Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914, August 15, 1912, Image 7

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Farmer« and Merchanta
Write um for our cash offer on your
E m rm uiui Dairy Produce. If we
don't handle it will refer you to re­
liable buyer. pea RHON-PAGB CO.
r<»rilsnd. Or«*«»«.
One of Dnlnlieat of Animals Will Live and Grow Fat. Where
Cow Would Starve to Death—Aim to Have I.ambs
Come tn January or February, the
Fnrlier the Better
R* ■1’MTtlN
Àmrsr •■’1 <%«ml<H,
M |>e«’| •»*•»• |>ri»r«i Gold.
Hlhwr leel li, Nil«»». Itoi Ih.I.L Qtet L m
or i'«>pp»r. |1 M«IlIHf ••»«•»!«■»»••• id tuli prl>'o liai
f»n* ou ai*i»licollua. Co«Mrul a»4 vmiil**
li.,»»—«1 !€*■/•• »>!»■ ■• < k«i I h >ual«
»Mal Itoufc-
2000 Nharaa World Ke«pfr«»»h ( onipany RI' m I i al
I.' ùU por «bar» if lak«m ai un««*- i*ar vaio» IIO.UO.
J m rartfuaoii. '<¿41 Wor<wu»t4»r !<ld*„ l*»xtlaii<l. Or.
Mrs. William Phelps Dodge Divorced
Hueband Because Uncanny In­
fluence Ruled Him.
levies Well Adapted for Landecape
Photogrophy Where "«napehote”
Are Not Required.
Trsachary in Kansas.
A great many people speud all tbelt
time talking and call it fighting for
principle.—Emporia Gazette
£ «
Ch«rl«« Loc k«. Stanford. Mont, writoat
"YoN will find rncloacd two ernt «tnrnp
fbr wldch «end ine your Jlorae ihictor’a
Ihary. 1 am a hoatler in a bnrn hrrr <»n
tbe Crrat Fall« Stnge Line am! mr hora«»
bare very aorc ahmildrrii
J've u»ed Mt»*-
tantf JUniiiirnt and find it all right I »ec-
omtnend it a« th« b».t on th« market."
2Sc. BOc. >la bottia at Drug & Gan’l Stör««
Painless Dentistry
la onr grl<!a -<mr hnbhr-one «tu<!y for year« and
Bow .Mir a«i< raaa, ««<• cure ia th« J» at pain I ewe work
to !>« f tin«! anywhrvrn. «n lualtor how m«ch yua
pay. Coiupnre our
tt«*fl«iah n>a«a ard
bruì»* work 'oi i»<
of town «>at«<»n« u
<>na «tgy (f Hv«ir»l.
I'aiair^a «itrartioa
fr-'» when I
l>rld*t* work ia ortlrr
•d. CaasuHation tr«a*
MelarCraan« $5.00
22k and». Two.4. CO
(atm«! Fillinf« 1.00
Silver Flllmf«
Q«o4 Rubber
Paint««« Eifr'»;®« .50
fi t«w uriMitn«« ia raantaa
All work fully »uarantnwd f«r f.ftwwa y«ara.
Wise Dental Co.,i»e-
Painless Dentists
Miss Bslldlss, Third «nd WsthlnstM SOSTt ANO ORg
A. M. to • 2. M. Baa«**«. • N4
ran •scalva nromr» traat-
a>»<nfa of Noa-Poigoanaa,
Naalth-baildla* raaaadia«
th« Chines« doctor.
Try oner* mere if you haw boon <tortorln< with
thia on« and that otin and bava not olita I nod i>»r-
inanrnt relief. Let thia gwat natura healer dia*-
now your vai** and pmacrlb« ann>a rnnif*«ly whow
action •« quick, aur« and anfn. Ilia prrarrlptlong
llarka that have l>arn gathered from every quar­
ter of thn «lol»«. The Mvx-retB of thrw medlrito'S
aw not known 'o fl.«......... Ida world Im bar«........ ..
handed down from father to eon iu the phyalolaaa*
families ia China.
Tf yon live out of town and cannot call, write for
symptom blank and oirualar, enclosing 4 <*eata in
at am pe
162| first St., Cor. Morrison
PortlsMl. OrsgM.
Golden Rod Oats.
Golden Rod Pancake Floor.
nnrai riasrs.
Golden lioa
Rod Wheat
Ralston Select Bran.
Golden Rod Wheat Nuta.
Golden Rod Chick Food.
If you want a camera simply for
andscape work, or. In fact, any class
if photography which doos not require
J. Rorrmd lland Machlrv ■ "snapshot,” you will find it no great
rouble to make one for yourself,
• ” s»«« h *titf*d rnune».
bollar», »awfnilla. «rtr Tha J > Martin io.. 74 lai rblch will produce results more pleas-
MU l’uri land. Hand tur Htucli I lai and pricau.
ng lu mauy ways than those of the ln-
trumanis which you can buy.
W.w, U m M mc M It la necessary first to fix upon the
PANAMAS 4to picture which you want to make,
wtt«u to wttoio electlug some standard size in order
hat plates aud paper may be obtained
siywbere where photographic supplies
tu sold; the "four by five" aaswors
beso requirements, aud the dimon-
of i>ri«-a. Mutar rafundad
durwhl» alyllah hai r<*r Ib»
here given aro suitable for a
|Ou ei>e*|irfe
Àd'lteee M.
(' Il Mo«ia*»i<irff»r l’r»»v
«mere taking that plate. After buy-
luanlf y aara io I*urtl<n4.
ng one or more plate holders, make a
rooden box measuring 4x5x7 on the
aside; this Is not a complete box. as
ho back Is left off and the top and
rulla davrl.»|»a |. io«, «nr lotlom extended one Inch, as shown in
I«ar*mt and l«l
•hop in N«thwaat.
Com* be drawing. After making, this should
alala |>PitM liât <M» raquaaU
>o coated wllth a dead black paint,
lloat raaulta fuaranUMii.
*otb inside end out, and if any cracks
’«T ippear along the joints they must bo
l’.-L Build's, Seattle Hied with putty before painting;
ihould any light enter the camera oth-
ir than through the lens, tho picture
The Henna Plant
Everywhere in lower Egypt the hen­ Vould be spoiled.
laty tho plate holder against the
na bush grows. It attains a height of
Ipen end of the box, and mark on the
seven feet and bears a multitude of
1 projecting top and bottom of the box
snowy tufts. The virtues of henna
are chanted by all mouths and Ils
tawny tinge Is seen around the eyes,
in the nostrils, and on the hair of east­
ern women. The henna paste Is made
by rolling the dried leaves and soak­
ing them In liquid drawn from another
shrub.—Harper’s Weekly.
Origin of "Mutt.”
"Mutt” is a contraction of "mutton-
head," a term applied In ancient times
to a stupid fellow, equivalent to "dun­
derhead" and "puddln’hcad.” An old
publication has it that "Columbus
taught a parcel of ’muttonheada* that
an egg might be poised on the smaller
2000 «¡unimol Idil>a|a. prbitud «a y«<u wtoh. fnr
Il Un. Wreirrn hpa* iaity Cu.. X31 Wurvoatar llid*.»
l'uri land. Ora.
Ths Wandering Jew.
Matthew Paris and Boger Wendover
Identified the Wander Jew as Carta-
phllus. a porter In the household of
i'niitlus Pilate.
Identify him as Ahasuerus, a cobbler
of Jerusalem. The legend is far older
than the events which it proposes as
its central feature, in the course of
its popularity throughout the middle
ages It has acquired many foreign ele
Houts by accretion
Eat Golden Cereal Foods and reeorarnend then« to your acqnaln*
ancaa. Y«u *«t better quality and more for your m .o«*.
They are
med* In your home state from the beat Oregon Oat* and WUak
Lar*« packages wntiln a Handsome Frenruum and all *oeds ar«
guaranteed. Ask your grocer.
MomeMidi Carrera.
Sheep on a Western Ranch.
<By R. B. RttSHlNQ)
Four years ago I purchased a piece
>f land adjoining my farm which was.
‘o say the least, one of the worst run-
lown pieces of land In the country,
with noxious weeds of all kinds, the
turdock being very rank.
I turned in my sheep and In a few
weeks they had the burdock eaten
'Ight Into the ground.
The sheep, while It Is one of the
laintlest of animals, will live and
[row fat where a cow would starve to
loath. I usually m»k« two cullings
>f my flock each year; one In the
iprlng and one tn the fall.
In the spring I cull out all the ewes
hat do not bring lambs or those
:hat do bring them and for some
settee fail to raise them, unless those
»wee are of extra quality and promise
well In the future.
In the fall I cull out and ship off
I til the old and weak ones, also fatten
,tnd ship the wether lambs during the
'all and winter, thus my spring cull-
ng Is light and my fall culling heavy.
However, I consider both Important
1 make a point to always buy the
»est registered rams I can find. There
ia nothing gained In using a “cheap
ram" on a flock of grade ewes.
If you want to raise early lambs,
that is, winter lambs, you must be
thoroughly prepared and clearly tin-
lerstand the business. It means sleep-
| less nights, nursing bottles and warm
J blankets. But lambs usually bring a
food price in the market, which I
think pays for the trouble of raising
I alm to have my early lambs come
In January and the first ot February—
the earlier the better. My ewes are
kept In good, thrifty condition, both
before lambing and after.
Here is where many fall to have
what 1s called ’’good luck" with sheep.
I se many flocks after they bring
their lambs, either early or late, turn­
ed out in the early spring and that Is
»11 that Is thought necessary. Conse­
quently they become thin in flesh and
run down from sucking.
Thus, when the breeding season
eomes again, they are In no shape for
•ervlce. and If they do get with lamb
. «t all, the chances are they will bring
•xactly wh«*re tho edges of the plate
lolder come, wooden cleats are then
o be nailed along these marks, as
As it Is Impossible to make
» light-tight joint In this manner,
«trip*» of felt or of black velvet should
be glued along the elges. so that
the plate holder ia Inserted with some
Ill the exact center of the front of
he camera bore a three-quarter Inch
Stole Then take a pjece ot tin about
one inch square and dAit the center
with an awl until a slight projection
appear» upon the other side; tite this
projection until the metal is very thin
Force No. 8 needle through this
thinned portion, and round out the
role by revolving the needle and draw-
Ing It In and out; this hole is the
tens of the camera, and upon the care
with which It Is made uepeuda the ex
alienee of the results.
The camera is now completed, with
he exception of a tinder; this may b
provided by drawing lines, aa shown
in the aket< h, u|4>n tho top and oni
aide of the box; the distance between
th« ends of the top linen should eqiui
the length of the plate and between
the ends of the lines on the side tb*
distance should correspond with the
plate width. Each pair of lines come Trnvellng Timtu-r Utiyem Buy
together at a point which la in th«
Them Up for Munuiuiture of
center of the corresponding edge ol
Tool llondlea—They
Should be Spared.
the back.
a weak lamb, "Bad luck” follows oi
You can plainly see that the real
trouble lies In their care and hand­
ling at all times. They must be made
to take plenty of exercise and not be
housed until just before lambing
time, except In stormy weather, then
It Is well to have a shed provided for
them to go under during the summer
When lambing time comes I watch
rny ewes very closely and am obliged
to be with them both day and night
almost continually. Of course at this
time I keep them in a good, warm
I fence off little pens about six feet
square and put a ewe and her lambs
In by themselvee for two or three days
until the lambs have become strong
enough and sufficiently acquainted
with their mother to know her and
find her when turned in with a num­
ber of ewes and lambs In a large place
provided for them In the barn.
Of course talking about winter
lambs may seem a little out of season
now, but now Is the proper time to be
thinking of that very thing for It will
not be many months before the breed­
ing season will be here and then If the
flock is not In proper condition for
breeding, the winter lamb business
will prove a failure.
It Is an excellent plan for every
farmer to put up every fall a quantity
of oats straw to help out In carrying
the sheep through the winter. Wheat
straw will answer the purpose but It
Is not as good as oats straw.
Of course straw Is not an Ideal feed
for sheep. It contains little nutri­
ment. but not much and a great deal
of food fiber, but clean oat straw fed
sparingly In connection with roots or
other succulent feed helps out won-
Placed In the rack with clover hay
It will be pretty well eaten up every
day and it undoubtedly saves some
Where a farmer has plenty of grain
and little roughage oat straw will help
to piece out the ration admfrably.
If fed In large quantities It will
almost certainly produce stomach
trouble and this should always be
(By J. H. HAYNES.)
There seems to be a disposition on
Draws Number of Parallel Lines al the part of the farmers to ostracize
the old standbys of years ago. It
One Sweep------ Distance Between
teems like a sacrilege to do so.
Crayons Is Regulated.
Some traveling timber buyers went
A blackboard marker, by meant | »ver our country buying old' apple
of which a series of parallel lines trees for the manufacture of tool
__ r be
drawn at one movement, ___‘
hai handles. . Their story was that tho
been designed by a New York man" '’r<’ worthless for fruiting and
The chalks are Inserted in holder»
they paid would replace the
that are mounted on a lazy-tongs and
trees with young stock.
he lazy-tongs are slidably mounted li |
he grandfather of the writer
the slots of a bar, which In turn ii Planted an orchard (seedlings) 80
j years ago. He gave his children the
privileges of choosing a tree and nam­
ing It.
One of the boys called his tree
¡"Bill's Apple.” This tree is still living
and bearing. So Is the boy who
named it.
1 One other of these seedlings that
was top-grafted with the Pound Plp-
pin Is still bearing. Enough wood was
taken front these two old trees to
make a gavel to be used by the pre-
ildlng officer at the annual meeting of
the descendent of the old pioneer.
| Last August over 200 of these chil­
dren and grandchildren met to com­
memorate the memory of the planter
of these two old trees and this gavel
was presented to the society.
Some four or five miles from where
these trees stand Is a pear orchard all
seedlings planted at the same time by
Blackboard Marker.
mother pioneer named Harter. These
set In a U-chaped frame—the framt trees are In fair condition yet, and
having a handle at the back. Te reg although seedling«, the fruit Is good.
ulate the distance between the Cray
Our motto Is spare the old lanrf-
ons, which means to regulate th< ' marks. A young tree six years old
space between the lines they draw that grew from a graft from a tree
the lasy-tong.-i are either extended oi 276 years old bore an apple last year
contracted, ns the cnse may be. Then «nd we are sure the fruit was of the
are screws to keep them rigid In anj name quality, appearance, etc., as the
position desired. It Is easy to under fruit that grew on the original tree in
stand the convenience of a device Ilk« the orchard at Boston, Mass.
this for y se tn the school roon
Grope Cuttings.
In dividing the blackboard Into ver
Plant grape cuttings In the spring
deal or horizontal spaces, or lnt«
as early as the ground can bo worked.
The uncanny influence of a "spirit
wife" is said to have been responsible
for the divorce action which Mrs. Wil­
liam Phelps Dodge has just won
against her millionaire husband.
The decree, which was signed In
Philadelphia, would have been grant­
ed several weeks ago, it is under­
stood, but the judge wanted to make
a longer investigation of the unusual
charges brought by the girl wife of
the widely known author and lawyer.
According to the papers in the case,
Mr. Dodge, who is forty-eight years
old, met bls young bride here at Suer-
ry's on election night, 1909. and after
an Impetuous wooing, married her in
London on January 10, 1910.
Prior to that time she and her sis­
ter bad been in the chorus of "Ha­
vana," a musical comedy playing at
the Casino.
Despite the difference in their ages
—the bride was only eighteen—the
couple lived happily for a couple of
months after the wedding. Then Mrs.
Dodge charges that the spirit of Mr.
Dodge’s first wife, Ethel, appeared be­
fore him and began to "pick on" her
Yeung Mrs. Dodge said that when­
ever she wore a jewel, a veil or any­
thing that the first Mrs. Dodge had
possessed, the latter’s spirit would ap­
pear before her husband and demand
that he have it removed at once.
And. according to the girl-wife, the
spirit-wife was always obeyed.
This treatment got on the nerves of
the youthful Mrs. Dodge Anally, and
she packed up and returned to this
country, leaving Mr. Dodge In London.
Immediately on her arrival here, she
applied for the divorce through her
mother, as guardian, and charged that
cruel, barbarous and inhuman treat­
ment bad been Inflicted upon her by
her husband.—New York Evening
Red Cmes Ball Blue gives double value for your
money. *oea twice ax far as any other. Ask your
Snow Yourself,
Little Marjorie was showing her
new birthday toys to grandpa, when
her mother told the girl to let grandpa
show them to himself. Marjorie was
unwilling to do this because she
wished to do the exhibiting. Then an
idea struck her. "Here, grandpa,” she
said, handing him a toy at a time aa
she spoke, "show yourself my dolly,
show yourself my blocks." And thus
she went through the collection.—
Exponent of Economy.
A widely known Republican wa»
asked if be was for a certain candF
cate for governor, and he answered!
"No; I don't want to west« him. Th»
situation is like an event in a Dublla
theater. Some fellow had made a dis­
turbance in the gallery, and the cry
was raised. Throw him over! Throw
him over!* Thereupon a solemn-look»
Ing man rose from bls seat and In»
presslvely shouted: 'Hold on! Don’t
waste him! Kill a fiddler with him.’*
—Everybody's Magazine.
Be thrifty on little thin*» like bluinr. Don’t «*
e*Pt water for btuin*.
A*«k for Read Cruu B a O
Blue, the extra
value bine.
The knowledge of courtesy and good
manners Is a very necessary study,
It Is, like grace and beauty, that whlcf
begets liking and an Inclination to love
on® another at the first sight, and te
the very beginning of acquaintance;
and, consequently, that which first
opens the door and intromits us to in­
struct ourselves by the examples ot
others, and to give examples out*
selves, if we have any worth taking
notice of and communicating.—“Car»
mony of Interview •• Vontaigne.
Professional Toastmaster».
Probably th® most exclusive and
myterious profession is that of th*
toastmaster at a banquet It is not
an all day job, but the function of the
supreme man. who can dominate a
babbling assembly, anxious for food,
and hold them tulth “Pray, my lorde,
ladies and gentlemen, silence for
grace by ------ " and the reverend gen­
tleman gets up and bleats under th»
patronage of the toastmaster.—Londo»
That Active Germ.
A single germ In a forty-quart can
of milk. If the conditions be favorably
The Best Way.
will divide one® every half hour, so
A correspondent wants to know how that at the end of 24 hours it will
to pronounce Chihuahua. The best way have Increased to 281,474.976,210.65«.
' ia to say Ch> hewa-hewa and then laugh At the end of the 24 hours one cubto
as though you knew better. If it is I centimeter of the contaminated milk
done artistically you can get away I would contain more than 7,438.000,00«
with it nearly every time. The same germs. This Is the report made by
treatment has been frequently applied the New York Milk Committee In th»
o decollete with great success.
government’s weekly public health ro
ports. What's the ”se?
Ta Brea* >n New Shoes.
Always shake in AUen’r Foot-Ear v, a powder,
t cures hot,, acbhig, swollen ieet.
lire» corn». In-rowing uails and bunions. A*
til <ln-ggists and shoe steres, 25e. Pont accept
viysulKtlt'ite. Sample iha: ,—i FREE. Addre»»
C'cn S.Olmsted. Le Kov.X. Y.
Whole Hog or None.
Considérable Number of Lots
Exu mined Found of Low
“Whole hog or none" refers to the
Vitality und Inferior
alleged custom of Mahomet to allow
his followers to eat all except one
portion of a pig, which portion, how­
ever, was not specified, The result
therefore was that if a Mahometan
did not wholly avoid the use of pork
j he might as well run the risk of con-
Fuming the whole hog as to eat any
portion thereof.
The Secretary of Agriculture Is call
Ing attention to the Seed laboratory
which has examined a considerable
number of lots of forage-plant seeds
imported into the United States dur­
ing 1911 and found that many of them
consisted of seed of low vitality and
Need of Greater Production.
high weed-seed content, said:
Tf every immigrant that shall enter
I “The analyses of 18 seed lots of seed
the rorts of the Vnited States and
of alslke clover, red clover, white
Canada during the next decade were to
clover, and hairy vetch, amounting to
engage tn cultivation of the soil the
225,780 pounds, showed that the pure
production resulting would be none too
seed consisted of only 44.9, 64.2, 51.2,
great for the reasonable needs of the
and 23 per cent, respectively, of the
people who have to be supplied.—New
consignment, while the germination
York Sun.
was as follows: 38.8. 37.0, 30.5, and 77
per cent, respectively. Consequently,
Virtue in Silence.
though this seed was imported at a
Silence Is one great art of conversa
cost of «7.47, 17.97, 117 and »3.82 per tlon. He is not a fool who knows
100 pounds, respectively, the actual when to hold hfs tongue; and a per­
cost of 100 pounds of seed that ger­ son may gain credit for sense, elo
minated was »44.35 for alslke clover, quence, wit, who merely says nothing
»34.66 for red clover. »111.86 for white to lessen the opinion which others
clover, »23.29 for hairy vetch or from have of these qualities in themselves
two to four times the market price of -William Hazlftt.
seed of the very best qualtty,
Mother* will find Mm. Wlnalow*« Soothing
"A special examination of seed of
* Ryrup the beat remedy to use tor tbelt childrea
alslke clover and red clover Imported * uriug i\e teething period.
from Canada during 1911 showed that
approximately one-half was unsalable
Walnut Tree as Bell Towe.,
for seeding purposes In that country,
A church bell hung on a walntn
the seed control act there prohibiting tree at Therfleld, England, which for
sale when more than a prescribed ! 10 years had summoned the villagers
number of noxious seeds ar® found to to divine service, has been taken down
the pound. One lot of seed of alslke ' «nd now forms part of a peal In the
contained less than 50 per cent of : newly erected tower of the church.
pure seed, germinating only 15 per i ft'hen the present church was erected
cent, or 7’4 per cent of the entire '« tower could not be built owing to
bulk. This particular lot contained lack of funds and a bell from the old
approximately 135,000 weed seeds in church was hung on the walnut tree,
each pound.”
vhlch Is near the church.
Leads In Cranberries.
It Is claimed that Massachusetts
leads the cranberry output, with an
average crop of about 400,000 bushels
annually; New Jersey is a close sec­
ond with about 350,000 bushels; and
Wisconsin ranks third with an aver­
age of about 100,000 bushels.
Price of ignorance.
Many children are never taught t*
think and to reason out every quo»*
Uon lg a fair-minded, reasoning man*
tier. That is why we meet with and
suffer from so many unreasonable a*«
unreasoning men and women . . J
who are governed by prejudice, ln>
pulse and personal feelings. Instead
of by thoughtful and careful consider*
ation. They do not see what is right
because they do not know bow to
judge without prejudice.—Our Four*
Footed Friends.
Preserving the Beaver,
The efforts to prevent the exterml-
nation of the beaver In the Adlron-
dacks have been so successful that
there are now more than twenty large
beaver colonies on the Raquette river
alone, and there Is fear of serious
damage to poplar timber through the
Activities of the busv little fallows.
,........... T3
pl»”»4 anywhere, at*-
tracta and kxlis all
Neat, cieaa»
vm.unental, conven­
ient. cheap.
all MAHA. Mad« of
metal, can’t «pill or
tip over w»¡1 not «©Ll
or injure anythin*
Guaranteed effective
Bold by dealer» os
6 »ent prepaid for IL
K4)Dt>Ka2b Ave.. BrocUyi*. W. T.
Prisoner Went on Strike.
A “one-man" strike occurred, not
long ago. In the Perth (West Aus­
tralia) jail, when a man who is serv­
ing a seven years’ sentence and who
was employed in the tailoring room,
went on strike on the ground that h*
was comretfng unfairly with outsld*
trade. Because of his unionistic prin­
ciples he was sentenced to three days*
solitary confinement, aud was ordered
'o resume work.
For the
Are you so fortunate as to
be well satisfied with your
hair? Is it long enough,
thick enough, rich enough ?
And your hair does not fall
out? Well.well.thatisgood.
But you may know of some
not so fortunate. Then just
tell them about Ayer’s Hair
Vigor. They will surely thank
you after using it, if not be­
fore. Remember, it does
not color the hair. Show
the list of ingredients to
your doctor. Let him decide
their value. He knows.
M.S« by th» J C, AY» CO..