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Aberdeen herald. (Aberdeen, Chehalis County, W.T.) 1886-1917, July 27, 1905, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093220/1905-07-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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»errv- Weekly
Aberdeen Herald
-,t -vhtv «iu(Mia> and Thurnday
j««- j uAKNI . ■ tad Proprietor
Ente e j «ic cne Post-office ar Aberdeen, VN tmh.,
M secriQd-clas. raali martyr
One veer
Six B>ollU>» )
One year, c«*h In a<r.*noe 1 ■*>
The Herala is tne -Idest paper on
Graya Haroor. and nas a larger circu-
I alio n tnan any other paper in Chehaks
caactv- Advertising contracts are
based upon tin? claim ot circulation,
aad all money due on contracts execu
ted under th..- statement, will be for
telted if the statement be not absolute
y true.
Followii g the conclusion of Miss Tar
bell's character -kefch of John ft- Rocke
feller in the pages of the August Mc-
Ciure'n in a snort quotation from Jonn
Ruskln. I' has no connection in form
with the Rockefeller article, hot coming
upon these living words of Ruskin's
fresh from Mi a s Tarbell's powwfdi nar
rative the strange man she has bo keenly
analyzed is, in a n-asure, understood;
and the pitable figur ■ of Ruskin's words
la seen in a new lig'it:
"We do great injustice to Iscariot in
thinking him wicked anove all common
wickedness. He only a common
nionev-lover, and like ail money-lovers,
did'nt understand Christ. . . • He
didn't wan' Him to be killed. He was
horror-struck when he found that Christ
would be killed; threw t is money away
instantly, and hanged himself. How
manv of our present money seekers,
think you, would have the grace to hang
themselves whoever was killed? Hut
Judas was a common, selfish, muddle
headed, pilfering fellow. . . . He
didn't understand Christ; yet believed
in Him much more than most of us do;
had seen Him do miracles, thought he
was quite strong enough to shift for Him
self, and he, Judas, might as well make
his own little by-perquisites out of the
affair. . . . Now, that is the money
seek'-r's idea all over the world. He
doesn't ha»e Christ, but . . . doesn't
care for H'm—sees no good in that bene
volent business; makes his own little job
out of it at all events, come what will.
And thus, out of every mass of men, you
have a certain number of bag-men. . . |
whose main object is to make money, j
Ami they do make it—make in all sorts i
of unfair ways, chiefly by the weight
and force of money itself, or what is call
ed the power of capital. . . . That is
the modern Judas's way of 'carrying the
bag,' and 'beaming what is put there-!
in.' "—From "The Crown of Wild Olive." j
There is a growing interest among
thinker? and progressive people in such
s ibjects as drugless healing, nature cure,
psychic research, practical everyday
pyschology, auto-suggestion, will-power,
memory culture, br.'.in building and
allied subjects. Those topics are diseas
ed in the August isrue of Suggestion a
journal of the >>ew Pyschology for
health, happir.ess and success. The
principal articles discuss stability, poise
an 1 determination in character building;
hygiene ; the cause and cure of old age,
etc. Suggestion Publishing Co., 4020
Drexel Blv 1., Chicago, 111.
Some surprise has been expressed in
financial circles that lapari should
appear in the money market for another
loan when it was understood that she did
not need the money. It has even been
"aid that since she found out how easy it
is for a nation with good credit to bor
row, she had decided to work the game
to the limit. However, Japan has bor
rowed a good deal of money at home,
and is paying a higher rate of interest
than ti. ■ new loan calls for. It may be
a part ol the wisdom of that progressive
nation to borrow in the world's markets
and pay off her debt at home, thus re
ducing t'io interest account, and dis
tribute -• i-naii where it can be used to
build up local enterprises.
The shingle manufactures of the pro
vince of British Columbia have been
handling the bulk of the shingles manu
factured in the province during the past
law months through two selling com
panies, and their success in sustaining
•he market lias been so pronounced as to
attract attention of the lumber makers.
Ninety per cent of the interior mills
have or'.'anized'a similar agency and will
dispose of their products through one
Lewis and Clark Exposition.
For above occasion round trip tickets
will be sold to Portland as follows :
$5.95 on sale daily May 29th, to October
I">th, inclusive, good thirty days from
date of sale, but not later than Oct. 31st.
14.45 each for parties of ten or more on
one ticket, going and returning together,
on sale daily May 29th, to October 15.
inclusive, good ten, days from date of
Northern Pacific Railway Co.
H. B. Ei.DEr, Agent.
Recently a great deal h ts been heard
concerning th° m"n who have made
* g ea' -acrifc ii order to ac H ;.t igh
position nnle' * go» eminent. The
latest exam pi • is that of Mr. Boor, »I o
i- lien: laudr-.i liiglny because he gave
up a la a practice worth perhaps $100,0.0
n to m re] i ca> .net position at a
. ,i >f s■»> a \ea. a -went a>
1 -= i'l -id. n'j R ■•""■evelr I (11.led Mr.
H y and Mr. R o - . because, as he put it,
thev pieferred the public service to the
■ t<- .c< nmnl '-inn of money. Would it
yj r!,» w for the pre-i h*nt to arqnaint
t •• p .'i|, with the real facta. Mr. Hay
wa a wealthy man, and it required no
real financis' sacrifice on his part to de
vote ins life t • t■e jviblic service. Mr,
Runt is al-o a wealthy man. and he nixde
no real M.eu he accepted a cab
inet poniti^n.
President Kooeevelt hitrifjeit inherited
a f j' tone, .i" 1 he ha felt the pinch
of p v rty. iiy, then, speak of wealthy
men who accept public office as if they
were rn ikinz great sacrifices for their
coun' r v° ft lias hper. a long while since
a cabinet position was held by a man
who lorced to mortgage bis home or
undergo financial straits in order to give
the country the benefits of bis wisdom
and statecraft.
1;* Profesfor \\ diet of the Chicago Uni
versity, one of the Rockefeller professors,
complains that the Bible is not artistic,
i But if the professor will read it again he
will find that it makes up in plain truth
what it lacks in art. For instance it
says: "Thou shalt not steal."
Is Charged With Obtaining Money
Under Palse Pretenses
B. Oppenheim -r was arrest d yester
day upon couplaint cf J. J. Carney,
changed with wron.fu ly collecting and
converting to his own use $110 of bills
belonging to the Herald Printerv. Op
penheimer made a contract to solicit
advertising for the booklet, "Facts and
Figures About CtieLialia County," for L'o
per cent of the net protitd of ttie work.
All contracts were payable to J. J
Carney, and an express agreement pro
hibited Oppenheimer from collecting any
money on the work. While soliciting for
ttiis business the defendant gave orders
on the Herald Printery for $100 to par
ties whom he owed for hotel bills and
ftorrowed money, to be paid out of his
proceeds of the booklet.
Notwithstanding the agreemen' that
he was to make no collections, and the
fact that lie had already assigned more
than was due him from the work, Oo|>en
heimer collected about $110 from the
advertisers which he converted to his
own use, hence his arrest.
Opp 'nheimer, who is a man of good
appearance and a slick talker, has been
in this section since last March, and
since his advent here has been skating
over the penitentiary on pretty thin ice.
Beating hotel bills and working off
worthless checks were his specialty, al
though the matter of borrowing money
from chance acquaintances formed no
small part of his income. Among those
who cashed his worthless checks on an
Olynipia were, Ninemi e<Sc Morgan,
H. L. Cook & Co., who after some
trouble, forced the operator to make
gx>d. M. L). Kreel and. of Hoquiam, was
not so lucky, and holds a returned check
for $10, as does B. C. Crane, of Monte
sano, another for $15, as souviners of
tiieir acquaintance with Oppenheimer.
Before his hearing was called thi-i
morning, County Attorney Boner dis
covered that the section of the code pro
v ding for embezzlement by partners was
defective—and, far as the booklet was
concerned, Oppenheimer was a partner—
and moved to |dismiss the complaint,
which was done.
The same complaining witness then
swore out a warrant against this slick
opnrator, charging him with wrongfully
collecting nioneyjdue the Herald Printery
for advertising in the Anheuser Music
Hall program, and the chances are that
Aberdeen will be relieved of his presence
for a time.
Well Known Young Man of Aberdeen
Married at Ogden Yesterday.
I)r. Bernard N. MacLafferty and Miss
Mayme Jeffries.M. I>. were married yes
terday at Ogden, Utah, and will he ut
home next week, at the Portland Sana
tariuin, where both parties are practic
ing physicians.
Dr. MacLafferty grew up in Aberdeen,
and is a graduate of our High school.
Alter graduation he decided to study
medicine, and after receiving his diploma
from the American Mission college re
ceived the appointment as assistant
physician at the Portland institution.
His bride is also a graduale of the same
school, and is also engaged in the Port
land Sanatarium. Mr. and Mrs. D. L.
MacLafferty, parents of Dr. MacLafferty,
went to Ogden from the Portland expo
sition, and were present at the wedding.
The Hkrai.d joins thenumerous Aberdeen
friends of the young doctor in wishing
the happy young couple a long, happy
and prosperous voyage o'er the the sea
of life.
Take the Beat Ttaa Secii-V •Kly
Hera' j .m.oO • year tt. eav*l
VC'ill Regulate the Speed of Trains in
the City Limits. A Number of
Street Improvements Ordered.
Will JRepairi'Heron Street Bridge.
Other Routine Business.
Last i. veiling CVi. •• ti. u Stock-.', eii
an I Wilson were ahsentifrom the weekly
The committee of the which
were to report on tlie sewer system on
river street, another week
in which to report.
City Attorney Ta.vart reported that
'the council h.is the right over streets,
an 1 hence ha right to makeichanges
! in the roadway on Curtis street.
1 In the matter of a resolution for the
I improvement of Ninemire street, the at
torney aske 1 that the naiuie 01 ihe im-
I provenient be definitely Etated m the
resolution. The matter was referred to
the street committee.
The recommendationjof the street su
perintendent, that Broadway be improv
ed from Wishkati to Second streets, and
on Hume from Michigan avenue to Lin
coln street, was referred to the street
A communication from F. G. Deming,
stating that the Northern Pacific railway
had closed a slough near'his mill, and
that by doing so it was dangerous to
health. The clerk (was instructed to re
quest the Northern Pacific company to
put in a bos under their road at that
A transfer of saloon license was grant
e I to V. his foimer loca
tion to Blockhouse Smith's new building.
The petition for a larger water main on
Hume street, from Broadwayjto Michi
gan avenue, was referred to the water
The ordinance for the improvement of
Wishkah street, from H to I, was passed.
Several bills werejallowed.
Residents in blocks A, B, 16, 18 and
19, Weatherwax A Benn's addition, pe
titioned to be placed in sewer District
A. Referred to the city attorney.
The B'reel committeee was instructed
to repair the Heron street bridge, the
bridge to be closed at 12 p. m. Friday,
an 1 kept closed until the repairs are
The city attorney was instructed to
notify the telephone company that the
service was very unsatisfactory and re
quest them to improve the same.
The matter of speed of trains going
through the city, was referred to the city
The street superintendent was instruct
ed to repair or build a new sidewalk on
Terrace avenue. The work to be com
pleted before the public schools open.
Along the Water Pront.
The schooner Amelia sailed Tuesday
the Hart-Wood mill, for San Francisco.
The barkentine Arago is loading at the
West & Slade mill for a Southern port.
The barkentine Encore sailed from the
Wilson mill Tuesday :or San Francisco.
The schooner Philippine sailed Mon
day from the Union mill for San Fran
The schooner E. K. Wood is loading
at the Bryden A Leitch mill for San
The schooner Watson A. West is at the
West & Slade mill, loading for San
The schooner Gleaner is loading at the
West A Slade mill fur S.wita Rosalia,
The schooner (iar liner City s tiled this
morning from the Western mill for San
The schooner Houoipu, from San
Pedro, is loading at the Hart-Wood mill
for same port.
The schooner Matikone, bound for San
Pe Iro, is loading at the Aberdeen Lum
ber & Shingle Co.'s mill.
The schooner Mary Winkleman ar
rived in port Tuesday, arid is loading at
the West A Slade mill for San Pedro.
The steamer Santa Monica arrived in
port last night, and is loading at the
American mill for San Francisco.
The Illinois Central.
Maintains unexcelled seivice from the
to the east and south. Making clo-e
connections with tram 9 of all transcon
tinental lines, passengers are given
choice of routes to Chicago, Louisville,
Memphis and New Orleans, and through
these po'nts to the far east.
Prospective travelers desiring informa
tion as to lowest rates and best routes
are invited to correspondence with the
following representatives.
B. H. Tki mbull,
Commercial Agent, 142 Third Street,
Portland, Or.
J. C. Lixdsey,
Trav. P. A., 142 Third St., Portland, Or.
Paul B. Thompson,
Agent, Colman Building, Seattle Wash.
Notice to the Public.
The Heron street bridge will be closed
for repairs at midnight, Kridav, July 28,
1905, and remain closed itntit repaired.
A ferry will he maintained at the Wish'
kab street dock for fo<>t passengers. Gov
ern yovrtelves accordinOlv. t
P. F. Clare,
It City Clerk.
JameS Hamilton Ltwis, Who Oncc
WorKed on a Slab Pile at a Seattle
Saw Mill, has Been Appointed
General Corporation Counsel of
the City of Chicago.
"James Hamilton l ew is. general cor
poration counsel, Chicago."
The man who once worked on a slab
pile at VeslerV i ii saw mill in Seattle,
who served the state one teiin as con
gressman and wno was fought for re
election by men of his own party in tbi
county who were j-alous of his talents
and of his e.oqu<-nce as a campaign
orator, has the right to have his business
cards engraved with the foregoing in
"Ham" Lewis, as his detractors here
used to call him, is still climbing the
ladder of success. He was yesterday
appointed neneral corporation counsel of
Chicago by Mayor Dunne and he draws
$16 000 a year for the j,b. Besides, he
retains his private practice, b ing limit
ed only in this respect that he canuot
represent any railroad company.
Co'onel Lewie will have the naming of
33 assistants. He will have charge of
the legal end of the fiaht which Mayor
Dunne is malting for municipal owner
ship of street car hues in the Windy City
and will also direct the campaign to com
pel 'he steam rai'roads to elevate their
When I>ewis left Seattle for Chicago
several veare ago, it was because of the
fact that he believed the people here
were indifferent to him and that tney
had no sympathy for his ideals. Every
man who knows Lewis well knows that
he loves Seattle and Washington.
He made his fight in ti is own wav and
legitimately, too, for party leadership.
This was accorded him by the great
masses of the democracy of Washington,
but was bitterly denied him by rival
politicians. These stabbed
Lewis at every turn. They circulated
stories calculated to bring him personally
into ridicule. They cast aspersions on
his motives, politically, and tney tried
in every possible way to diminish and
injure his prestige with ine people. But
Lewis—ether in control of the organiza
tion or defeated, either in office or out of
it—was always popular with the people.
He could always draw a bigger crowd
than any other orator in the state of
In the spare *■! fiv short years James
Hamilton Lewis has mounted to well
nigh the very top of his profession in the
s.'cond greatest city on the American
continent. His position, considering the
tremendous issues involved in Mayor
Dunne's crusade for municipal owner
ship of street car lines, can be classed as
second only to that of District Attorney
Jerome of New York. His fight against
the street car octopus of Chicago will
bring him constantly in the limelight of
newspaper and magazine publicity.
And, if Lewis wants it. there is no doubt
whatever that he could be elected to
congress from Chicago at the next gen
eral election.—Seattle Times.
Fiendish Suffering
is often cati9eil by sores, ulcers and can
cer 3 , that eat away your skin. Wtn. Be
dell, of Flat Rock, Mich., says "I have
used Bucklpns Arnica Salve, for ulcers,
sores and cancers. It is the best hea ing
dressing 1 ever found." Soothes and
heals cuts, burns and scalds. 25c at Red
Cross Pharmacy; guaranteed. t
Notice of Special School Election to
vote Special Tax.
Notice is herebv given that a Special
Election will be held at N'o. 40S 1 ; East
Wishkah street Aberdeen, in School Dis
trict No. •">, of Chehalis County, state of
Washington, on the 29th day of July,
10 *5, for the purpose of determining
whether a special tax of 2 mills on the
dollar shall be levied upon all taxable
property in said School District, for the
purpose of Furnishing Free text books.
Those in favor of said tax levy will
vote "Tax, yes;" those opposed. "Tax,
The pol 19 will be open from 1 o'clock
I'. M. to S o'clock I\ M. By order of the
Board of Directors.
Dated this iOth day of July, 1903.
(Signel) W. R. M.ufari.ank,
tf School District clerk.
100 Men Wanted.
100 men at $2 (XI ami up per day. Only
those who understand and speak the
English language need apply.
West & Slade Mill Co.
\V. B. Mack, Manager.
Is a vio'ent inflammation of the mucous
membrane of the wind pipe, which some
times extends to the larynx and bron
chial tubes; and is one of the most dan
gerous disease of children. It almost
always comes on in the night. Give fre
quent small doses of Ballard's Horebonnd
S\rupand apply Ballard's Snow Lini
ment externally to the throat. 25c, 50c.
11.00. W. B. Paine & Co. t
We carrv the largest stock of Watches, Diamonds
an J Jewelry ever brought to Grays Harbor. We claim
that no dealer can sell you a reliable article at a lower
price than ours
Burnett Bros.,
11 ■ 'if 1/ require a formal dress when a negligee
I -\Jt I, cosiume would be as incongruous as a
\J T\ 9nr Vl-E nlsl sack suit and stovepipe hat. We make
a 'V drees clothes that are very cool and
IJb®'! Vs| I comfortable even in hot weather. If
f7\f.:vV| 1 •|l VP you need aD. B. frock suit or cutaway
I If we know we can please jou both in style
t\n 11 I'M '"brie, while the excellence of oar
VC J jS- cutting and fitting will be irreproachable.
4|e E wtSHKAH ST.
============= are the best — ; —
Good bakeis and last life time. Sold by
H. L. COOK & CO. 314 E. Heron St. T. 1.1551
Hardware Dealers. Mill and Logging Supplies,
Ship Cbandlerv, and Building Hardware.
The person who suffers from any
ENJOY f° rm of stomach troubles loses in
terest in life and cannot enjov its
FATING social and business relations. He
should not be satisfied until he is
AfiAIN well. He can be cured with the
,1U,1,n right remedy.
Nans Dyspet) Cure Is a cure because it acts on the Stomach
instead of the foo<!, restoring it to its normal conditions. Money back if
not satisfied.
Dr. 13. C. Pollmann
Skillful and Scientific Specialist of all Chronic Ailments.
Secret Diseases of Men and Women, and Diseases and De
fortuities of Children. Consultation confidential.
City Hotel, 21S 12 llerou Street.
J] register
1 y° ur vmv —O'ally or mentally—that you
3 '' fi *ft ! wi " Rmoke nothing but the
think ° f
tf I e'fiar, and yon will be certain of smoke sat*
1! y*—isfaction. \ou will only duplicate the ex
~ '' er ' e,lce many hundreds—probably thon-
JPz&- sands—..f smokers of this line brand
•'t !u] Te ' e P hon e 1701. - ABERDEEN, WASH
Sold Everywhere.
the old reliable brand., I
■* w —

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