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About Estacada progress. (Estacada, Or.) 1908-1916 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1912)
Farmers and Merchants
Write us for our cash offer on your
Farm and Dairy Produce.
I f we
don’t handle it will refer you to re
liable buyer. p EAHS0N.p AGE c o
ttru N -
a n d C h a m lit,
■ ■ L a a d r t ll «
( «ilo itaio .
H|i«t u u o a p r io r e : H o ld ,
S i l v e r . lañad. U O o ld . H llv n r, lûo; G o ld 6Ü0; Z m o
o r ( \ jp p o r, t l
M a ilin g en ve lo p « « a >d f u l l prion Hal
o n a o p lt e a t io n . C o n t r o l a n d ( Tm p ir e w o r k mo
l io lto d . f ú í o r o t u o: (Ju rbo u ato M a tro n a l B a n k .
ery bought, sold and
exchanged, e n g in e«,
bollore, sawmill*, ote. T h e J. E. M artin Co., 76 1st
Portland. Bond fo r Stock L ia i and pricag
YO U N G M E N A N D
W O M E N W A N T E D to pro-
p a r o f o r p o s itio n s as t e le g r a p h o p e r a to r s f o r
n e a r -b y ra ilro a d s an d C ity te le g r a p h c o m p a n ie s ;
■ruaranto e d p o s itio n s fftft.UO to $90.00 m o n th ly .
8 h o u rs w o rk , tin e a d v a n c e m e n ts , e a s y to learn,
p a r tic u la r s f i e P a c i f i c T e le g r a p h A R a ilw a y
In s titu te . W a s h in g to n llu ild in g . S cu ttle, W ash .
Arnold’s Asthma and
G uaran tee«! to euro C atarrh . Asthmn.
b ro n c h i tin, lluy F e v e r and In »-« ('»id * ,
o r m oney refu n d ed .
Im lim» SI ¿i. ly r
Anthniu R em edy, o r Ml«- in Htmnp« for
I a la r r h or th e H ead and Stom ach. A«k
f o r address or p eop le cured in I'ortluud.
1 arom a o r Mcuttle.
A r n o ld * A s th m a C u ra C o.. 313-4 Arcade bid«.. Scathe. Wa
ECZEMA E r
Use Blan hard’s Eczema Lotion.
Sold by Druggists.
F R E E «llairnoHiM, in s tr u c tio n an d a d v ic e b y C.
E . llla n ch a rci uf 231 5th S t., P o r tla n d . O r . H e w ill
a ls o s ta te h o w th e d is e a s e w ill a c t an d d is a p p e a r
u n d e r th e use o f th is lo tio n . C a ll fr o m 1 to 7 p.
m . o r w r i t e f o r s y m p to m b lan k .
Remembrances of the Pigtail.
Waist long pigtails wore the fash
ionable wear In England about 1740,
and before that the bag wig had been
adorned with a pigtail looped up in a
black silk bag. As late as 1858 an
old gentleman was seen In Loudon
with his gray hair tied behind in a
short cue, and even today one can
find a relic of the pigtail, for the three
pieces of black velvet on the dress
tunics of officers lu the Hoyal Welsh
Fuslleers are the remains of the rib
bon with which the cue was tied.
M o t h e r s w i l l f in d M rs . W i n d o w ' s S o o t h in g
S y r u p t h e b e a t r e m e d y t o usu f o r t h e i i c h iid r o u
d u r l u g I 1-.« t e e t h i n g p e r io d .
L ig h t n in g a n d C o n c re te .
The effect of lightning on concrete,
which has long been a matter of dis
pute. has been observed by a leading
member of the American Society of
Civil Engineers, who has a reinforced
concrete water tank on his country es
T h i» was struck by lightning,
which caused no injury, hut changed
the texture of the concrete in places
from granular to vitreous. The tank
was beavllv r^lnfo^cod.
S h a k e In to Y o u r S h oes
A lie n * « F o o t-E a u e , a p o w d e r f o r t h e f e e t . I t cures
p a in fu l, H w o llcn , a m a r tin g , s w e a t in g f e e t . M a k e s
n e w sh o es e a s y . S o ld b y a ll D r u g g is t s an d Shoe
S to re s .
D o n 't a c c e p t a n y s u b s titu te .
F R E E . A d d r e s s A . S. O lm s te d . L e R o y , N . Y .
Always borne* onred of Good.
No man is perfect; yet no man 1 a
wholly broken and useless. You may
grind a mirror to powder, so that It
no longer reflects a single ray of light,
but y o u cannot crush a human soul so
utterly that no trace of goodness—
which is a reflection of the eternal
goodness— may be found somewhere
In Its depths.—Christian Endeavor
A u t o m o b i l e E y e Iim u r n n c e n e e d e d a f t e r
E x p o s u r e t o S u n , W in d « an d D u s t. M u rin e Eye
R e m e d y f r e e l y a p p lie d A f f o r d s R eliable R elief.
N o S m a rtin g— J u a t E y e C om fort—T r y Murine.
S p e a k K in d ly .
I f In our speech we would only con
sider how our words will affect those
to whom they are spoken—If we would
try to hear them with their ears and
consider how they affect hearts, there
would not be much passionate or un
advised speech; certainly there would
be fow spirits wounded or lives em
bittered by the words of our lips.—
W. G. Horder.
T r y M a r in o E y e R e m e d y f o r H e ft,
W e a k , W a t e r y E y e s a n d < in u n d a te d E y e lid * .
M o buiartlu fcc-Ju at E y e C o m fo rt.
W h e r e P a in t e r s F a ll.
One of the strange things about
painters and decorators is that they
always manage to cover up with can
vas every spot except where the paint
\nd kalsominc is moFt. likely to falL
Im p o r t s F r o m
For each person in the United States
a dozen paper napkins and a third of
a pound of tea are imported from Ja
pan everv vear
D on’ t b u y w n ter f o r b lu in g . Liquid blue is «1-
rn »»t a ll w a t e r .
H u y R e d Croas Ball blue, the
b lu e th a t 's a ll blue.
B e C a r e f u l o f Y o u r G u e s ts .
Some folks blames Trouble fer com
In’ ter see ’em, an’ yet dey makes der
habitation so invitin’ dat Trouble
thinks he’ll eho’ be welcome.— Atlanta
S t i f f e n s S ja ff
^ P o r t la n d . O regon
and Day School fo r G irls l ^ v i
charge o f Hi*t*r* o f Ht. Doha Baptist (Epieoopel)|
CaliaflsU. Academic and Elamantary Department«, I
Maaic, Art, Elocution, Gymnasium.
For catalog addreea T H E S IS T E R S U P E R IO R I
O ffic e 30. St. H elen s l l a l l
6^ Reel dent
A T o n ic , A lte ra tiv e sn d R e so lvea t.
best r e m e d y f o r K id n e y s , L i r r r and Bowels.
E radicates P im p les, Eruptions and Disorders
o f th e fikin .
P u rifies th e Blood and g ives
Tone, Strength and V ig o r to the e n tire system .
Js oar p rid e -o a r hobby-oar study fo r years sad
sow oa r lu r e « « , and oars is theb< si palnlees work
to be found anywhere, no m atter how B io h yaw
C om pare o u r Prices.
We i n Uh plats sad
brldse work for out
o f town patrons In
ons day i f deal red.
free when pistes er
bridge work I« ord er
ed. Car «ulta* its tree.
g . u
e . umi
P ie-V e l vtfMlo-
A ll w ork fu lly gu aran teed fo r f.fteen y «
Wise Dental Co.,1«*.
M i n t W ltlir f, TMri l»d W ttM n iM . M O U W W i
iâ iu I.U .
■ t . n . w i r
»■ * »»»• . • * • »
CYCLONE IN CANADA
U N IT
F O R C IB L E
D e m o c r a t ic D e le g a t e s L e f t
V o t e T h e i r C h o ic e ,
F E E D IN G
A N G ERS.
S o c i a l i s t s A s s a i l A s q u it h f o r
m e n t o f S u ffra g e tte s.
T re a t
London— Intense embittennent has
been engendered in England by the
forcible feeding o f the imprisoned
suffragettes', who declared a hunger
strike while in jail. This was reflect
ed in an extraordinary scene in the
house o f commons, when George I.and-
bury, a Socialist member, denounced
City o f Regina li Maas o f Debris—
Premier Asquith and the government
Boats Carried Half Mile —
in such vitriolic terms that the speak
Wounded in Ruins.
er ordered him to leave the house and
threatened to have him ejected unless
Winnipeg, Man. — Dead and injured
he went out voluntarily.
to a number estimated between 40U
Timothy Healey, the Nationalist,
and 500 persons and a property loss uf
had appealed to Premier Asquith to
$10,000,000 is the toll taken by a
release the women and the premier re
wind storm that converted into a mass
o f debris the greater part of Kegina,
plied that they could leave prison on
Sask., and then swept on through the
givin g a promise not to repeat their
province, leaving destruction in its
Mr. Landbury immediately project
Telegraph and telephone wires are'
ed himself at the treasury bench,
down and it is almost impossible to
get news from the other towns in the
shaking his fist in the faces o f Pre
province, but so far as learned here no
mier Asquith and the other ministers.
loss o f life occurred outside o f Kegina.
With his face only a few inches from
Great destruction o f buildings hes
that o f Mr. Asquith, Mr. Landbury
been reported from Qu’Allelle and
also from Melville.
The magnitude o f the calamity
“ You’ re beneath contempt.
which Regina has suffered could not
know that the women cannot give such
be estimated at a late hour. It seemed
an undertaking. It is dishonorable to
certain, however, that the casualties
ask them to do so. Talk o f Russian
would roll up to a total o f between 400
atrocities! Why, you will go down in
history as the torturers and murderers
Crowds o f volunteers all over the
o f innocent women: You ought to be
city were assisting in the work o f
driven out o f office!”
searching the wreckage, and for hours
The bouse was quickly in disorder.
hardly a minute went by that a human
The speaker, however, finally secured
body or the mangled form o f some
quiet and ordered Mr. Landbury to
living victim was r.ot uncovered.
leave. He replied:
The sweep o f the storm, the worst
“ I ’m going out while these con
in the history of the Canadian North
temptible things are torturing and
west, was over a city which only a
short time before had completed the
He yelled this out in a loud voice
work of decking itself in gala attire
and appeared to be much overwrought,
for the celebration o f Dominion Day.
but when the speaker warned him that
Bunting and flags covered buildings
he would be forcibly ejected unless he
everywhere and networks o f electric
went o f his own accord, the labor
lights were Btrung and ready for il
members gathered about their col
league and induced him to quit.
Three suffragettes nearly succeeded
streets the tornado Bwept and within a
in invading the house of commons.
half hour Regina had been turned into
They obtained admission to St. Steph
a city of mourning.
In the wreck of
en’s Hall, where they smashed the
the Btorm building after building lay in
glass panels o f the door leading to the
ruins, shrouded in its gay-colored
central hall, when they were seized by
bunting. The storm cut a swath sev
police and taken to the station house.
eral blocks wide right into the center
The militant tactics of the suffra
of the town, leveling the buildings in
gettes has assumed a new form. On
the arrival o f a train from Tunbridge
In a twinkling three o f the hand
Wells at Victoria station, in London,
somest churches in (Regina were laid
it was discovered that many windows
in ruins. They were the Methodist,
had been smashed, carriage fittings
Baptist and Knox churches, and the J A M E S P E R M A N E N T
C H A I R M A N and cushions cut and destroyed and the
flrst o f the city ’s largest buildings to
walls plastered with written demands
be blown down.
for votes for women and the abolition
Then the roof was swept from the
o f forcible feeding.
Y. M. C. A. building and the walls of
were not discovered.
the structure were shattered.
Another batch o f suffragettes who
Baltimore, June 26.— Refusing to
new public library was badly wrecked subside even after yesterday’s defeat, had been on hunger strike were liber
and the Presbyterian church laid in
ated from prison.
the progressives in the Democratic
N A T IO N A L B U R E A U O F H E A L T H
In rapid succession the Masonic
Temple and telephone exchange were a desperate effort to reverse yester
leveled. Although many o f the tele day’s setback and succeeded in regain G e n e r a l F e d e r a t io n o f W o m e n 's C l u b s
phone girls were injured, none were
W ill U r g e M e a s u r e .
ing much o f their lost ground.
San Francisco—Three big topics
The first victory was in reversing
One o f the most serious losses to
the city was that o f the warehouses the program o f the conservative steer will be the main themes o f discussion
and the row o f grain elevators in the ing committee, which intended to con at the session o f the General Federa
Canadian Pacific yards.
Upon these tinue the temporary organization and tion o f Women’s Clubs, which meets
the farmers of the district were de make Judge Parker the permanent in convention here.
are “ the Owen’s bill to create a na
pending for the storage o f their crops chairman.
Instead, the progressives tional bureau o f health, a measure
Only one grain elevator forced the selection o f Judge Ollie
now before congress, the suffrage
remains and that is much damaged.
James, o f Kentucky, by the committee question and uniform marriage and
on permanent organization to be per divorce laws.
Strike la Threatened.
manent chairman. Although instruct
The first named has met with stren
Chicago—Representatives o f the In ed for Champ Clark, in the presiden uous opposition from certain schools
ternational Union o f Shop Employes tial fight, James is progressive and o f medicine and from the League of
His American t reedom. There is promise
on all railroads running west o f Chi one o f Bryan’s closest friends.
cago have addressed a joint letter to keynote speech is expected to be o f warm debate on all three topics.
W. A. Garrett, chairman o f the Gene strongly progressive.
Mrs. Sarah Piatt Decker, o f Colorado,
Bryan today repudiated the Murphy- probably will lead the fight in behalf
ral Managers’ association, asking for
a conference to present certain de Taggart-Sullivan attempt to m ollify o f woman suffrage.
In the event that a confer him, and refused election as chairman
ence is denied, the officers have been of the resolutions committee. He also the board of directors it was decided
authorized to order a general strike.
made it plain that unless an out and to Recommend that the General Feder
A t a conference in St. Louis June out progressive platform is adopted, ation Bulletin, published in Troy, N.
24-25, the recent vote taken among he will return a minority report and Y ., under the editorship o f Mrs. Har
the shopmen on the Western railroads carry the fight back to the floor, even riett Bishop Waters, be continued as
was canvassed by the international offi to the country i f forced to do so.
the official organ of the organization.
Bryan forced an unprecedented step
cers, and showed an overwhelming
The contest for the presidency of
majority in favor o f a strike, unless by having the resolutions committee the federation is waxing warm and he
immediate settlement is reached on demand that the platform be not patisans of Mrs. Phillip Carpenter, of
the Illinois Central and Harriman adopted until the candidates are New York, and Mrs. Percy V. Penny-
lines, where the shopmen have been named.
packer, o f Texas, are campaigning ac
on strike for nine months.
The effect o f this will be that even tively for their respective candidates.
though a conservative should get the
nomination he w ill have to run on a
L o n e R o b b e r R a id s S t r : e t c a r .
China Rejects Loan Plan.
radical declaration o f principles.
London— The Pekin correspondent o f
San Francisco—-A daring robber, un
the Daily Telegraph says China abso
masked but armed with an automatic
P ic n ic t o H e G iv e n 2 0 , 0 0 0 .
revolver, caused a reign o f terror after
lutely rejects the demands o f the six
1,08 Angeles — H. E. Huntington midnight Wednesday night in the Bay
powers group, which were that the
loan must be $300,000,000; that three
Shore district, where he started opera
European financial supervisors must party o f 20,000 persons at Redondo tions by looting half a dozen rooms in
be appointed, and that the group must Beach late in the summer. Tranporta- various lodging houses. He wound up
have its financial agents in China for tion, lunch, dinner, amusement enter by boarding a car of the Railroad ave
five months during which there should tainment and everything to make nue line, robbing the crew and three
be no issue of bonds and no business everybody happy will be provided at passengers and then forcing the mo-
of any kind involving the pledging of the trolley magnate’s expense. His torman to run hiB car a mile and a hair
China's credit without the signature guests w ill be the 5000 employes o f from the scene o f his raids.
o f the supervisors.
China’s counter the Los Angeles railway corporation, caped in the darkness and no clew to
proposal is simply^a $50,000,000 loan.
his identity has been found.
is expected the number will be easily
C o a l C a r r ie r i L o s e C a te .
Tells o f Trapping Darrow.
Washington, D. C. — Sharply criti care i f 25,000 turn out.
Los Angeles— Oscar Lawler, special
cising the practices o f the Denver &
government prosecutor in the so-called
F a i r b a n k s P a r t ly F lo o d e d .
Rio Grande railroad respecting the
dynamite conspiracy case, was the
distribution o f its coal car equipment, . Fairbanks, Alaska — Continuous man who arranged for the alleged
the Interstate commerce commission heavy rains have caused the Tanana "trap p in g” o f Clarence S. Darrow, by
decided the case o f the Consolidated and Chenai rivers to leave their banks means of a secret telephonic device.
Fuel company asgainat the Atchinson, and the city is partly flooded. The So testified John R. Harrington on
Topeka & Santa Fe railroad.
The water is higher at Fairbanks than at cross-examination by the defense in
present relation o f rates on coal to any other time in the last six years, the Darrow jury bribery trial Wednes
Montana, with the exception o f the 1911 break day. The b rief session abounded in
Washington and Oregon were held up, and it is believed that all previous sensational incidents, one o f which
to be unduly discriminatory as be flood records will be broken. The was a bitter denunciation o f the w it
tween the Utah and Rock Springs greatest damage from the flood so far ness by Chief Counsel Rogers, for the
is the destruction of the Chenai river defense
bridge. Terrific e le c tric ! storms have
R e p o r t e r is R e le a s e d .
A t h le t e s at S t o c k h o lm .
put the telephones and electric lights
Mexico City— P. A. Scott, an Amer
Stockholm— An immense crowd of out of business.
ican newspaperman who was arrested
those identified with the Olympic
W o m e n S e l l F lo w e r s .
by Raoul Modero, accused o f being a
games greeted the steamer Finland
London — Ten thousand women, in spy, and sent to this city on parole,
when she docked here Sunday morn
ing. J. S. Edstrom, vice president o f cluding many prominent society wo has been released by order o f the min
the Swedish Olympic committee, made men and several ducheasea, all o f them ister o f war and has le ft for the
a speech o f welcome in which he said dressed in white and wearing white United States. Scott had been taking
he expected the Americans to win the hats trimmed with garlands o f wild photographs on the rebel side and
Olympiad, but added that the Swedes roses, sold flowers on the streets when he came into the federal camp
hoped to teach them something. The Thursday, which was called Alexandra the was arrested and held for three
majority o f the American team made Day in honor o f the Queen Mother. days and afterward sent to report to
no attempt at exereise except to walk. The proceeds are to be given to the the minister o f war.
metropolitan hospitals and convales
H y d ro p la n e B e t s M a r k .
C ik a y and A n o th e r S o a r,
cent homes in the name o f Queen
Rochester, N. Y .— Fred Eells broke
' Vienna— A t the International avia Alexandra, who originated the idea.
the world's record here for sustained
tion meet the here the Austrian avia
C h i n e s e S t ill S e e k L o a n .
hydroplane flight when he piloted his
tor Cskay, whose real name is Miller,
Pekin— The loan negotiations be machine over Irondequott bay, 73
reached an altitude o f 4200 meters
(approximately 13,779 feet.) He car tween the international bankers and miles, in one hour and 21 minutes, at
ried a passenger. The previous alti the Chinese government have neither an average speed of 54 miles an hour.
tude record with a passenger 'was been concluded nor broken off. The Eells' flight was cut short when his
made by Prevost at Courcy, 9840 feet. Chinese government apparently is en supply o f gasoline gave out.
Roland G. Garros holds the individual deavoring to make a bargain with the previous record for sustained flight
was 46 miles.
height record o f 13,943 feet.
Hundreds Dead and Property Loss
* Up in Millions.
Baltimore, June 26.— The progress
ives in the Democratic national con
vention claimed a noteworthy victory
tonight when they carried a motion
abrogating tbe rule by which some
state delegations were bound to cast
their vote as a unit.
The fight^for and 'against the unit
rule was waged particularly about tbe
State o f Ohio, where 18 district dele
gates had been instructed by primaries
to vote for Woodrow Wilson, but
where the state (convention, controlled
by the Harmon forces, had invoked
the unit rule binding all Ohio dele
gates to the Ohio governor.
The convention by a vote o f 565 to
489! voted that no state delegation
should be bound by unit control except
in such cases where a state law was
mandatory on the subject.
Wilson supporters in the convention
who earlier in the evening had carried
on a demonstration lasting 33 minutes
regarded the vote as distinctly favor
The Wilson boom had been
growing throughout the day.
Wilson had gained and Harmon lost
18 votes from the Ohio delegation as a
result o f the fight. It was said the
abrogation o f the rule might lead to
breaks in other delegations and this
le ft the presidential race tonight in
greater doubt than ever.
New York's Bolid block o f 90 votes
was cast, amid hisses and groans, in
favor o f continuing the unit rule.
Missouri, the home state o f Champ
Clark split 29 to 7 in favor o f the
unit rule, and this result was received
When Nebraska and Kansas voted
solidly for the abrogation o f the unit
rule there were cheers from the W il
Pennsylvania, a Wilson
state, gave a big majority for abro
There had been signs in the day o f a
growing sentiment in the New York
delegation in favor o f Wilson. Th§
delegation voted under the unit rule
tonight in casting its ballot agaist the
proposition fostered by the New Jersey
governor’ s supporters.
The fight over the unit rule carried
the evening session well along toward
midnight. The report from the cre
dentials committee was then received.
As there was a minority report, re
quiring discussion, an adjournment
was decided on until noon tomorrow.
WAYS WITH ’SPARAGUS
F L A V O R G IV E S S P R IN G T O U C H T O
Q u s x a l of S o u t h
G u a te m a la T a k e s
B e a u t y P r iz e A m o n g F e a t h e r e d
C re a tu r e s .
D IS H E S .
F e w S p o o n f u ls of T i p s M a k s D e llc lo u r
A d d it io n to L e t tu c e S a la d o r O th
e r D is h o f G re e n e — C h ille d
T ip s a s G a r n is h .
Much of the asparagus that is sold
ts hard aud wooden up to within two
ar threo Inches of the top. Often the
grocer will send such a bunch when
supplies are ordered over the tele
phone—a very careless method of
marketing, but sometimes necessary.
The bulk of such a bunch can be used
In soup, and the tips, which are usual
ly tender, can be utilized in various
ways after reserving a few for a
garnish In the soup. They should flrst
be boiled until tender, but not until
they break. Twelve minutes is the
time usually allotted to them.
Asparagus tips are familiar enough
In asparagus salads and omelets. A
few spoonfuls of these tips make a de
licious addition to a lettuce salad or
other dish of spring greens. Some
cooks add a tiny spoonful of chopped
chives. Chilled boiled tips also make
an attractive garnish to a salmon sal
Creamed asparagus tips or aspara
gus tips tossed in butter are 6ome
times served as an entree In little
patty crusts, or as a filling, with ap
propriate seasonings, lu small dainty
sandwich rolls for luncheon.
An asparagus consomme makes an
attractive soup at this season.
make It. add a few tips to a plain
Tossed In a little hot butter or
dressed with brown butter, these tips
make a nice garnish for cutlets and
broiled fish. Curries, too, with rice
are Improved by the addition of as
paragus tips. They may also be added
to the gravy accompanying a meat oi
fish, or used In an asparagus sauce
. delicate cream sauce, such as Is
used with fried chicken or fish, Is im
proved in flavor and appearance b>
the addition of some of the green tips
carefully boiled. A famous cook gives
the following recipe for an asparagus
sauce, In which a variety of season
lugs are used; Put two tablespoonfuls
of butter in a saucepan, stir in twe
tablespoonfuls of flour and gradually
add a pint of white stock. Stir the
sauce thoroughly while adding the
stock to prevent lumps from forming
Then add a seasoning of salt and pep
per, a slice of onion, a little slice of
carrot, a bay leaf, a tiny bit of mace
and a sprig of parsley. Let tbe sauce
simmer for 20 minutes, then strain it
and add enough tips to give a nice
color and flavor to the sauce. Some
times the tips are mashed and
strainer, but the bits of green are at
tractive, and the mashing and straiD
ing makes extra work.
H e a v e n ly H a s h C a n d y .
Two and one-half cups of sugar, one
half cup of water, one-half cup of corn
syrup. Cook until It begins to string
a little and becomes a little thick
Then pour half of It In with beaten
white of two eggs. Cook the other un
til it becomes thicker and will string
like icing does when it Is done, then
pour in with the part that is cooked
half done and beat until real stiff
Pour in buttered plates to cool.
Chocolate, nuts or cocoanut may be
used if liked.
A sp a ra gu s
T o a s t.
Wash and cut the asparagus in half-
Bring two quarts of
water to a boll, add one scant tea
spoon of salt and one quart of aspara
gus and boil thirty minutes or until
tender. Toast several slices of bread
and melt one-half cup of fresh butter
When the asparagus is tender remove
from the liquor and drain. Dip the
toasted bread in the asparagus soup,
then in the melted butter, lay in e
dish and spread the asparagus over it
Add balance of butter ^nd serve bot
W a s h in g
G ra te r« .
What la considered the most beauti
ful bird in the world Is the quezal, of
Guatemala. Until within tlho last few
years It was unknown to science,
among the feuthered creatures, de
lighting In the silence of high alti
tudes. It dwells on mountain heights
above 7,000 feet In elevation.
The quezal was the royal bird of
the ancient Aztecs, and its plumes
were used to decorate the head
dresses and cloaks of their kings. The
quezal's breast is a brilliant scarlet,
while Its green tail attains a length
of three feet. It Is about the size of
the common pigeon It nests In holes
tn rotten trees, which It enlarges with
its bill, so us to make a roomy and
comfortable residence. The young
are hatched totally devoid of feathers.
It is the hardest of all birds to pre
pare for mounting, fpr its skin Is as
tender as so much tissue paper, and
the feathers are Implanted to such a
slight depth that they readily fall out.
A specimen is very apt to be spoiled
by falling against a branch of a tree
on being shot.
Up to I860, naturalists did not know
where the quezal was to be found.
The few specimens which had fallen
into their hands had been obtained
from Indians, who kept the secret.
About that time, however, a collector,
visiting that country, got on the track
of the birds and wfent up into the
mountains, where he shot a number of
them. In ancient times the skins of
all birds of this species belonged to
the king, and none but members of the
royal family wore allowed to wear the
The quezal belongs to the family of
tragous. the genus including forty-six
species, thirty-three of which are
American. All are very beautiful and
MONEY THAT WENT BEGGING
O n e o f th e M o s t C u r io u s C a s e s in the
H is t o r y of th e C h a n c e r y
C o u rt s .
Perhaps there is no more curious
chapter in the history of the chan
eery courts than that of two Pitts
burgh men. The flrst had a claim to
a small estate abroad, but he did not
have the money to pay the claim
agency to make a search. So he got a
friend to back him. This friend’s
name was Peterman, and the money
he advanced was like a grubstake— he
was gambling on his friend’s claim
proving up. One day, when Peterman
was at the claim-agency office, he
came upon this advertisement in the
agency flies: “ Peterman (Albertus),
musician, born in Amsterdam, 1829.
son of Charles Frederick and Henri
etta Suzanna Gasman. Left for Liver
pool, 1856. Ho is sought for Inheri
tance by M. Contot, advo.cat, 21 Bou
levard St. Germain, Paris.” That was
the Inception of the famous “ Kinsey
docks” case, the name coming from
the fact that the original Peterman
was last seen at the Kinsey docks in
Liverpool. The claim agency took the
matter In hand, traced Peterman’s lin
eage back, and enabled him to estab
lish a good claim to an inheritance of
$200,000. That was a case of fortune
being thrust upon a man.— Lewis Ed
win Theiss, in Harper’s Weekly.
P r o te c tio n .
“ Women who are alone in a flat ah
day take many precautions to Insure
safety,” a gas collector said. “ One
way that I learned the other day made
me feel rather foolish. When I went
Into the kitchen to read the meter the
mistress of the flat stepped to the
telephone and said;
” ‘It’s all right, Central. It’s only
the gas man.’
“ Of course, she was under no obli
gations to explain that cryptic allusion
to myself, but she did It voluntarily.
“ ’Every time the doorbell rings
when I am here alone,' she said, ‘I
take the receiver off the hook and
leave the telephone open before I go
to the door, so that If I should have
occasion to scream they could hear me
at headquarters and send somebody to
“ To utilize the telephone company
as a private detective bureau struck
me as nervy, but I have since learned
that a lot of lone women resort to
that plan with satisfaction to all con-
A sk your doctor how often
he prescribes an alcoholic
stimulant for children. He
will probably say, “ Very,
very rarely." A sk him how
often he prescribes a tonic for
them. He will probably an
swer, “Very, very frequently.”
Then ask him about Ayer’s
Sarsaparilla as a strong and
safe tonic for the young. Not
a drop of alcohol in it.
Always keep a box of Ayer's Pills in the
house. Just one pill at bedtime, now tnd
then, will ward off many an attack of
biliousness, indigestion, sick-headache.
How many years has your doctor known
these pills? Ask him all about them.
M a d * b y th e J. O. A Y f . a C O ., L o w e l l . M a n
WEAVER TO WEARER
EST A T E
W I L L S E L L OH T R A P E FO R P O R T L A N D , OR.
roperty, 52U a. in Cro<>!< Co.. Or.; ull level; excel-
*nt stock or grain farm : X0U a. cult; 5 r. house,
barn, gran ary, sheds, «tc . Mitth, B x 319, Chiragu.
S TU D E N TS. E A R N T V - M O N E Y . D U R IN G V A -
cation sell Guaranteed Hosiery, the kind that re
peat». Our credit plan helps you. W rite fo r par
ticulars. L e h r & C o., D e n v e r, C olo.
FO R S A L E — 12 1-2 A. O F R E A R IN G O R C H A R D
n e a r Dallas, in Polk Co.. Ore. N e w 5 r. house,
barn, outbuilding». Parker. B x 319, Chicago.
F O R S A L E — IBS A. I N C O L U M B IA CO.. O R E .,
near Scappooae; ft) a. cult.; 9 r. house barn, out-
bldgs, orchard, etc. Rabin. B x 319, Chicago.
plic«d anywher«, at
tracts and kill* all
all season. Made of
metal, can't spill or
tip over; w ill not »oil
or injure anythin«*.
< iunrantoed effe<-tl>«*
Sold by dealers ov
6 sent prepaid for II.
Ave.. Brooklyn. N. T.
Lovo at First Sight.
Think of It!
“ No such thing as
love at first sight!” Why, the Idea
is preposterous! Every man who was
one© a boy, and ©very woman who was
once a girl, can testify by personal
experience that there is such a thing
as love at flrst sight, and even the
recollection of it causes the oldest
hearts to flutter again. Every writer
of novels and every reader of them
can add to the testimony of love at
first sight.— Pittsburg Chronicle-Tele
When Your Eyes Need Care
T r y M u r in e E y e R e m e d y . N o S m a r t in g — F e e ls
F i n e — A c t s Q u ic k ly . T r y i t f o r R e d , W e a k ,
W a t e r y E y e s au d ( ¡ r a n u l a t e d E y e l i d s . I l l u s
t r a t e d B o o k in e a c h P a c k a g e .
M u r i n e is
c o m p o u n d e d b y oU r Oculists no t a “ P a t e n t M e d
i c i n e ''— b u t used in s u c c e s s fu l P h y s ic ia n s ’ P rao-
t le e f o r m a n y y ea rs . N o w d e d ic a t e d to th e P u b
lic a n d Bold b y D ru ggist s a t '¿¿c a n d 60c p e r B o ttle .
M u r in e E y e S a lv e in A s e p t ic T u b e s , ‘¿6c a n d 60c.
M urine Eye R em ed y C o., C h ic a g o
Got Neatly Over Difficulty.
The mayor of a French town had, In
accordance with the regulations, to
make out a passport for a rich and
highly respectable lady of his ac
quaintance, who, In spite of a slight
disfigurement, was very vain of her
personal appearance. His native po
liteness prompted him to gloss over
the defect, and. after a moment’s
reflection, he wrote among the Items
of personal description: ‘ Eyes dark,
beautiful, tender, expressive, but on«
•>f them missing.”
W a te r in bluing is adulteration. Glass an d w a -
ter make liquid blue costly. Huy Red Cross Hall
Blue, makes clothes w h iter than snow.
was "»oilin g witnin."
“ Sir,” said old Sir William Earle tc
a man who had offended him, -you
don’t know the strength of the ex
pressions I am not «sing."— From "in
Lighter Vein,” by John de Morgan.
Graters are exceedingly difficult tc
Temperature of the Earth.
clean with an ordinary dish-cloth.
The temperature increases about
If a small stiff brush is U B cd , pass
one degree for every 60 feet us we
ing it diagonally up and down, press
penetrate into the interior of the
ing the bristles through the holes, 11
will be found most successful.
When necessary brush the undei
Folly and Wisdom.
side. Rinse with hot water and,place
A fool always wants to shortet
in a position to drain.
space and ttme; a wise man wants t4
M o t o r « in W e s t A fr ic a .
It will be clean, with no lint>adher
The policy of developing southern lengthen both— Buskin.
Ing to Its rough surface from v ruined
Nigeria by means of road-making has
resulted In the existence of several
hundred miles of roads suitable for
M e n d C h in a W it h P a in t .
mechanical transport. Motor cars nre
The best medium for mending* chins used by several Europeans, and two
or porcelain or pottery of any de native gentlemen in Lagos have re
scrlption, is white oil paint. Buy * cently acquired cars. In addition to
tube of a good make, and use It like
government transport services, the na
tube paste. If you have a box of ot tive government of Abeokuta has suc
colors, you may add enough ©f anj cessfully arranged a email transport
tint to the white to match the broket service employing six motor wagons.
Moi son , Wash . Fife,S9, i >if.
article; but the white does not show Several motor bicycles are used by
I h a r « uoed your M exican |
aud Is astonishingly efficacious* Cut natives. There Is, however, a good
F a ll w lu n I * it m v kn- o w it it u c o m cu
glass that I have mended with it if opening for a motor transport service
; te r c u ttin g corn I w on k l surely h ave lo st I
now in constant use.—Good House in I^agos in connection with the re
i j s o use it fo r w ir • cut-» on m y colts. Y o u r
aiognn should be “ A L ;on o f n L in im en t.”
moval of trade goods from the ware
Y o u r. I n o n • . I W .c U L B R R T S t >N.
I 25 c . 5 0 c . $1 « b o t t i « a t D r u j & G c n ' I S t o r a * I
houses to merchants’ premises and to
M u t t o n a n d R ic e B ro t h .
the railway, while much remains to be
Cut tbe meat from a neck of mut done to bring about a more general
ton and have the bones well cracked;
use of motor traction throughout the
put them over the fire with a quart ol
OUT O f T O W N ]
cold water, heat slowly, and simmei
until the bones are bare and the meat
M i s s i n g th e P o in t.
run receive prompt treat-
to shreds. Set aside to cool, skim ofl
iii. nm o f Nr*n-Pot«oi»oM.
Representative Bucker of Colorado
the fat, put in a cupful of boiled rice
apropos of a tariff argument about su
cook 15 minutes, add half a cupfu
gar, said to a Washington correspond
of milk and a beaten egg. Season tc
ent: “ Oh, well, those men don’t see
taste with salt.
the C h lam e doctor.
my point. They miss my point as bad
T ry oil' •• more if > m hsve been doctoring with
ly as the old lady missed her son s.
thin one end that one end have not obtained i>er-
E n g lis h M o n k e y .
** ‘Mother,’ a young man said, ‘would
manent relief. I n tIon great nnture hen
Soak one cup bread crumbs In on« you believe that It takes 5,000 ele | n< yonr cane and preecrihe pome rented
action in q u i c k , « i r e and nafe
cup of milk for fifteen minutes. Add on«
compounded from Room, HerUa, Hilda and
phants a year to make our piano keys I are
Harkn thut h«\** been gathered from every qnar-
tablespoonful melted butter to one
ter o f the gl< e
thene m< d i nea
and billiard balls?’ Make our piano
are not known to the onteide wot Id, b at have been
half cup cheese, broken Into «mall keys and billiard balls!’ cried the old
hand««l down front father to «on in the physiclaaa’
faoiiliea in China.
piece« and stir them in the chafing
“ W ell!
I always understood
CONSULTATION FR E E .
dish till the cheese Is melted. Tc that elephants were intelligent crea
I f yon live out o f town and cannot call, w rite for
thl« add the bread crumbs and milk
•ymptom blank and circular, wncloaing 4 con La in
tures. but I never knew before that
one egg well beaten, salt and pepper
they’d been trained to make plane
Cook until creamed and serve or
keys and billiard balls.’ ”
C. GEE WO CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
M U STANG
U N IM E N T
SAVED HIS KNEE.
C. GEE WO
B r o ile d
C h a m b e r m a id
H a d d l« .
Cut the haddie Into small square«
skin and parboil. Dry them and boll
over a good Are to a light brown. I «ay
on a hot platter, and on each square
put a little lump of butter, Into whirl:
a tow drops of lemon Juice «have b e*i
M u s ic .
St., C o r. M o rr is o n
P o r tla n d , O r e f o n .
•'Why do you object to hotel orches V
''Because.'* replied the muus1r1sn,
r. M. t t
"their programs usually sound as If
they had been eelectcd to please the
bell boys and chambermaids.” —Wash
W H E N w ritin g to a d v e r s a r a ,
t io n th ia p n p rr.
27—' l i