach trouble, and doctors
for years without relief. This is not
the fault of the physicians he con
sults. for there is no absolute diagno
sis that will tell positvely that one is
not a victim of tape worm.
“The most common symptom of this
trouble is an abnormal appetite.
times the person is ravenously hungry
and cannot get enough to eat.
other times the very sight of food is
There is a gnawing,
faint sensation at the pit of the stom
ach. and the victim has headaches, fits
of dizziness and nausea.
sleep at night and often think* he is
suffering from nervous prostration.
“I have a treatment which has had
wonderful success in eliminating these
great creatures from the system. In
the course of its regular action in aid
ing digestion, and ridding the blood,
kidneys and liver of impurities, it has
proven fatal to these great worms. If
one has a tape worm, this treatment
will, in nine cases out of ten, stupefy
and pass it away, but if not, the
treatment will rebuild the run-down
person, who is probably suffering
from stomach trouble and a general
My doctors re
port marvelous success here with this
Fully a dozen persons
have passed these worms, but they are
naturally reticent about discussing
them, and of course we cannot violate
their confidence by giving their names
to the public,”
Letters addressed to Professor J. M.
Munyon, care Owl Drug Co, San Fran
cisco, Cal., will receive as careful at
tention as though the patient called in
person. Medical advice and consulta
tion absolutely free. Not a penny to
DR MEAD C COON. Ph,-ician.
Thoroughly equipped Beautiful lo atiou
Tre »t« all di«eaaev Spécialité in Chronic,
Nervous and F emale Troubl»-«
Goiter* removed without the kn.fe Just out
o Van'-ouver Corredi-ondence eokeited. Ex
amination free Addrew
IUD0I GLAM OSTEOFATMK SWITAWVW
YAQUIS GET THEIR FREEOOM' WILL
A Yaqul Indian Home.
Maderlsts. after their old chief. Dull,
had been killed In battle. Their num
ber are variously estimated at from
500 to 1.500. Madero promised that
when they joined hl* army he would
restore to them all their land* as
soon as peace was established.
The land In question 1* Included tn
the tract of 600,000 acres belonging to
a construction company, and was ac
quired by this company by purchase
in part from the federal government
under a concession granted some six
years ago for the Irrigation and colo
nization of the land.
The company has constructed about
100 miles of Irrigating canals, bring
ing water from the Yaqul river, and
about three years ago placed a por
tion of the land on the market and
•old about 25.000 acre*, mostly to Los
Angeles people, and a number of
American families have settled on the
land and Improved IV
FAMOUS LANDMARK IN STONE
Monument of Chiseled Marble to Per
petuate the “Lone Tree” Ha
ven of the ’49-ers.
Central City. Neb.—The famous
'Hone tree” which stood almost In
the center of the United States and
under whose branches rested thou-
sands and thousands of gold hunter*
of '49 en route to the El Dorado of
the Pacific coast, has been perpetuat
ed in marble and a facsimile In stone
has been erected on the spot once
occupied by the famous old landmark.
The "lone tree” was the best known
camping ground on the old California
trail, and from 1849, when the gold
seekers rushed aero»» the great
plains, down to the completion of the
Union Pacific railroad, the old tree
stood out boldly as a guide post to
Wu Equal to the Occaelon.
Ths elder Hothern, the creator of
the Lord Dundreary fame, waa ax
I trenely •eneltive to interruptions of
nny aort Baaing n man In thn a«t of
OKLAHOMA "MOONSHINE QUEEN"
leaving his bos during the delivery of
TIRED OF REVENUE MEN.
one of the actor*» best speeches he
In First Place It Should be of Good Stock, Not From Scrubby shouted out' "Hi. you sir, do you
»Lire. but llntu of Blood Breeding Qualities—by
know there Is another actf” Tba of
Proper Treatment nod Attention it Can
fender was equal to the occasion, how
Angered at Lover'* Arre*t—She I*
be Made In First Year Good
ever; he turned to the actor and an
Crack Shot and
swered cheerfully "Oh. yee; that'«
to Do More Than Scar»
why I'm going'" in l.lghtar Vein.
Madero Restore* Land* to the Once
Famous Mexican Indian
Mexico City. Mex.—The return of
the Yaqul Indiana, now held In Slav-
ery In Yucatan and Vera Crux, to
their home« in Sonora. I* provided for
In a preliminary agreement reached
at Hermosillo, between the leader* of
the Yaqul* and Vice Governor Guyon,
acting for Francisco I. Madero, leader
of the revolution The agreement al»o
stipulates that the confiscated land*
of the Yaqul* In northern Mexico
shall be given back to them.
The Yaqul* promise to keep peace
and protect the live* and property of
both Mexican cltlxens and foreigners
Adherence to this pledge means the
cessation of a bloody war that has
been waged for years between the In
dians and the Diax government, and
which ha* resulted In the less of
thousands of lhe* and million* of
At the outbreak of the rebellion the
Yaqul* still In Sonora were armed br
the federal*, with whom they fought
for a time, but later deserted to the
MULES ARE MOST NEGLECTED
AND ABUSED OF FARM ANIMALS
SHOOT TO KILL
THE TRUTH ABOUT BLUING).
Muskogee, Okla. Revenue officer»
Talk No. I.
whose hat* were »hot off by Maud»
Black, a comely dark haired girl, when
Avoid liquid bluing.
they went prowling Into the Klaiulchl
if water la adulteration. Half a cent's
mountain*, seeking "moonshiner».” are
worth of blue ill « I urge Ixdtle tille<l
not going to get off *<> easy next time,
with water la sold for 5 cents or 10
according to her declaration In court
cent» in muny places.
here. She I* held a* a witness in a
Always us.- RED CROSS HALL
case against John Thompson and
'BLUE, tin« blue that’s nil blue. A
"Jim" Cantrell, captured In a raid
I urge two-oz. package, all blue, sella
The girl I* Thump f
i for 5 cents, or I <>z. for 10 cents. De-
•on's sweetheart, and. angered by hl*
Al All. GOOD
arrest, she threaten* to take better
She declared she was an expert
Our Life*» Work.
rille »nd revolver shot, and In answer
I We nr« not »cut Into thi» world to
to a query na to her marksmanship
do anything Into which w« cannot
said culmly: "Oh. I could shoot that
put our heart» We have Certain work
officer s star off his breast at 100 yard*
to do for our bread and that 1» to tie
without any trouble. Once I shot two
done strenuously, other work to do
officers' hat* off their head* at about
for our delight uud that 1» to be done
that distance when they came nosing
heartily; neither 1» to be done by
around too near. I could have killed
¡halve« or «Lifts, but with a will, and
them, but didn't want to do that. I
what is not worth this effort la not to
stood guard, you know, while John
be done at all John Ruskin.
and Jim' worked the still."
V. M. C. A. EXPANDS.
Maude Black Is barely out of her
teens, but has earned the title of
New Booklet Just Out Can Ds Had
"Queen of the Moonshiners." Her hair
for ths Asking.
Is of the darkest hue and she wear»
it in two long braid* over her shoul
The Portland Young Men's f’hrla
tian Aanoclntlon Is about to rllter
ti|">n a n.-w vru In Ila work. In ex
Questioned a* to her knowledge of
tending th.- advantage of its educa
the art of making “white mule,” the
tional department to th« entire
monshine whisky of the Oxarks. she
While a great tnajorlly <»(
professed to know all of the tricks of
lhe 1100 students vnioll.-d In night
the trade, saying she had learned them
ami day classes are residents of
while a small girl Although living In
Portland, yet a large and Increasing
a part of the state where the worst
number uro now «moiling from towua
und clll.v. outside of Port lam!
desperadoes of many state have tied
Th« different course» offer-«! in
to escape the meshes of the law. she
clude a full Commercial course,
declares she freely mingled with these
Prize Winning Jack.
comprising Shorthand, Bookkeeping
men with perfect safety and that they
Mules, much «bused and neglected I hay. silage, some corn fodder, torn* and related »ubjecta; a college pre-
are all her friends.
I pnratory courae, a graded cxiuree In
The still 1* located in a section of animal*, are not generally understood corn and chopped food occasionally, ■dementary subjects lor b*^va and
ths mountain region where one wild by farmers A mule lu the first place j Oats are very good, but vary »»pen vocational courxra such as plumbing,
ravine follows another, and the only must be of good stock, not ao off j slve food In spring he may be turned carpentry, sheet metal, bricklaying,
habitations seen for mile* are the lit spring of sotn« scrubby mare, but a out on pasture during the day and I electrical work, automobile repair
Many students trained
tle one-room cabins of the men, who mare with good breeding qualities fed some hay at night and morning, and driving
have gone there to get away from civ writes Ed McIaughUn In the Rural because graea at this time la very i In these clsssos are now «erupting
washy As the gras« gets older leave Important position« In the buslue«w
A mule of the mam
ilisation or from possible apprehen New Yorker
sion and punishment for misdeed*. It moth stock I* supposed to be the best on pasture, but be sure to have plenty houses <>f Portland
An attractive booklet entitled "Ac-
A mule should
I* at the head of a deep ravine of mule under all conditions Mules are of aha«!« and water
I tlvities" has just been Issued by th"
more than a mile tn length, and ao- cheaper than colts, for the service fee not be broken until ha 1» three years association and contain» a statement
Many peo old. although many are broken before
ce*» can be obtained only by entrance Is not generally as high
I of all Educational Courses The Edu
at the lower end or by a tumble of pie make a mistake In working th» they are near that a««
I rational Director will mall this book-
JOO feet or more down the »teep sides. mare too soon after foaling
I let to a!| |M-raoti» who desire it.
A path leads down in * slgiag man work a mare under ten days, then she found to be easier to manage than
<'Issues tor «lay school open Hap-
ner from the cabin on the ridge above, can do light work, but the mule must horse colts 1 always work them be I tember 5th. night claanes September
side a good steady horse
Do not 25th.
From present Indications an
and-along this the girl says that shs be left In the barn.
When the mare I* brought In from work mules together until thoroughly unusually largo registration is antici
has sat for many hours at a time on
guard while the men worked in th* work never allow the mule to suck a* broken, or you may have some trou pated.
little still shed below. It was while long as the mare Is warm. After a ble After this tlm» be may bn found
she was away and the men were mule 1* two or three weeks old turn to do more and better work than a
"Ton thtnk she will marry again?“
asleep that the officers made their it out In a lot away from the mare, horse colt at the »nine age, that 1» you “I consider it probable Her late hus
When at thi» band left aome tobacco coupons, but
especially at night, for a mule Is very can work him harder
rush and captured the two men.
hard on a mare, much more than colts time you may any that a mule 1» not enough to get anything with."—
When the mule Is about two months easier rntsod and at less cost than
BEEN IN BED FOR 40 YEARS old be may be allowed to eat a few horse colts. In that they do not require Washington Her«'!
oats, about a pint In the beginning as much care and less food to keep
Crossed In Love New Englander New Increase as he grow« older, or the them In »«><«! condition
er Got Up and Now HI* Leg* Are
will bring more money than an nver
same amount of bran along with a lit
tie hay, alfalfa Is preferred
At the age hors» colt, even though he may
age of nine months a mule should be be blemished In some way
H.— Because Joseph weaned, not gradually, but all at once sell when a blemished horse colt
Plummer, of this place was prevented Take It away from the mare Hnd would not sell
by hl* father from marrying the worn never let It suck afterwards. He
an of his choice he has remained 40 should be put by him»»’’ or tied up
Feed for Hens.
year* in bed. He Is now 71 years At this time you can give an ear of '
in the laying pens we give wnrtn
old. The woman he loved is dead, but corn at a meal and a small amount of mash In the morning, feeding very
the old man has not been told, in fact, hay The mule should be turned out carefully. Just enough to warm the
he refused to speak of her from ths In fair weather and not left to stand ’ birds, then wo give greens, roots Ilk«-
very day when he said to his father: In the stable
turnips and sugar beets and alfaira
"Since you will not let me have her
Ft >r the main meal, at four In
A mule should be made before he hay
I have no other ambition and may as is a year old This can be done by the afternoon, we give a good supply
well spend the rest of my days in good breeding and the proper care of mixed grain, chiefly wheat In the
bed." Joseph went to bed. Joseph It H not necessary to give a great litter, and then we always glvo them
did not get up. He continued in bed quantity of food to him during the more than they can ent so they will
day after day. week after week, year winter, but It must be of the kind to have some left over for the next
after year, until the sensation of his keep him growing, such as alfalfa morning
course waned and be became more or
less of an institution in Milton.
It is a great help
Now he is so weak from staying in
bed so long that he has lost the use
in caaet of Stomach
of his legs He could not walk about
Bowel III» or
now if he tried.
DIRT THAT POISONS THE MILK
f Try it today.
“HOBBLE HIP” LATEST PERIL
London Physician Adds Phrase to
Medical Dictionaries and Warne
Women of Danger.
Lone Tree Monument
Drives away Flies, Mosquitoes and Gnats.
It protects horses and cattle from attacks
of insects, enabling them to feed and
sleep in peace. It prevents loss of weight
•nd strength from worry caused by
attacks of insects, and from the irritation
of their bites and stings. There is a
satisfaction in the relief it affords
domestic animals from the scourge of
maddening parasites and flies, besides the
profit in returns. Horses do more work
on less feed and cows yield more and
better milk when relieved from the frenzy
incited by constantly fighting a swtirm
of voracious, insatiable insects.
Four *izes, J5C, 50c, 75c and $1*5.
Ask your merchant for it.
H oyt C hemical C o . Portland, Oregon
the wagon trains, treking westward.
After the rallroad’was completed and
there was no further use for Its help,
the tree died. It was an Immense
cottonwood, four feet In diameter and
very tall. Being one of the few tree»
between the Missouri and the Rock
ies, it soon became the best-known
landmark on the trail. As a further
mark of distinction, the old tree stood
almost In the center of the continent
between New York and San Fran
cisco—within less than one mil» of
the central polnL
The monument which th» Nebraska
Pioneers have reared In memory of
Tz>ne Tree” is made from Vermont
marble, and was chiseled In the east
(t represents the trunk of a giant
cottonwood and bear* this Inscrip
"On This Spot Stood the Original
Lone Tree on the California
London.—Now comes the "hobhie
hip” to take Its place In medical dic
tionaries. According to a London
physician wearers of the hobble skirt
little realize the bodily dangers which
may come from incasing their hips in
these limb-fettered dresses.
Only recently, he. snld, a young
woman complained to him that after
a day’s shopping she felt herself suf
fering from a kind of semi-paralysis
in her hips and legs—a feeling llko
that experienced when one has al
lowed her feet to "go to sleep.”
"I discovered that she was a wearer
of a hobble skirt,” said the physician,
"and a 'hobble hip' was the natural
outcome. If women only knew thnt
90 per cent, of their illnesHes have
been due to tight lacing they would
not incur further risks by tight skirt
Before and After.
Why Is It that It pleases a married
soman to be called "Ml»»” and makes
l single woman tnad to be called
'Mrs ?” What d<> th» girls want—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
HAPPY OLD AGE
May be promoted by those who
gently cleanse the system, now and
then, when in need of a laxative
remedy, |>y taking a dcsrtlspooniul
Watch In 'Gator Fifty Years.
Galveston, Tex — A large open fare
silver watch of the build known In old
days as a "turnip,” lost 50 years ago
by Frank Strome, has been curiously
recovered. An alligator was killed In
Double bayou and the time piece was
found in its stomach.
Monkeys May Pick Cotton.
Ravannah, Ga.—An attempt Is to be
made in Fulton county by French cot
ton experts to teach monkeys to pick
cotton. If the experiment succeeds a
colony of monkeys will be Imported
and put to work.
The difference betwec» a clean cow
and a dirty one Is strikingly shown In
the picture The row on the right
had been running on i>«Bture ten days,
sleeping out at night, when the photo
graph wan taken Naturally a great
deal of the filth she had accumulated
In a vile stable had been rubbed off
and washed off by the rains, but
enough remains to show thnt her milk
would carry poison to hundreds of
gallons when add<-d to that of other
cows in the dairy. At the Illinois
station it was found that the milk
from the average, unwashed, un
brushed cow contained many times !
ns much dirt as that from a perfectly 1
clean cow This Is not guess work,
as a glnzed dish equnl In size to a pall
was held under a cow's udder 4%
minutes, the average time consumed
In milking, while motions similar to
milking were made. The dirt caught
In the dish was then carefully
weighed It was then found that milk
from soiled and muddy udders similar
to that shown by the cow on the right
contained from 20 to 21 times ns much
dirt as from that from a clean cow.
of the ever refreshing, wholesome
and truly beneficial Syrup of I ig»
and Elixir of Senna, which is the
only family laxative generally aj>-
proved by the most eminent phy
sic tans, because it acts in a natural
strengthening way and warms and
tones up the internal organs without
weakening them. It is equally benrfi-
ficial for tl»e very young and the mid-
die aged, as it is always efficient and
free from all harmful ingredients. I o
get its beneficial effects it i» alwayi
necessary to buy the genuine, bear
The man who turns to pasture too
early usually has much to say about ing the name of the Com|»any--“
California Fig Syrup Co.—plainly
»bort pasture all summer.
printed on the fronloievery pvkage.