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About Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1913)
That Tired Feeling
That comes to you every sprint; >s * sign that your blood is wanting iu
vitality, just as pimples and other eruptions are signs that it is impure.
Do not delay treatment, but begin at once to take Hood’s Sarsaparilla,
which accomplishes its wonderful results, not simply because it contains
sarsaparilla, but tiecause it combines the great curative principles of many
■wots, barks, herbs and other valuable ingredients.
There is no real substitute; iusist on having
Hood’s Sarsaparilla Chronicles
The Medicine that makes people feet
batter, look, eat and sleep better; the
rmcedy for stomach, kidney and liver
aerofuls skin diseases, bolls, debility,
aad other Ills arising from impure or
“I felt tired all the time and ceuld
not sleep nights. After taking Hood’s
Sarsaparilla a little while I could sleep
well and the tired feeling had gone.
This great medicine has also cured me
of scrofula.” Mrs C. M Root. Box ti.
By B. Fletcher Robinson
POULTRY AND GAME
Can tret you fancy prices for Wiki Ducks
»nd other game in rearon. Write u» for
cash offer on ail kinds of pou try. pork. etc.
Pearson-rajre Co., Portland
I ’ m t<*iit Uwjw.'A Mti'tifton
D.C. Ads Ice ard book» f ree
reasonable. Kifhest reit-rencva Best •• rvk.ee
MONEY TO LOAN
Lewes: rates. Write for application blank. Weet-
«m Bond & Morta are Co.. CdMcmd Oab Bid».. Pwtlaad
boiler*, »rwmilla. etc. The J. F. Martin Co.. 83 1st
6t^ Portland. Send for Stock List and pr>eea
WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE
information and booklets of value to you.
PACIFIC GLAND & FERTILIZER CO.
182 Madison St.. Portland. Or.
band instruments. The moat complete stock
ef Musical Merchandise in the Northwest.
Write for Catalogues.
SE1BERL1NG-LUCAS MUSIC CO.
U4 Second Street.
Learn to be a DETECTIVE
tarn from $150 to $300 per month
Full course in ten weeks; actual experi
ence methods used. Easy payment plan.
For full particulars write
tamtuta tMwtm Tram CrriBHhri Schmi
510-12 Cdcm M4 . fWtosd. Ora»«.
Detailed Instructions and Illustration
Given for Construction of Imple
ment Handy on Farm.
The device described and shown
herewith may be found very handy on
any farm. Take a mower truck, ham
mer and cold chisel and knock off the
prongs and so make a smooth wheel.
Then drive out the pins that go
through the shaft. Take the sickle
bars from an old binder for sills. Lay
the guard holes down and stick a bolt
I In the holes where the pins were and
through the holes where the guards
were. Then you have a hole every
two inches and by taking off the burrs
you can change to any height from a
high wagon to a bob sled. Put a good
piece of oak on the upper end 2xS.
bore two holes In the center, then
take an old tongue and bore two holes
through it, stick in the bolt and you
have a cart. Have an end gate for
each end so that the sow. pigs or
calves can be removed from one pen
to another with ease.
You Can Get Allen'« . oot-fase FRff.
Write Allen S.
e«l, !.e Roy, N. Y.,fora
free sample o; Allen’s F-*«»t .’-.a-e. It curt»
».« eating. hot swollen, aching feet. It makes
new or tight th •$•■-- easy. A ceria.n cure for
3orna. Ingrowing nails an 1 bunion*. Alldrug-
gutt sail il 25c. Don’t accept any »abacituis
English and American pottery show
ing the silver deposit work is very
pretty. This is newer than the de
posit on glass, which has lost Its pop
ularity because of its fragility. An in
valid would appreciate one of the pot
tery tea sets, which is so ingeniously
fitted together that it takes up only
a few Inches on the tray. The English
ware is either black, white or dark
brown in color, while some of the
American ware Is beautifully shaded
in tones of brown.
Best Qualities of Wood.
Unlike most other timber, the
straighter and better formed trees do
not yield the most highly prized quali
ty of lumber. It is the crooked, irreg
ular logs that possess the best figured
wood. The best qualities of wood are
obtained from trees over one hundred
years old, which rarely have a clear
length of more than 12 feet The
most beautiful grained wood is in the
roots and burls.
Red Cross Ball Blue rives double value for your
money, goes twice as far as any othsr. Ask ysur
King Solomon had nothing on a
Centralia justice of the peace before
whom a colored man and brother was
being tried for stealing a chicken. The
prosecuting witness thought it was
his fowl, but was not willing to swear.
It being sundown the local Solomon
let the hen loose and watched her
going home to roost. Result, the ne
gro was fined $50.—Kansas City Jour
Cured of Enthusiasm.
A.—"You don’t seem to have any
life in you. Is there nothing or no
body over which you can enthuse?”
B.—"Nothing at all. I once became
enthusiastic over somebody, and a
short time afterwards she became my
wife. That was a sad warning to me
to avoid enthusiasm.”
Blue Nose is a popular name for a
I native of Nova Scotia.
in “Sam Slick,” gives the following
account of its origin: “’Pray, sir,'
said one of my fellow passengers, 'can
you tell me why the Nova Scotians
are called Blue Noses?' 'It is the name
of a potato,’ said I, ‘which they pro
duce in the greatest perfection, and
boast to be the best in the world. The
Americans have, in consequence,
given them the nickname ‘Blue
Read Story of Her Death.
When a blacksmith, named Lyon,
declared that the body of a drowned
woman, recently exhumed at f’reil,
France, was that of his wife, Juliette,
who deserted him two years ago, a
death certificate was made out in her
name. Juliette, however, was very
much alive, and, after reading the
story in the Petit Parielen. she wrote
an indignant letter to the authorities,
demanding to be "officially resusci
Legitimate actors may sneer, but
Clearing the Throat.
the actor who acts to the "movies” has
Hoarseness caused by irritation oi
one privilege worth more than gold
or precious stone—he can see himself the throat may be cured by gargling
with cold salt and water. For severe
hoarseness Inhale the steam of hot
Slobber in Horses.
milk in which figs have been boiled.
Cabbage will sometimes cure slob Singers and public speakers should
ber In horses, caused by eating white j eat baked apples for clearing the
clover; but it is better to keep the I throat; it is also said that swallow
ing the yolk of an uncooked egg is
clover away from the horses.
New York City Crowded.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAT
In the densest parts of Bombay
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablet*
there are 740 persons to the acre. Drurriste
refund money if It falls to cure. E. W.
New York has 1.000 In the same area. GKO VE'S »lunature u on each box. Wc.
You can always recognize a stranger
tn town by the way he keeps one hand
on his pocketbook and the other on
his watch.—Boston Transcript.
Pleasantry of Astronomy.
One thing at least baseball has done '
for the country. It has settled the ’
question of the time when spring
comes.—New York Evening Mall.
Practical Flower Holder.
A simple and practical flower hold
er is made of green rubberized silk,
the shade of natural leaves, and Is
outlined with a green wire. When
worn, it effectually prevents the pene
tration of any moisture to the gown.
The wire edge permits of shaping the
holder to the bouquet proper, and the
latter is then attached to the corsage
or whatever else desfrqd.
What’s become of the old-fashioned,
A young man was compelled by his
harmless storm that merely cleared father to turn farmer against his will.
Not liking the profession, he wen’
and hanged himself, leaving this writ
ten statement: "Farming is a most
senseless pursuit; a mere laboring in
a circle. You bow that you may reap,
and then you reap that you may gov. !
Nothing ever comes of IL"—Life.
Beef of 1889 Still Fresh.
R. Whymper, writing In Knowledge,
mentioned that a piece of beefsteak
SOUR STOMACH, DYSPEPSIA, which his uncle, the late Edward
POOR APPETITE, CONSTIPATION, Whymper, the Alpinist, sealed up In
LIVER COMPLAINT, BILIOUSNESS a vacuum in 1889, is still in a re
markably good state of preservation.
FOR SICK HEADACHE
ROMAN EYE BALSAM
FOR SCALDING SENSATION
IN BYES AND ALL FORMS OF IN-
FLAMMATION OF EYE8 OR EYELIDS
Many a girl would go through fire
and water for a man, or even through
his bank account
<t ‘ I»' r.*Ivi J. Uy W ts l'LapM»u)
THE TRAGEDY OF
Matters moved quickly with us. I
hired a stout horse and a two-wheel-
sd cart for a month from the landlord
to whom I talked neolithic man of au
evening, Impressing him with a learn
ing. acquired from the reports of that
worthy society the Devonshire asso
ciation. 1 preferred to drive myself,
Inclining the boy offered for that pur
There were no other prepara
tlons to make, and so. on the day fol
lowing. that earnest student. Mr.
Abel Kingsley, might have been seen
smoking his pipe on the cairn bill
In a white mackintosh, for was there
sot a threat of rain In the air? while
Mr Thomas Hearne lay hid amongst
;ha stones watching the effect of the
signal through his pocket telescope
He reported all well; Julius Craig had
mdoubtedly noticed the white water
proof, and understood that we were
waiting for him.
I could talk to you for an hour of
■ur doings tn the next three weeks,
We lived on the edge of a powder
barrel In which we had set the fuse,
Never a morning but we were up
with the sun. staring to windward for
signs of the weather, Would it be
today, tomorrow — not at all?
aervous man would not have stood
'.hat strain; but we were not a neu
rotlc couple, the old chap and I.
As bard and keen and clever as a
ad of 21 was Thomas Hearne,
was he who spent the day In Ply-
mouth, returning with a wig and long
»vercoat that might temporarily con-
real the convict's Identity until he
sou Id change his yellow prison uni-
form for the clothes I li ad already
bought; It was he who gathered to
himself all the weather lore of the
village until he had become a better
prophet than the wisest ve'eran of the
tnoors. Two fogs we had. but dur
ing the first the convicts were kept
within the walls; while before the
»ther caught them the warders had
time to rush the gangs back to their
Yet Hearne never lost temper
kt these delays, cheering me hack Into
patience with the strength of his own
"Don’t you worry, Kingsley,” he
would say; "what is fated to happen
rannot be prevented, and Providence
will see to It that Julius Craig comes
to us soon.”
His affection for the convict seem-
sd to fill bls life. No risk, no labor
was too heavy; no storm would drive
film from his post Often when I
smoked by the Inn fire he was crouch
ing patiently amongst the rocks on
the cairn hill, as If It were his only
son for whom he waited. There was
something Inhuman in bls merciless
lelf-eacrifice; but I had no reason to
complain, for It lightened the burden
on my shoulders.
It was at three o’clock on Tuesday,
Way 9, that Julius Craig escaped.
Poor devil! If he had but known!
Hearne and I had quarreled
morning over the fog question. Per
haps both our tempers were wearing
thin, but that was no excuse for his
dropping from argument to Insults. I
dare say he thought my language just
*s bad; but that didn't make the trou
ble any lighter.
There was fog In
the air, he said, though even the land
lord laughed at the idea when I put
the question to him. Finally the old
man walked off In a huff, though I had
so far given way as to promise that
I would bring the cart to the ruins
by lunch time.
I sulked about the Inn until the pa-
pers came from Plymouth, When I
had finished reading them It was nigh
one o'clock. A leg of lamb was cook
ing In the kitchen.
Hearno preferred cold
wiches or a draughty hill there was
no reason why I should not have my
meal In comfort.
I would lunch be-
fore I started, and he could wait for
It was a selfish thing to do, but be
had Irritated mo that morning more
than I now can understand. I was
finishing off with cheese when the
landlord, thrust his head through the
door of my sitting room.
"I gave a fool's wisdom this morn
ing, sir," he said. "The fog be blow-
Irg up proper from the eastward, I’m
feared that Mr. Hearne—"
He got no further, for I was past
him like a flash and out into the
The moors had gone; utterly vanish
ed away. In their place there lay a
blanket of billowy white that sent
wild streamers upwards to the flying
veil ot clouds. Only a quarter mile
of the main* road was visible, and
up It the first wave of the misty In
undation was marching like a lofty
wall. I ran toward the stable, cursing
myself In nty mad dlsapotntment
I galloped for 300 yards, and then
1 the tog gathered me to itself, and 1
had just enough sense to pull the
horse to a slow trot.
I could still sew the road for a dosen
paces, but all sense of proportion and
distance had gone front me. The fog
waa not stationary, but curled In
broad contusing wreaths, or poured
sideways upon mo In avalanches of
denser mist. Sometimes the car was
on the road, sometimes off IL Twice
I nearly capelsed.
in the end
climbed down and went to the horse's
head, leading It forward at the run.
1 made better progress after that
Yet 1 was not more than half way
to the cairn hill when from the whirl
ing shadows to my left there came
a sound that sot my heart leaping lu
my breast. It »u the muffled thud of
I stopped, listening and staring Into
the mist A second shot followed And
then, as If raised by these echoes,
there clanged a distant bell, a deep
voice of loud alarm from the prison
tower, telling the ntoor that a convict
had escaped, that Julius Craig was
free and that I—I. miserable fool that
I waa. had failed In the trust which
had been placed upon me.
I tried not to think, but ran stub
bornly on beside the horse with that
Infernal bell rioting In my ears. My
Ute on the moors had put me lu
sound condition, and I never ■lack-
sued my pace till I had trotted up the
rise to where the track to the ruined
I checked the horse
and walked slowly forward studying
the edge ot the moor besides the high
way for the mark of the grassgruwu
ruts I knew so well.
I heard the footsteps long before I
saw him, a quick patter upou the hard
surface behind me. As he came out
of the fog be shouted, bringing his
rltie to his hip with an easy swing
He waa a stoutly built man In the
neat dark uniform that marks the
Be careful with that gun, 1 said;
—for he still had me covered,
"1 beg your pardon, sir." he pant-
ed. "but we were close to him and—"
Close to whom?”
"There’s a convict escaped," he ex
plained. “You haven't seen him?"
' No, nor likely to in this weather."
He bad got his breath by this time
and stood leaning on bls rifle, look
ing vaguely about him.
"You are right, sir. We stand a far
better chance of losing ourselves than
of finding him In a fog like th I* But
one thing Is equally certain - be can't
get far, either ”
It was while he spoke that I beard
It—I the clink of a boot striking a
stone, and that not a score of yards
"I’m afraid you are only wasting
time.” I said, as carelessly as I was
"A needle la a haystack is
easy compared to a convict tn a
"I think I must take your advice,
sir,” be laughed.
We wished each other good after-
noon, and he melted away as a man
might slide behind a curtain
footsteps died out down the road by
which he bad conie as I moved for
"That was a near thing, Kingsley,"
said a voice In the shadows, sod I
humbly thanked my luck that Hearne
stepped out upon the road.
"Tve no excuse," I began, "It was
alt my fault, and—"
"Hush! keep quiet."
He stood for a moment listening
like a dog at a door,
"If that fool of a warder had not
gone back we were done,” he whisper-
ed. “The guards chased us right Into
the ruins. While they searched them
we slipped down the track. Come
along, Craig, all’s well "
The convict rose from the heather,
where he had lain, and stumbled to
ward us. He wan shaking like a man
with the ague, and the sweat was
running off his forehead and down his
cheeks In natrow streaks.
"Am I safe?” he stuttered, grab
blng my arm.
"I’ve money, man,
You shall have It, I swear
you shall have ft all! But I won’t go
back there—not alive!”
"Come, pull yourself together," said
Hearne, with a hand on bls shoul
der. "We have no time to waste, re
We wrapped the long coat over his
yellow clothes, stuck the wig over his
cropped head, and helped him to the
front seat. I took my place beside
him, Hearne clambered up behind, and
our journey began.
The horse was of the old moor
breed. He could have bowled us along
at a good ten miles an hour If the
fog bad allowed it; but as It waa we
rarely exceeded half that speed. It
waa a miserable time. Craig sat hud
dled by my side, now cursing me for
tho delay, now peering back along the
road, while he Implored us to tell him
If ft were galloping hoofs that he
He waa an ill-tempered, pet
ulant man, and I did not waste either
politeness or sympathy upon him. It
was not until we had passed over
some miles of rolling uplands and
dropped down a steep descent to a
moss-grown bridge, that the fog show-
ed signs of breaking
As we straln-
ed up the opposlto hill It began to
tear away In flying wisps like the
smoke of great guns, giving us
glimpses of a narrow slope of turf
ending In a cliff, at the foot of which
an unseen river moaned and chuckled.
"I helped you loyally—you have no
complaint against me?” asked old
Hearne, tapping me suddenly on the
"I could never wish a bettor com
rade," I told him,
"That Is bow I hope you will si
ways think ot me.
He was not a kind of man to talk
sentiment, and I glanced back In sur
There was an expression of
Vigorous and Patient Treatment
peace upon him, such as I have never
seen In a human countenance, eith
er before or since.
He smiled, and.
reaching over, gave my baud ■
Blood-Sucking Parasites Cause Much
"You have the making of a good
Irritation of Skin—In Dipping
fellow In you,” ho said. "May (he
Creollns Is Batter Than Lime
fates forget your follies.”
We drove on In silence for awhile,
and then tho old man rote, kneeling
(Uy N. H. MAYO.)
upon the cushions of tho back seat.
Tbs hog louse la a common parasitic
"Here comes the sun, Julius Craig,”
“The mists are scattering, pest on swine and one that requires
and the world comes pooping through vigorous and patient treatment to
to welcome you back to freedom. eradicate. Thu hog louse Is one of
Women and wino and cards -does tho the largest of tliu lice that attacks
They are readily
old spirit stir within you?"
"And who tho devil tuny you bef teen traveling about on tho bristles,
asked tho convict, turulng upon him.
usually on the nock, back of the ears,
"Have five years changed me so moving with a peculiar sliding mo
much? Perhaps my beard Is whiter tion. Tho eggs or "nits" arc small,
than It was the night you fled with whlto, oval bodies attached to tho
her to tho yacht In Cadis bay."
bristles. Hog lice may be found on
Tho convict gave a mingled cry. almost any part of tho animal's body,
like a boast In pain, shrinking back, but are most common about the neck,
with bls face one gray mask of fear. ears and back of tho elbow.
These are bloodsucking parasites
"Not Mortimer?" ho whispered. “It
can't be Mortimer. He died."
and. by biting tho hog and abstract
"You are quite mistaken," said ing blood, they cause a good deal of
Irritation of tho ykln. Tho animal
It all happened very swiftly—tn one rubs on posts and other objects and
long breath or so, It seemed to me. thu coat looks rough and harsh The
Craig sprang from his seat and ran parasite and eggs are easily found
wildly dowu the slope; but the old upon examination Tho parasites are
man was not five yards behind him. I transmitted from one animal to an
believe that the convict bad the other by contact, or by contact with
pace of him, but the cliff turuod Craig Infected bedding or quarters.
to the right, and tho next moment
Dipping tho animals three or four
they had closed, and hung, swaying times at Intervals of ten days will usu
upon the edge .
ally free them from these parasites.
The flicker of a knife, a shrill, pip
ing cry, and they were gone.
I was alone In tho great silence,
save for tho faint murmurs of the
stream as it feught tbs rocks be
It took me ten minutes and more to
reach them, for 1 had to skirt the cliff
uutll a slide of granite boulders gave
me a path to tho bottom Craig was
dead, the knife had done Its work;
but the old man was alive, though his
grave blue eyes were glazing fast. He
recognlied me, and smiled very, very
I raised bls head upon tny
arm and wiped bls wrinkled face with
"Is bo dead?"
"Yes,” I told him.
"I was—manager of a mine—In
8l>aln." he whispered. "My daughter
—he took her to his yacht scqundrel
was married already she died In Ix>n-
There was no vengeance In his face
Vst for Dipping Hogs.
now; he faltered ou as simply as a
provided the sleeping quarters ar»
"Ixjng search—found be was tn thoroughly cleaned and disinfected.
prison—camo to kill him. I met you In dipping to kill lice, tho coal-tar
—to help him escape seemed a bet dips of tho creollne type are better
ter way. Then he would know why
than lime and sulphur
If th» hog
ho had to die—If 1 had shot him over wallows are kept well tilled with wa
hedge he would—never have under
ter. to which some of tho creollne
stood sorry for you bad to do my
dips ar» added every ten days, tho
■ wine will usually free themselves
His head fell back with a long sigh, from the lice Another good way of
so that I thought all waa over; but combating the parasites Is to tie
presently he rallied again. In tho last gunnysacks or other coarse cloths
blind effort at life which even a man around rubbing posts and keep theso
with a broken back will make.
cloths saturated with crude petrole
"Not a sin, Mary dear," he called um
"How can they tell you It w«i mur
There are many coal tar “dips" on
der when they know—"
the market. They are made from the
He finished his explanation tn an products of the distillation of coal tar
and have a variety of trndo names.
That Is about all I need tell you. I Creollns Is one of theso preparations.
found the horse grazing by tho road They are all dark colored liquids
■Ido and drove to Ashburton with no with a strong coal tar odor and when
great care whether they caught mo or mixed with water furin a milky whlto
Yet I was back tn Ixmdon be or slightly brownish emulsion. Wo
fore they found the bodies
have tried several kinds with ex
Practically all drug
8o ended the story of John Header gists have these dips, but we would
son as Inspector Peace told It to advise using a dip mad» by a well-
known and reliable firm. These dips
"And you?" I asked
should be used at tho strength of
"I suspected that ‘Kingsley’ had ono part of the dip to forty or fifty
helped In the escape, but I never Iden parts of water. If rain water Is ob
tified him with Jack Henderson. Who talnable It is preferred to “hard" wa
Thomas Hearne might be or why he ter These dips should bo used warm.
killed the convict I could never find
There should bo a dipping vat on
out So I failed, but I don't know every hog farm They may be made
that I am ashamed of It, all things of wood, galvanised Iron or cement
They are set In tho ground at a con
"Did Henderson die In tho hoe venient place so that there la good
surface drainage away from tho vat.
"No; they pulled him round. Some A good size for a largo vat la ten feet
old friends found him a place In soma long on top. eight feet long on the bot
He Is there now.”
tom, and two fret wide on top. Tho
"Ho had broken several sorts of
end whoro tho hogs enter should be
laws,” I suggested. "When he rocov
perpendicular and tho other end In
ered didn’t you—"
clined, with cleats, so that tho hogs
"No, I didn't,” said the Inspector,
can emerge after swimming through.
firmly. "I let him go free—and with
out straining my conscience, either.” The entrance should be by a slide.
(CHRONICLES TO BE CONTINUED.) Buch a tank Is very useful wboreever
hogs are kept In numbers, as frequent
tends to keep the hogs healthy
TRULY TIMES HAVE CHANGED dipping
and free from parasites.
ERADICATE HOG LOUSE
Philosopher In Puck Moralizes Over
the Advancements Which tho
World Has Sean.
The time was when you could get ■
woman to do all your housework and
tend to the garden and tnllk nine cows
night and morning, and do It for two
dollars a week and be glad to jet the
money. Where have they gone?
Time waa when you could get a man
to cut wood for 76 cents a cord, and
when a dollar a day wasn't paid to
anybody except In harvest time. Look
at things now!
Time was when a day's work meant
to be up-by candle-light doing chores
and eating supper by candle-light after
the evening chores was finished. And
I'm talking about summer—not winter.
Time was when you could go to the
county and get a boy to work for you
for bls keep. He was bound out to
you till he was eighteen, and If he run
away you could bring him back and
lick the nonsense out'n him. If you
want a boy, these days them people
will ask you as many questions as If
you was selling a horse.
Sometimes when I look at this hers
country that I've give my whole life to
—so to speak—I wonder If It’s reel/
an* truly paid. I tell you I dunno.—
Incubstor No Mlrscle Worker.
Do not expect your Incubstor, no
matter of what make or of what cost,
to perf6rm Impossibilities. Thon see
that your eggs to fill are fresh and
have been well handled. Eggs should
bo from stock that la strong and vig
orous, and freo from disease. One
esnnot expect good hatches from eggs
laid by hens that have boen weak
ened by roup or kindred troubles.
Chsrcosl From Cobs.
Charcoal Is a health promoter for
the fowls. If you will put some ears
of corn in a hot oven and let them
burn quite black and feed when ths
grain gets cold enough you will per
haps be astonished to seo how greed
ily the poultry will partake of the
charred corn. Give such a feed evory
Seeds From Alaska.
Alaska will some day provide farm
ers In lower altitudes with grain seeds
superior to what they grow at home.
Wheat Map of World.
The wheat map of the world Is an
exact map of the highest civilisation
of the world.