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title: 'The San Juan islander. (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, October 11, 1912, Image 6',
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POULTRY AND GAME
Can set you fancy prices for Wild Ducks
and other game in season. Write us for
cash offer on all kinds of poultry, pork, etc.
Pearson-Page Co., Portland
Two Weak Spots.
"Well," said the old man, after the
college commencement, "I've made a
lawyer out of John, a electric science
feller out of Bill, a professor out of
Thomas, while James is a preacher
an' Dick's a politiclaner; but I'm
thinkln' it'll take about all that John,
Bill, Dick an' myself kin make to
keep the professor an' the preacher
above high water." —Atlanta Constitu
Looking After the Nickel.
Alfred, aged five, had intently
hatched his irother place a coin in a
telephone box and speak to his father.
.When the latter returned home in the
evening Alfred eagerly inquired: "Did
you catch the nickel mamma put in
the little black box, papa?'*
B m BUS!NESS COLLEGE
gjflj| Kfl WASHINGTON AND TENTH STS
KM Iml PORTLAND. OREGON
H. jfia WRITE FOR CATALOG
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We will furnish the PLANS, ship all the i WARE, such as DOOR KNOBS, LOCKS
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a WEATHER-PROOF, COMFORTABLE : rn^de. Each piece PLAINLY MARKED,
and MODERN HOUSE for $4(K). Our method showing where it goe*. Everything finished
is so COMPLETE and so SIMPLE that th-.-re ■ in WORKMANLIKE MANNER. All work
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PUT IT TOGETHER. So easy a child could ! cific Coast. This is the most SATISFAC
do it. Every piece made EXACTLY to : TORY way to BUILD THE HOUSE YOU
measure, ready to put in place. ALL HARD- ' WANT.
A Hammer is the Only Tool You Need.
This is not only the MOST ECONOMICAL way to build a house, but the QUICKEST
WAY. House can be ready to OCCUPY within TEN DAYS from receipt of MATERIAL,
Making- these materials in LARGE QUANTITIES, we SAVE IMMENSELY on the cost of
LABOR AND MATERIAL.
We manufacture EVERYTHING IN THE BUILDING LINE. Our large plant was
BUILT FOR THAT PURPOSE. We supply MILL MATEKIaL of any kind in QUICK
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The great advantage of buying from the mill, direct, is the MONEY and TIME you
SAVE, as well as the ACCURACY with which your orders are filled.
NORTHWEST DOOR COMPANY, Portland, Ore.
f •*"** "BHP^I^ A tf^iF^trb i-i £k EDM"STCONQUERED
£3 TUsAUvy EiADI 1 in 3 days
V T* I offer a genuine, guaranteed remii:; for tobacco or suull h»t,ii. iv VI hours. It ii mild, pleasant,
t TOBACCO and craving for cigarettes, clears, pipe, chewing
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orchew. Address. EDWARD J. WOODS, 534 Sixth Ay., 159 A, New York, N.Y.
Is our pride—ocr hobby—our study for years and
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Hoars: BA. It. to 8 P.M. SaniUjr*. 8 to X
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Gee R^: I Gee
Wo W|£~' Wo
THE CHINESE HERBALIST. !
The Chinese system of medicine differs from all
Others. It employs only purely herbal remedies
and adheres to principles that have been thor
oughly tested for thousands of years. When a
patient comes to C. Gee Wo for treatment he is
given a careful examination and he is told what
ails him. Then he is given sufficient herb reme-
I dies for a course of time and told to report again
to have his condition noted. In most cases pa
tients notice a decided improvement in their
health in a week's time. This is particularly so
in nervous disease* and where the system is run
down. The system itself when toned up to nor- '
mal is often able to throw off sickness. If you
are ailing don't continue to suffer when the help
of harmless remedies is so near at hand.
Out-of-town people can begin, treatments "by
• ■ending 4c in stamps for symptom blank, which
Is to be filled out and returned.
C. Gee Wo Chinese Medicine Co.
162£ First St cor. Morrison. Portland, Or
• • •■•'•■'■ -•■••■- ..■•-.'.■■ i,'.■
P. N. U. No. 41--12
tton tkls pap«r. ■ I
Gift That Blalne Half.
James G. Blalne had the rare gift of
dismissing from his presence any one
who had come to him for a favor
which he could not grant, with a feel
ing that he was his big brother, and
grieved to death at the compulsion of
refusal. Although Blame was uni
versally beloved, yet he was defeated
for the highest office In the gift of the
people.—From the Magazira of Amer
Once Exclusive Pet of Royalty.
The Pekingese spaniel, or "lion
dog," now so popular among dog lov
ers, was formerly an exclusive posses
sion of China's rulers, and it was a
capital offense to remove one of the
diminutive creatures from the imperi
al palace. A pair of them were
brought to Europe after the capture
of Pekin in 1860, and from these and
a few others the American specimens
o£ the breed are descended.
Where the Difficulty Lay.
Bouttown —Better not go to the St.
Fashion hotel. Their bill of fare is in
French. Cultured Friend (indignant
ly)—l can understand French. Bout
town —Yes, but the waiters can't, and
neither can the cook. —New York
The Gold Age.
It baa been well said that nowa
days people know the price of every
thing and the value of nothing.
"Jack, dear," said Mrs. Brown,
"you're so untidy. Sometimes I doubt
if even your heart is in the right
n n n
Don't let a lazy liver put
you "in a rut." Make it
active, keep the bowels
open, the appetite keen and
the digestion normal by the
daily use of
IT DOES THE WORK
60 YEARS THE LEADER
II II II
One's Best Always.
Do the best you can where you are.
And when that is accomplished God
will open the door to a higher sphere.
—Henry Ward Beecher.
Ayer*s Hair Vigor keeps the
scalp clean and healthy,
destroys all dandruff, and
greatly promotes the growth
of the hair. You will cer
tainly be pleased with it as
a dressing for your hair. It
keeps the hair soft and
smooth and promptly checks
any falling of the hair. It
does not color the hair, and
cannot injure the hair or
scalp. Consult your doctor
about these hair problems.
Ask him what he thinks of
AVer's Hair Vigor.
(I WINS ;B
Eleanor M.lngrur: \•
--' Author of The Game *;
and the Candle," "The .- :; %
Flylnz Mercury," etc.
, ■'■: ''■ ■ -': IHadration* hf :"!] •' /T ' >:'■
I Frederic Therabargh ;' ;: j•;
opj-right 18UL The Bobba-M«rrUlCompany i
At the beginning of great automobile
race the mechanician of the Mercury
Stanton's machine, drops dead. Strange
youth, Jesse Floyd, volunteers, and Is ac
cepted. In the rest during the twenty
four hour race Stanton meets a stranger
Miss Carlisle, who introduces herself. The
Mercury wins race. Stanton receives
flowers from Miss Carlisle, which he ig
nores. Stanton meets Miss Carlisle on a
train. They alight to take walk, and
train leaves. Stanton and Miss Carlisle
follow in auto. Accident by which Starf
ton is hurt is mysterious. Floyd* at lunch
with Stanton, tells of his boyhood. Stan
ton again meets Miss Carlisle and they
dine together. Stanton comes to track
sick, but makes race. They have acci
dent. Floyd hurt, but not seriously At
dinner Floyd tells Stanton of his twin
Bister, Jessica. Stanton becomes very ill
and loses consciousness. On recovery, at
his hotel Stanton receives invitation and
visits Jessica. They go to theater togeth
er, and meet Miss Carlisle. Stanton and
Floyd meet again and talk business.
They agree to operate automobile factory
as partners. Floyd becomes suspicious of
Miss Carlisle. Stanton again visits Jes
sica, and they become fast friends. Stan
ton becomes suspicious of Miss Carlisle.
Just, before important race tires needed
for Stanton's car are delayed.
The assistant manager stared in a
reproach touched with hysteria. His
collar was wilted, his eye-glasses dan
gled by their cord.
"Buy them? Buy enough racing
tires fitting the Mercury to last you
for a three hundred mile road race,
and get them here by to-morrow morn-
Ing? What's the matter with you,
"Well, since there Is nothing to do
but eat, come to dinner, Floyd," said
"It isn't dinner, it's supper," cor
rected his mechanician. "This is the
country and you had your dinner at
noon. But I'll come, anyhow."
At the table in the course of the
meal, a small tea-pot was set before
"Chocolate, sir," he was apprised.
"Why, you had none at luncheon!"
The pompadoured waitress giggled.
"No, sir. But the gentleman sent a
boy after some and came down and
saw the cook, and cook's that fond of
nonsense, and she fifty-four next De
Stanton looked across into Floyd's
mirthful gray eyes.
"I hadn't anything better to do,"
was the malicious explanation. "And
I was afraid your nerves would go to
pieces if you didn't get your usual
drug and then you'd wreck us to-mor
"He'd coax a bird off a tree, sir,"
tittered the departing maid.
"Give me your cup and have some,"
Stanton briefly commandtd.
"Going to throw it at me, like you
did that jug of water on the first night
we raced together?" teased his com
Stanton's head lifted slightly, the re
gard in which he enveloped Floyd was
almost savage in its leap of Intense
and tenacious passion. Such a glance
from man to woman would have been
a declaration, from man to man it was
not a thing to be'voiced. Floyd him
self faltered before it, startled into
"You can throw it at me, If you like,
and square up," was all Stanton said,
and reached for the sugar-bowl with
his customary nonchalance.
"Thanks; It's boiling, I guess I
won't," Floyd acknowledged. But he
did not look at the other, and his
manner was troubled.
The meal was ended and the even
ing h*d commenced, when a telegram
came in from New York.
"Car marked Ruby Co. consigned to
Mercury Co. Coney Island, left here
Mr. Green uttered a howl and felt
for the telephone.
"They've shipped the car to Coney
Island instead of to Long Branch," he
raged. "The tires must be out at the
Beach track, or near it"
"Don't telephone; send some one
out there to get them," advised Stan
"I've got to be here, and I can't get
our New York men in time, now."
"Well, I'll go, then. Coney Island
has got to be raked fine and the tires
brought here as soon as they are
"You? Ton? Traveling and wear
ing yourself out on tha eve of a gruel
ling race? No. Go to bed and get your
rest, please, Stanton. I'll send some
Stanton did not go to bed, but he
went into the hotel room across the
hall and played billiards with three
of his fellow-drivers. He was less for
bidding, less caustic of speech than
formerly. Floyd had taught him the
art of companionship. Before the
game ended, the four players found
themselves very good company and
drank a good night in Apollinarls, to
the landlord's Bacchlo disgust.
About ten o'clock, Stanton looked
Into the apartment where Mr. Green
■at between the telegraph operator
and the telephone.
"Where la Floyd?" he casually
"Hello, hello—no, hold the wire.
What Is it? Floyd? Oh, he's gone to
Coney Island. Hello, yes—wrong
"To Coney Island! You sent him?"
"He offered to go," Mr. Green
Jerkily Imparted. "Please go to bed,
wont you? Floyd can take care of
himself, I should think, and he has
had a two weeks' rest to get ready for
"What do you mean? He has been
working at the factory or with you
ever since we came back from Indian
In a nervous exasperation the assist
ant manager whirled his chair around.
"He had a two weeks' vacation," he
reiterated crossly. "He told me that
he was going off by himself for a quiet
rest. You don't have to know every
thing, Stanton. I fancy he needed a
rest after what you put him through
out west, he asked me not to tell you
about it Hello—4s4 —"
Stanton paused for a moment, dumb,
then turned on his heel and went out.
He was so stunned and bitterly an
gered that little red flecks danced be
fore his vision. Floyd had lied to him,
systematically deceived him; in order
to escape from his too pressing friend
ship, no doubt. He remembered that
the mechanician had always shrunk
from his personal advances and only
yielded to them under compulsion.
Now he understood the "letter which
he had received the previous night
from Green, and Mr. Bailey's confused
answer to his question about Floyd.
He had been put off to be amused by
Jessica, until Floyd was again ready
to use him, in the plans for the Comet
factory. Jessica! Stanton stopped
short in the dark hall. Had Jessica
also deceived him? Was she too play
ing a part in order to keep him in a
good humor? He struck his clenched
hand violently against the wall beside
"What's that?" cried the affrighted
Mr. Green, within the room. "Who—"
"I ran against the wall, in the dark,"
Stanton called, his voice a little
hoarse, but evenly controlled. "Good
"Good night. We'll fix things all
right, Stanton; you take a good sleep."
"I shall," promised the driver.
He did not.
At seven o'clock, the next morning,
Mr. Green burst into the hotel dining
room where Stanton was at breakfast.
"He's got them! They're coming,"
he rejoiced maniacally. "The car
wasn't at Brighton, but he located it
ten miles farther over, on a siding.
And he raised such a disturbance
around the express people's ears that
they unloaded the tires then and there,
and rushed out two motor trucks to
cart th#m across to us. They'll be
here by eight and the race starts at
nine. I have been up all night—an
hour ago It looked as if you would
have to be withdrawn from the con
test for lack of a few sets of rubber
tires. That fool tire company!" He
wiped his forehead. "Don't you want
to come out to the course, after you
finish here? Floyd is due on the train
which arrives in fifteen minutes, if he
isn't smothered by the crowd. I never
saw such a mob of people; they have
been coming since dawn; all night, in
fact, and they're still coming."
"Yes," acquiesced the other un
emotionally. His dark face gave an
Played Billiards With Three of His
effect of bronzelike Immobility, his
blue-black eyes held steel glints.
"Well," the assistant manager re
sumed, and paused.
The pompadoured waitress was
leaning between them, plscing a tea
pot on the table.
"Chocolate, sir," she giggled.
Stanton pushed back his chair, then
checked himself as sharply.
"No," he stated, and sftt the pot
away from before him.
The movement was not violent, but
there was in it so much poorly re
strained force that the china vessel
shattered upon striking the table and
all the fragrant brown liquid ran over
the white cloth. The girl exclaimed In
dismay, Mr. Green stared; Stanton
only dropped a dollar-bill beside bis
plat* and rose to go.
"I am ready," he signified.
The Mercury camp was a scene of
animated preparation, twenty minutes
later, when Floyd emerged from the
dense press of arriving spectators and
gained the inclosure. The assistant
manager almost received him In his
arms, the rest of the force clustered
around. Gay, blithe, triumphant,
here, If It wasn't for you" he de
-"l'm awfully bright," #loyd agreed,
but he did not smile.
The machines were preparing to go
to their stations for the start, Stan
ton was in his seat at the wheel, when
Floyd came over, and leaning against
the oar, looked up into the driver's .
face. r , .... I
"What bar* I done?" he asked •im
Both men were still unmasked, their
privacy of speech was secured by the
uproar around them. Stanton looked
"Lied to me. You were not kept
away from New York by work with
Green, or any other work, for the last
A tinge of scarlet streaked Floyd's
pallor, he bent his head.
"Yes, I lied to you," he admitted.
Stanton's gauntleted hand closed on
"There was no need. Your time was
your own, Floyd; I claimed no control
over you. I don't know why you did it,
to be rid of me for a while, I suppose,
but the reason doesn't matter. Last
night I thought a good many wild
things about you, and your sister, but
this morning I've got my grip again.
No doubt you had all you could stand
of me, I'm not precisely lovable and
I would have understood if you had
just told me so. But I will have no
friend I can't trust all the way. Get
in—we will finish this race, and part."
Floyd raised his head and gave to
the stern scrutiny his candid gray
"Stanton, trust me all the way now,"
he appealed. "Can you do that? Can
you take my word that your friendship
is the only thing in the world I want?
If I deceived you, it was so I could be
here to race with you to-day. I will
tell you afterward, I can't now."
"You mean —"
Floyd held out his hand.
"I've got everything badly mixed vi
but it's clean to offer you, Stanton."
As swiftly impulsive as his condem
nation was Stanton's movement as he
bent to give the clasp.
"All right," he said curtly. "Get in;
I ought to have given you a chance."
And as the other obeyed: "I didn't
mean to meet you as I did, an hour
ago, anyhow; it slipped me."
"They're signaling," warned Mr.
Green, hurrying over. "Are you ready?
Both of you?"
From his place beside Stanton,
Floyd turned a face of incarnate sun
shine to the assistant manager, a face
so changed in its color and glow and
warmth that all who saw drew breath
in sheer wonder.
"We're ready," his lilting tones as
sured. "Don't worry."
Stanton laughed with him, fastening
on the mask, and sent the Mercury
rolling forward. The world was right
once more, and life sane.
It was an exquisite morning; wind
less, cool, with happy little effects of
snowy cloud against a cobalt-blue
sky. The October air was a summer
distilled cordial, an ethereal intoxi
cant. The racers had no time to no
tice it, yet the effect was there. The
speed made on the first laps was rec
The brown or gray streak of road
ahead, the deadly turns, the treacher
ous smooth hill down whidi it was so
easy to make speed and still more
easy to meet disaster —for the first
hour Stanton had no attention to spare
from these. Moreover, the spectators
were massed over the course in many
places, recoiling Just enough to leave
a lane for each car's passage, ard so
imposing another anxiety upon the
drivers who knew the swerve of a foot
must bring death to some one.
"Car behind," Floyd's clear accents
gave the familiar cautions, from time
to time, "He's tryin' to get us before
the turn. The Atalanta's head in the
The pace maintained was the fastest
at which the Mercury could be held to
the road. It was Stanton's way to gain
the lead first, when possible, then
keep a steady average regardless of
his rivals' spurts of speed; unless the
race were too short to permit such
tactics or the contest too close. Now,
at the end of the second hour Floyd
made the desired announcement, as
they shot past the grand-stand and the
"We're leadin'. The tires have been
holdln' fine—look f>ut for them this
Stanton moved his head affirmative
ly, his narrowed eyes unswerving from
the line of course ahead. Heeding the
advice, he did take the turns mort
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Bird's Nest in Mall Box.
Probably a bird's nest In a rural
mail box is a rare thing, if it has ever
happened before, but out in Oswe
gatchie a small bird has taken posses
sion of a mail box and has already
built her nest and laid three eggs and
it looks as though she would complete
her work of hatching and rearing her
The particular box picked out by
the bird is one that is in use daily and
the mail carried never misses a stop
at this box. Mrs. Bird seems to enjoy
the idea to hav§ the mail carrier lift
the cover of the box and deposit the
mail and will sit on her nest as uncon
cerned as can be. The mail box has
been fixed so that t will not close en
tirely so that the bird may complete
the task of rearing her young. It is
not known what kind of a bird this is,
but it is thought that it is a phebe,
being hrown of color and about the
size of a sparrow and laying sky-blue
eggs.—Watertown Correspondent New
Much' Required of Physicians.
In Beloochlstan when a physician
gives a dose he Is expected to par
take of a similar one himself as a
guarantee of his good faith. Should
the patient die under his hands the
relatives, though they rarely exercise
It, have the right or putting him to
death, unless a special agreement has
been mad* for freeing him from all
responsibility as to coc jequences;
while, if they should decide npon im
molating him. he is expected to jM6
to bit fat* llk« a man.
WHY BACHELOR DIDN'T MARRY
One Incident In His Life Had Made
Deep and Lasting Impression
"I will tell you why I don't marry"
said a confirmed bachelor, "it i 8
cause of one incident in my life which
has made a deep and lasting Impres
sion on me."
His lady hearers were all attention
scenting a romance.
"I once went to s. rale. Never mind
what I went for or whom I went for.
I went. Of course, there was a tr^
mendous crush, and one had to push
to get to a counter and shout like fury
to attract attention. Well, I acci
dentally stepped on a lady's skirt and
nearly tripped her up. She turned
quickly, and the scowl on her face
would have made a more timid man
bolt. She was evidently about to ad
dress some fierce remark to me; then
a change suddenly came over her
" '-^h, I beg your pardon,' she paid,
sweetly; 'I thought you were my hus
"Heavens!" exclaimed the prem
dential candidate. His face went pale
and he trembled as one stricken with
ague. It was clear that he had Just
remembered something of distressing
"What has happened?" asked the
chairman of the reception committee.
"I am undone I" the candidate groan
ed. "I can never be elected, after this.
I forgot to shake hands with the en
gineer on the locomotive that pulled
"You never appear at the parties
given by your wife and daughters."
"No," replied Mr. Curnrox. "You
see, It Isn't polite to talk about how
money was acquired. But these par
ties need a lot of It and somebody had
to take off his coat and hustle instead
of learning to wear a monocle."
"Well, I am the family secret."
HOW HE GOT IT.
The Man—Did your father make his
money himself or inherit it?
The Boy—Neither. He married ma.
"He who puts his hand to the plow,
screamed the crossroads orator, "must
not turn back!"
"What is he to do when he gets to
the end of a furrer?" asked the audi
tor in the blue jean overalls.—Youth a
What makes Bliggins keep moving
further into the suburbs?"
"He wants to be as near the begin
nlng of the route as possible so as i
be sure of an end seat in the ope*
"I notice that you and your wue
ways agree on nearly every puWW
question. How do you manage ii.
"Easily. I let her think she had our
Ideas on public questions first
«Th« course of true love alway
ends in a bump."
i -Not always." . cB .
■ -Tbty always either bust the c
ta*»ment or get married, don t the?
Cautious. ■ .«
. Wi«*-John. dear, please never ten
(anybody that I walk in my sleep.
! HMband-Wby? j^r
■ Wife— They might think we o»
In Political Training.
-Pa* going to run for office, •»
Ac's training now." r
I -Training? What's he■*££
\ -Burying his past and maUM v
•fiat tor Uuf 1 future." ■ ;?'■•-;■■