Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907, August 15, 1906, Image 7

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    When the
Hair Falls
Then It's lime to act! No time
to study, to read, to experi
ment! You want to save your
hair, and 6avc It quickly, too!
So make up your mind this
very minute that if your hair
ever comes out you will use
Aycr's Hair Vizor. It makes
the scalp healthy. The hair
stays in. It cannot do any
thing else. It'3 nature's way.
Tha beat kind of it tUinonltl
"Jold lor ovor alty yours."
J. J. AJ-T (.., I.nwall,
ao .uufMtur.r of
I'll I X.
ICdl1 Oat.
"John,'" aald I,orna Poena, "7011 onfM
not to rotnt and uwl tne by stealth. It
liti't right. My Until wouldn't like it."
"All'a fair in lort or war, Ixrnn,"
chuckled John Illdd. "arid thin in both."
Hut Mr. Hlackmore, fearing that thla
lik'ht I'lay t,' thr Intellect wan not anltad
to so heavy a uian an lilg John, omitled
all mention of tba Incident in writing tha
noWAHO K. Hfll'tON -Aa.srar and Chnmlat.
IrfIMlVltl( lilnriUl'fc H(MM liri.C.I l,t,l,,
MlviT, U m1, ti : 1 I. Hilver," itniii, iff; 7.1 ur or
oiilr, l. t yahlile l.-.!. Mllliif favi.ui n anil
full 'ru-t ItMt rni ua aillcil,ii. 1 uiiiml uml I'm
lrr wnrk annulled. jllruoi labuuni mr
Uuuai iteuk.
l-.wr fully warranted. Il. All ! al
at) lea at loweat I'M'.. W rlla lor calalog.
Prlan4, Or.
Til K IAIY FI.V Ktl. I.Kit rtmrnya all thr
Ml-., m ., .t .,.. a
hoiu In dm tiic, h t-fplhtt
3uimv w h r
nun mm troubli-
uni, ('Imn.
ileal and wilt
not Mit or In
Itm nnvUiln.
Try Uirrn one
fcutl will nTr b wtihuin ihfni. If not kpi br
V rm .wnt prepaid for wc. Harold (fomtri,
I4 lkAlb Mrooklyo. N. V.
Egan Dramatic and
Operatic School
Season 1906 and J 907 Opens Sept. J 5
Prepares for Dramatic snd Ojeratic
Stage and plae-s Graduates. Recog
nized by leading theatrical niuiiitk.'cr.
Si ikJ for Catalogue and list of gradu
ates and their siicew-s.
Egan Dramatic and Operatic School
Egan Hill Arcade Building, Seattle.
FKANK C. EGAN. Principal.
By Softening the Water makes the Skin
Clear; Removes Pimples and Blackheads;
Whitens the Hands; frees the Scalp from
Dandruff and makes Beautiful Hair.
All iWler r'n-e Mtinpla Umax Hint I rn,
l.ooklfi a (1 Hmivniir I'lo.iiri ii i- il . .1 . tur 1 t aiiin
mid I'm ..r' i.Bina. J'ACIHC IOANI' liuHAX
t o., Oitklauu, ( Hi.
Dr. C. Gee Wo
Tlra womlrrfut t'lii
urn Diicuir la I'allrd
lirrat twaiwia lia curi'i
m-uiI wllliuul opara
lion thl re ki.i hi,
to dir. II rurea Willi
IIium wonderful till'
lira liarlm, roiHa, IiikId,
tarka and viillilc
lliitt ara rntlri'iy uu
know a In uinlli'al aci
nic In Ihia ouauiry. 'I'liroiitfli ilia uu uf lluiat
hrrailraa ri'inrillrii III In iBinnun ilontor know
Uiaaollini iifovrtuv (liffriat rnrtlla wlili h
ba'-riiiillr unr In ill. H
gaaraulraatucurcoalarrli.aailuna, luna, Ibruat,
rbuniailui, nrrvuuanr, Rtomacli, llvari kid
aya, ate. 1 liaa liundrrd of trallmoalalh
( luriM mndcrai. Call and a III 111. I'aUrnta
aut 0 Itia rliy writ fur blankr and olroular.
baadaiamr CONBULTATION illKK.
163'. rirat St., S. C Car. MacrUan
afantlon a)iar. PORTLAND. ORtCOM
Portland Trade Directory
Nanus and Addraaaca In Portland af Raarax
aantatKa Bualncaa rirma.
CHKAat auPARATOUrl-Wr gaarant tha V.H.
aparalor to b th brat. Writ Ivr fraa cataloa,
Uaaalwood Co., IfUl and Oak.
MKN-aCITHINa-Boftum A Padlta. aota
aaata A ur4 Uanlanala at (.'a.vrro. cloth.
KVvrrlbltif la nica'a furalablaaa. aiarrtaea aad
cm 1 lb atraata. Oppoaita poatomua.
lIAMOS OROAMB Many Haa laalramnaU ra
rl U u a'couot a cknraa or ramorai of buyar
Wrfia for dror ptlon of p auoa uow eo band,
taruia, ato. Writ today. Ullbcrt Co., fortlaad
P. N. U.
Na, 33-
HICST WrtUar to) dTrUr pUaMM
BMnuaal tuia paipar.
r ttl':Trk '.-1.""
? 3L U
AVv In our homo a trcnaure trova
'I'll nl Invlnit folk would Jo; to a ;
A wlnwiin, wiTtilf, lioniilo aprlir,
"Our huh)'," awrni, n awri-t ran 4.
Ilrr clu'cka arc I In led Ilka a ahrll,
Hit Imlr a rudily Rold In line;
liar liifiufh a of rnral rlft,
liar ryen liko (In I flow'ra tvat with flaw.
Ifi-r Imiida, likr lllica In tha aim,
Arr lliii'd with pi'tnla of tha roaa ;
And ! t ii 1 1 !- rhnai aitrh ofhrr from
llvr I ti down to hi-r roay toaa.
And WI-, her acrfa, forr'l thnt Ufa
On iiiil'i') of tha henrt la run;
And thro' our wi-nlih of lovlriKnraa
ldnra uur hliln- "flic only oni"
Tha on I y (ina; drnr gift of fod -
A triml to hrlffhlan fnith (frown dim
Hha 111V1' iih wilh h-r Innoivnra
KlrHlfbt iii tha ni ! which laad to
And na v jirajr (lint ha "w.ll kaap
tlur luiliy anfa from av'ry III,"
Old tllua hidiaf i'oiiii- hiK-k flffiiln,
And old lima thought thair truth dla
lll. Our hntiy ; tandiT woman amlla,
And man forffat tha way of aln
A lltlla child link hanrt lo haart,
"Our hiil.y" mnkia tha world akin.
- Chicago Trlhuna.
I j last, West. Home's Best.
2 44,4444444,d443
TIIK atjirl iijc iHiardcr.H wore licifln.
nliiK to t'ofiii; to thi Tn-voHo Cot
tinfc. find Will I'reaslcr nud Jo
( 'Ilntoti wntchfxl pnch tirw nrrlvnl with
Imri'fiaiHl ItitiTWit, for tin-it' una ft ffiH
(lniillini alxmt their iiihiiiiith and ilreaa
that waa verjr attractive.
The year lxfor Arthur ;otfrn'.v and
Maanii ! Iiiig, two or thf Umrdera
at tln wittaga, hfcnnif tjulte intimate
with the nmntrr hoya, and had filled
tliflr mind with Idea thut ninde Will
and Joe very much dlaantlatletl with
their life.
"I wlah I waa away from thla," aald
Will otie day to Joe, when he came
over on an errand for hi father. "I'm
a Irk nnd tired of thla kind or a life."
"S am I," replied Joe, "ror It Is uet
tliifr more and more alnvlsh. Ry the
auMK to apAae rut otMeaa.
way, I got another letter rroni Mason,
and he says I'm very foolish working
my life out here for my folka for noth
ing when I could rome to the tity and
work for oni one who would pay me
good wage."
"Arthur wrote to me, too," aald Will,
"and he any we could get good posi
tions easily at good puy, Htid see aome-tliliiK-
H K" to the thenter, or Home
other place of iiiniiHeiueiit every nljfht,
and here wo at ay and tdnve, and never
aee anything. 1 wish I was away, for
I hate farm work worne and more ev
ery day."
"V011 don't hate It worse than I do,"
reiplli'd Joe.
One day the next week Joe heard
boiiih one calling, "Joe! Hello, Joe!"
uml he started up from behind a limine
where he had heen, and hurriedly
dropped a letter to the ground and put
his foot upon It.
"Oh, It It you. Will. I thought --why,
where are you going?" he asked, aa he
noted Will with a canvas covered tele
scope In hand.
"Haven't time to explain now; Just
let me leave thin here, and I'll he over
after supper and explain;" and he was
That night as Jim wiik aliout finishing
hl. supper he heard WIU'n whistle, and
went to the door to greet his friend.
"Come in. Will," he uid, cordially.
"No, thank you, Joe, I was passing
and only ran In for a minute to see
"Come In awhile, Will; come, and
liave a cookie," urged Mrs. Clinton, hos
pitably, aa she took a plate of tempt
ing cakes from the table.
"Thank you, Mr. Clinton, but I have
Just bud supper, and I'm not a bit hun
gry." ald Will. "Walk down to the
road with me, Joe."
Joe and Will went out Into the dark
ness, and when they had passed the
barn Will stopped and said:
"I'm going to-morrow, Joe, and I
liaye my clotiea In that teleaco, but
I didn't want your folks to see It "
"(folux where?" gasped Joe, at the
thought that was In hla mind.
"I'm nolng to the city, for I can't
stand this life any longer. My clothes
re here. May I put them lu the barn,
and get them early to-morrow?"
"What will your folka say?" Inquired
"I don't know, but I'll be gone, and
I won't be back In i hurry, either,"
anawered -Will. "Good-night"
Joe waa up earlier than usual and
tole down stairs to tee Will before he
went, and met him coming out of the
tarn, telescope In hand.
"I'd go, too," aald Joe, at the shook
bands, "but I'll tay till I finish that
bill-field of corn, and tben I'll oeme."
And he watched Will disappear down
tlM Una.
Joe worked hard all that day to fin
ImIi Hint hill Held; he urged hla team
to their utmost limit ; ho tniinjM-i ml If
as he made the Journeys across and
scri the field, and when he had fin
ished the sun had set and the day was
gone. In the gtitlii-titig gloom he trudg
ed home weary, dissatisfied and hun
gry, a fid n he put away the team he
said half aloud ;
"I'm done with thla slavish life after
to day."
"V011 are late, Joe, ati'l you look
tired." aald his mother, "eat your sup
per, for you must he hungry."
"I am tired uml hungry," said Joe,
"ami this life Is so slavish."
"It's hard, and father was saying he
would not know how to run the farm
If you were not so strung atid willing,
doing tln work of the liest 111,111 he ever
had. Vi'ii are 11 good hoy, Joe, and
father appreciates It very much."
Joe winced somewhat at this open ex
pression of appreciation, blushed find
snld :
"I know father with hi lame hack
can't do much, hut I'm "
A knock on the side of the house at
the fiien door Interrupted lilm, and he,
turned and saw a ragged tramp out-!
lined In the doorway.
"Could you help a feller to some-j
thing to eat, and let me sleep some-
where?" asked a voice In the court-1
deuce of one accustomed to begging hi 1
way. I
"Certainly !" (julckly replied Mrs. j
Clinton. "Thank 'Jod, we always have
enough for ourselves, and some to apnre j
for others. ( 'nine In."
The tramp, riot very fid, hut with all 1
the marks of a wanderer upon him, '
1m, Idly entered and took the place Mr. I
Clinton set for him, and ate his sup !
per. Ir appreciation or the merits or
a cook, and confidence In the hospital
ity of the host, are In proportion to the
amount one eats then the tramp fully
demonstrated both, for he ate an aston
ishing amount of everything offered.
Joe finished bis meal In alienee. He
did not again refer to his hard life, aad
when the tramp had eaten all he could
hold Joe took' htm to the barn and
gave him a bed In the harness-room.
"Thank you, young feller," said the
tramp as Joe left him. "your mother's
a dandy cook, and she don't atop offer
In' till a feller's as full as a tick. You're
In clover, here."
"Think so?" was Joe- nnn-commlt-tal
reply a be closed the door and
went to the house.
Joe went directly to his room, quick
ly packed his clothes, and then went
down the back way and carried them
to the barn. Ixng before day, after a
sleepless night, he was up and quietly
slipped out of the house for his clothes.
As be was leaving the tramp aald :
"Where are you goln', young fel
ler?" "That's my business," refilled Joe,
"ICKik here, boy," and the tramp's
voice was tender, "let's sit dcrwn a min
ute and talk this over," and be drew
Joe Into the harneas-roora. And some
how Joe told him all.
"I thought so, for I saw you bring
that bundle here last night, and I knew
by your actions what It meant. Don't
do It, sonny ; stick to your parents a
little w hile longer," advised the tramp.
"I ran away once, did Just as you are
doing now; went to sea In the navy,
was gone three years, and when I got j
back my mother w as dead and the home
broken up, and I haPn't bad a home
since. Don't go for a month, anyhow,
not till you hear from your friend.
Somehow Joe promised, and went
back to his room, and when he went to
the barn to look after the stock the
tramp was gone.
The very next Saturday night, a
week. Will came back and hurried to
find Joe.
"Don't go, Joe, the city Isn't what
those fellows aald It was at least I
didn't find It so. 1 bad a little back
room where I could scarcely breathe;
worked from 0 till (1 In a dark shop for
$4 it week, and It took more than that
for my board and washing. Got the
poorest kind of eating, not as good as
we give to tramps, and and I got so
homesick for mother's pies nnd dough
nuts that I couldn't stand It. So I
came right home, and I'm going to stay,
too, for I found out that nobody cares
as much for a fellow as hla ow n folka."
"I'm going to stay, Will," answered
No one but Will and the tramp and
God knew how near Joe came to run
ning away, and he and God know he
was often glad he hadn't. Christian
Sleep nail the la.aae.
It Is commonly supposed that the
greatest depth of sleep occurs about
the end of tbe first hour. This, how
ever. Is not Invariably tbe rule, ac
cording to my own observation in the
Ceok County (Chicago) Insane Asy
lum, made some years ago, when I
spent two successive nights . In hourly
testing the depth of sleep by light,
sound and touch. A majority of the
ten cases I had under observation
showed the greatest depth to be at
about a. m. More recently Drs. Sante
De Sanctis and N. Neyros, at the Uni
versity of Home, tested tbe depth of
sleep In four normal persons by pres
sure upon the temple. One of these
showed the greatest depth of sleep In
tbe second and fifth hours, while the
others showed the greatest depth be
tween tbe first and second hours.
Talking In sleep Is more common
than Is generally supposed. Armstrong
and Child found In 200 students, be
tween the ages of 20 and 80 years, that
41 per cent of the men and 87 per cent
of the women talked In their sleep,
and moat of them could answer que-Uttv-llarper's
Tb Klnila of fallrana.
We have In Atof-rlca two kinds of pel.
leans, the while and the brown. Of
the former, I can only any that It does
Dot encourage the advances of the
avian psychologist. Invasions of Its
strongholds tin remote lake Islets In
Manitoba and In Nevada have resulted
In their complete desertion by every
white pelican old enough to spread a
wing; and success here la doubtless not
to lx' looked for so long as tbls snowy-
pliinmgcd bird remain a shining mark
for every roving rifleman. Century. j
Momenta-- rtalapaa. '
"Mr. Spotcnali," snld the raformad 1
port, "we want to buy a thousand rrul-
lr for tha waif' picnic. Can you glva
u nouiaililng?"
"V-," ariswan.'d the merchant. "Here's
"Thnnka, Mr. Spotcnan. I told the
boys, by George, it waa dollar to doub
null you'd coush up literal !" j
f. V tun tin'- and all Ncrvrni fjlt
rx riiiHiirrifly r-uri-d ,y lir. Klmr'a t.r-iit
ln-ll T. hand fur KHKI-; 2tHal bnltl and
tn-a'Ue. lir. it ll.Kliu , I I. HI Ar.-h hi., I'liil..!'.
Well I i In Ibr luaalra.
The principal of one of Washington'
hl-li schools relates an Incident in con
he -lion with the Inst commencement
day of the Institution mentioned. A
clever girl hud tnken one of the prln
flpal At the close of the exer
cises her friends crowded about her to
offer congratulation.
"Weren't you awfully afraid you
wouldn't get It, Hattie," asked one.
"when there were so many conteft-
"Oh, no!" cheerily exclaimed Hattie.
"Hecause I knew that when It came to
English coiniMisitlon I had 'em all
ikliined alive!" Harrier's Weekly.
Motaerawlll find M-. Wlnalcw'a Soothing
Brrup the bent remedy inuic for their children
during tba reel li 1 11 g lrlod.
Wbrrr He'd Be.
Mra. MrSoali I wlah all the saloon
In creation were in the bottom of tba
Mr. McSoah Gee, you gotta mean dis
p'sition! Wanner get me drown', eh?
Cleveland Leader.
Catarrb Cannot be Cured
with LOf'AL APPLICATIONS, aa they cannot
reach the aaat of the dleeate. Catarrh la a
blood or conitltiitiotial (In ax, and in order to
cure It you uml take Internal rrraadlei.
Ilall'a Catarrh C ure la taken Internally, and
actadlrectly on the blood and mucouiaurfacea.
Hail' catarrh Cure 1 nut a quack medicine.
It was preacrtbed by one of the ln phyrhiana
in thin country for yeara, and In a regular prC
criptlon. It ! rom-l of the beat tonic
known, combined with the bent blood puri
fiers, acting directly on the mucous aur'ace-.
The parfect eomblna ion ol tha twoingredienta
la what produce pucna wnniienui result in
curing Catarrh. Head for teatimonlala free.
F. J CHENKY CO.. l'ropa., Toledo, 0.
Bold by drugaiit", price 75c.
Haifa Family i'llla are the beat.
Rich Uncle Ionard, have you ever
succeeded in carrying out one tingle pur
pose in all your life?
Spendthrift Nephew (deeply hurt)
Unci, 1 bave! Six years agj I formed
a reaoltition that I would cut loo and
havs a good time, and to-day 1 owe $13,
000. THE
No other remedy has given such perfect satisfaction as a
blood purifier and touic or is so reliable in the cure of blood dis
eases of every character as S. S. S. It is known as "The
King of Blood Purifiers," and the secret of its success and
its right to this title is because "IT CURES DISEASE."
It is an honest medicine, made entirely of purifying, healing
roots, herbs and barks, which are acknowledged to be specifics for
diseases arising from an impure or poisoned condition of the blood
and possessing tonic properties .that act gently and admirably in the up-building of a run
down, weakened or disordered condition of the system.
One of the greatest points in favor of S. S. S. is that it is the only blood remedy on the
market which does not contain a mineral ingredient of some kind to derange or damage the
system. It is the one medicine that can be taken with absolute safety by the youngest child
or the oldest member of the family, and persons who have allowed their systems to get in
such condition that most medicines are repulsive to the stomach will find that S. S. S.,
while thorough, is gentle and pleasant in its action, and has none of the nauseating effects
of the different mineral mixtures and concoctions offered as blood purifiers.
As every part of the body is dependent on the blood for nourishment and strength, it is
necessary that this vital fluid be kept free from germs and poisons. So long as it remains
uncontaminated we are fortified against dis
ease, and health is assured ; but any impurity,
humor or poison acts injuriously On the SyS- claimed to be. It thoroughly cleanses the system of 1m
rm ntirl nfTrf-: tHf crpnp-rnl rieilth Pn;- purities, increases the appetite, improves the digestion,
tern ana anects me general neaitu. rus and bulldg up th- general health hav6 glven lt to my
tular eruptions, pimples, rashes and the chUdren with fine results. It promptly restores the appe-
different skin affections show that the blood 0 T"y
is in a feverish and diseased condition as a 124 s. eth St., Lebanon, Pa. p. h. Thompson.
result of too much acid or the presence oi
some irritating humor. Sores and Ulcers are the result of morbid, unhealthy matter in the
blood, and Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison etc., are all deep-seated
blood disorders that continue to grow worse as long as the poison remains.
But all blood diseases are not acquired; some persons are born with an hereditary taint
in the blood and we see this great affliction manifested in many ways. The skin has a
waxy, pallid appearance, the eyes are often weak, glands of the neck enlarged, and as the
taint has been in the blood since birth the entire health is usually affected.
In all blood troubles S. S. S. has proved itself a perfect remedy and has well earned the
title of "KING OP BLOQD PURIFIERS." It goes down into the circulation and removes
all poisons, humors, waste or foreign matter, and makes this stream of life pure and health-
Diseases, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison and all other blood troubles are cured perma
nently by S. S. S., and so thorough is the cleansing of the blood that no trace of the dis
ease is left to break out in future years or to be transmitted to offspring. If you are in
need of a blood purifier get "THE KING" of them all, S. S. S. and good results are
assured. Book on the blood and any medical advice desired furnished without charge to
all who write-
9 li".
ft a a
tH,W vi""1"1-,' .
costs one
quality, and make3
j neaitniui DaKing.
Chicago, 111.
Ileflnra the Court's Doty.
A. G. Jewett. lawyer, politician and
man of sarcastic wit, was once trying
a case in the supreme court in Belfast,
Me., his home city. The judge presid
ing, before being called to the bench,
had tried many cases against. Jewett,
who did not entertain a very high opin
ion of his ability.
Jn his closing argument, Jewett, In
defiance of the rules of the court, start
ed in to read some law to the jury.
The court Hunded on the bench and
said: "Mr. Jewett, you must not read
law to the Jury In your closing argu
nKnt." Jewett kept ou reading, with
out so much as a glance at the court.
The court In thunderous tones ordered
him to stop.
Jewett, who had by thla time read
all be Intended to read, turned calmly
to the Judge and said : "Did your honor
address me?"
"I said," roared the Judge, "you must
not read law to the Jury in your closing
nrgument. I will give the law to the
jury. What do you suppose the court
'j. here for?"
"What Is the court here for?" re
sponded Jewett In high falsetto. "I
suppose you know, sir, to keep order
w ith the aid of the sheriff, sir, with all
due respect to the sheriff, sir." Boston
Anylblup; bat Friendly.
"You astonish me. Tour engagement
j with Miss Welloph is broken, is it? Are
. the relations between you still friendly?"
; "I should say not! The relations be
tween us sr her relations, and they're
1 my bitter anemias."
sustaining. iNotning reacnes innernea Diooa
troubles like S. S. S.; it removes every particle
of the taint, purifies and strengthens the weak,
deteriorated blood, and supplies it with the
healthful properties it needs and establishes the
foundation for good health. As a tonic this
great medicine has no equal, and it will be found
especially bracing to weak, anaemic persons.
Rheumatism, Catarrh. Sores and Ulcers, Skin
Every day in every year
that comes, more housewives
nrp oivincf tin their ezhorbitant
Rakinc Powders and
turning to K C, the honest and
reliable, which has stood so well
the test of years. They are find
ing out that
- third the price of
anywhere near K C
better, purer, more
ja ounces ior xjc.
No Longer In the Mnaellaht.
Than old Venurius checked his rage.
And straightway called a truce.
"There's too much competition now,'
He muttered. "What's the use!"
Thousands of Soldiers Contracted
Chronic Kidney Trouble While
in the Service.
The experience of Capt. John L. Ely,
of Co. E, 17tb Ohio, now living at 600
East Second street, Newton, Kansas,
will interest the thou
sands of veterans who
came back from the
Civil war suffering tor
tores with kidney
complaint. Capt.
Ely says: "I con
tracted kidney trouble
during the Civil war,
and the occasional at
tacks finally developed
into a chronic case. At one time I had
to nee a crutch and cane to get about.
My back was lame and weak, and beside
the aching, there was a distressing re
tention of the kidney secercions. I war
in a ban way wnen i Degan using
Doan's K dney Pills in 1901, but the
remedy cured me, and I have been well
ever since."
Bold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Hla Good Reaaoa.
"Why does Smithy visit bis wealthy
aunt so often?"
"If be didn't he might have to visit
hla 'uncle.' " Houston Post.
r'-.niw i
Wi r