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Aberdeen herald. (Aberdeen, Chehalis County, W.T.) 1886-1917, June 28, 1906, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093220/1906-06-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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WICKERSHAM USE
NO TOTE ON CONFIRMATION AT
THIS SESSION.
President Intimates, However,
Alaska Judge Will Be Reap
pointed as Often as May Be
Necessary—Wickersham Will
Return at Once to Alaska.
Washington, June 20.—The Wicker
sham fight which has been waged in
the senate judiciary committee and in
the senate for two weeks ia over for
the present and it will not be renewed
until next winter, if at all. The friends
and supporters of the judge, who com
prise more than nine-tenths of the
membership of the senate, have given
up hope of getting a vote at this ses
sion, for thr filibuster inaugurated by
Senator Nelson and Senator McCum
ber has shown staying <|ualities of the
first order and a vote seems out of the
question.
Judge Wickersham has been in
Washington for several months under
orders from the department of justice
to remain here until his case is dis
posed of, will be appointed by the
president as soon as the senate ad
journs, the latter part of this week.
Determined to Reappoint Judge
Assurances of this have been given
voluntarily by the president, who said
to one of his callers last Sunday: "I
expect to be iu the office for two years
and eight months, and Judge Wicker
sham shall remain upon the bench in
Alaska as long as I remain here."
Judge Wickersham called on the
president yesterday to pay his respects
before leaving Washington for Alaska.
On the strength of his interview at
the White House he left this morning
and will reach Alaska in the shortest
possible time in order to open a term
of court at Fairbanks. Judge Gunn
ison, of the Southeastern Alaska dis
trict, will probably be asked by the
department of justice to go to Val
dez for the purpose of holding a term
of court there, so that Judge Wicker
xham may go immediately to Fair
banks, where a crowded docket awaits
him.
Senator Foraker, who ia a member
of the subcommittee of the senate ju
diciary committee, which has had
charge of the Wickersham case and is
the judge's chief champion in the
senate, became convinced last week
that it wonld be impossible, ou ac
count of the extraordinary tactics
employed by Senator Nelson, to secure
a vote, and communicated the fact to
Attorney General Moody.
After a conference with the presi
dent the uttorney general wrote a let
ter saying the president would insist
on keeping Judge Wickqrsham iu office
regarding him as one of the ablest
judges on the bench in any of the ter
ritories and he regretted that a vote
could not be had.
Will Be Seventh Appointment
The course pursued by Senators
Nelson and McCumber has aroused
strong feoling iu the senato and the
department of justice. The third di
vision of Alaska has been deprived
of a judge for six months, despite the
fact that if dilatory tactics ending in
an out-and-out tilibuster had not been
employed by the two senators the nom
ination of Judge Wickersham would
have been confirmed at any time dur
ing the last ve months by a vote of
something like 81 to 7 on a full vote
of the senate.
This case has assumed a national
aspect within the last few wec-ks since
the case was brought up in executive
sessions of the seuato. The new ap
pointment, which will bo made on
Siaturday or Monday next., will be the
seventh that Judge Wickersham has
received from the president. The
case ia almost unequalled in the an
nals of federal office holding, and cer
tainly in the judiciary.
LUMBER AMENDMENT
AGAIN IN RATE BILL
Washington, Julie 3t>. —Somewhat
to the surprise of many members of
the senate ami to the graticfiation of
Senator Piles, the conference report
on the railway rate bill, restored the
Files amendment excepting lumber
from the provision that interstate cur
riers must not engage in the produc
tion of commodities which they trans
port. The matter led to a sharp de
bate in the seuate and is one of the
factors leading to the recommitment
of the bill to the conferees.
Senator Heyburn, of Idaho, made
the broad statement that it is a well
known fact that the trunk lines in the
Northwest own from 17,000,000 to 22,-
<•(•0,000 acres of timber land i i that
part of the country. The big roads,
he declared, would drive the iude
]iendent producers out of the lumber
business.
Senator Piles challenged Mr. Hey
burn to cite an instance of a trunk
railway line engaged in the produc
tion of lumber. Mr. Heyburn replied
that he "could provide the senator
with plenty of data on that point,"
but he failed to do so during the
coll ujtiy.
Anti-Shanghai Bill Passed
Washington, June 3ti.—The senate
last night passed the Mil prohibiting
shanghaiing in the United StHtes,
and the hill authorizing the delivery
to the Southern Historical Society of
the unidentified battle tlags of the
Confederate army in the possession of
the secretary of war.
Maplelawn, Model Dairy
Farm of W. H. Paulliamus
ARTICLE NO. 3.
In the former two issues of this pa
per, were shown two photographs of
the sanitary barn built by Mr. W. H.
Paulhamus, of Sumner, Wash., giving
the dimensions of the same and how
his cows are handled. The photograph
submitted herewith is taken of hia
milk room, which is Bxll feet, in the
northwest corner of the barn hereto
fore shown. The walls are of wood
liber which will not chip off, and will
stand any kind of rough treatment.
The pipe coming through the wall has
a tin drum at the hther end, open at
the top, into which the milk is poured
out of the spout of the buckets shown
in this picture after each cow is milk
ed. These milk buckets are covered
by two thicknesses of ordinary cheese
cloth, and between the layers Is in
serted a small sheet of sterilized cot
ton. If the milk could be drawn from
a perfectly healthy cow through the
sterilized tube into a sterilized bot-
Showing milk buckets and mill; cooling room. All milk is drawn into
buckets covered with cloth strainers, then poured into the tin drum which
extends through the wall into the cow room. The milk is received by a trap
strainer before reaching the cooler. The cooler is hollow, the cold water
runs through the inside and the milk over the outside. The temperature
of the water in winter is 40 degrees, and during the summer months a barrel
containing 150 feet of coiled pipe packed with cracked ice is used to cool
the water before it enters the cooler. With a barrel of this kind the tem
perature of the water can be reduced to 44 degrees. After all cows are
milked, the cans of cold milk are taken to the bottling house which is 500
feet from the cow barn, where the milk is poured through the wall of the
bottling room into a mixing lank and after thoroughly mixed, is put in
quart bottles at once. The bottles are put in metalic cases holding 12 bottles
each, and cracked ice put around the necks of the bottles.
tie, without coming in contact what
ever with the air, it could be kept
sweet for a thousand years. This will
explain that it is the conditions that
the milk meets after it leaves the
healthy cow's udder that designates
its value for food. If the cow's udder
is washed and dried, and the milker's
hands and clothes perfectly clean, and
a bucket of this kind used to milk into,
which has been thoroughly sterilized,
the bacteria in the milk is very limited,
posisbly from nothing to 1,000 germs
to the cubic centimeter. It is the
multiplication of these germs thai
causes the milk to sour. The warmer
the milk is, the faster the germs mul
tiply. Samples of milk have been
taken from the milk wagons in Tacoma
and Seattle which have shown as hign
as seven million germs to the cubic
centimeter. (A cubic centimeter is 10
drops of milk).
After the milk is poured into the tin
drum on the outside of the wall shown
in this picture, it comes through the
"pipe shown and empties into the trap
strainer, the top of which can be seen
in the photograph. It is necessary for
the milk to come up through two thick
nessels of cloth. This is to catch any
possible dirt that might get into the
milk after it is poured out of the
bucket through the tin drum. It then
Ttt* man who If about to marry
Miss Krupp will become associated
with 1111 liii , <iuit» of u day. <Ireat
Cling!
A Baltimore cynic thinks lie lias dis
covered three successive stages in mar
ried life: Matrimony, acrimony and ali
mony.
Now some industrious scientist lias
discovered that the hed bus carries the
Cerins of leprosy. Hoil your hed bugs.
ABERDEEN HERALD, THUBSDAY, JTTNB 28, 1906
comes down the fawcet shown and
runs over the outside of the corrugated
cooler, inside of which is cold water,
and the temperature of the milk can
be reduced to within two degrees of
the water. The colder the milk is,
the slower is the bacteria growth, and
if the temperature of the milk can be
reduced below 40 degrees, the bacteria
growth is practically retarded.
Sterilized and pasteurized milk
means that it has been heated to 165
degrees and 212 degrees respectively
to kill the bad germs in the milk,
so that no difference how dirty the
milk, it is claimed that the bad ele
ments of the milk can be killed by this
cooking process, but while this is true,
scientists claim, and all leading doc
tors agree, that pasteurizing and ster
ilizing not only kills the bad elements
of the miltik, but many of the good as
well. It is just as easy to empty the
contents of your buckets over the
cooler shown herein as to empty it
into a ten-gallon can, and one minute
after the milk is drawn from the cow's
udder it has been reduced to any tem
perature that the water will permit.
If the water is at a temperature of 4b
degrees, the milk will show 47.
Mr. Paulhamus is satisfied with his
milk when below 50 degrees. During
the hot summer time, he uses an ordi
nary barrel in which he has inserted
170 feet of pipe in coil form, around
which cracked ice is packed. The
water circulates through this coiled
pipe before It enters the cooler, and
by adidng a little salt, the temperature
of the water can be made very cold.
This is a simple method and inexpen
sive. After the milking is done, the
product is taken to the bottling house
and immediately transferred to quart
bottles which are put In metal cases
holding 12 bottles each, and cracked
ice put around the necks, in which
manner it is shipped to Seattle and
Tacoma and sold for 10 cents per quart
Maplelawn Farm is now handling
the milk from four other neighboring
farms, each of which handles their
milk in the same manner and under
the supervision of Mr. Paulhamus. All
of the cows supplying any part of this
milk are examined by a competent
veterinary for tuberculosis, and as
often as any change is made in the
milkers, and at slated periods, a com
petent physician makes a thorough ex
amination of all of the milkers handl
itig all of the herds for any contagious
or skin disease.
A woman. determined on suUlde, at*
morphine tablet*. stabbed herself with
a hatpin, ami set herself on lire, with
out results. A woman like that would
even fail to graduate from a cooking
school.
There Is a great shortage of laboring
j men In the Northwest, fls well as al
most everywhere else. Any man who
has health and disposition to work has
no excuse these days.
A LITTLE LESSON
IN ADVERSITY.
The father of Ilertcl Thorwaldseu,
the great Punish sculptor. wiih a poor
wood carver. who deprived hlnmelf of
the necessities of
life Iti order to
send hi* won to the
Hoyal Aeiidem.v of
Fine Arts in Co-
I ten hniieii when
Bertel wits I
years old. It wan
the intention of
the elder Thor
waldseu that his
son should learn
artistic principles.
In order to tit him
self for the wood
it. THORWAI.nsKN. carving that lie
himself worked at; lint Itertel project
ed himself lieyond tills limitation and
hranehed Into sculpture.
lie was it! years of age when lie took
a prize at the academy. Three years
later, hy dint of the hardest kind of
work and the closest application, he
took a scholarship of $ll'll a year for
a period of three years to enable liiui
to study.art in Italy.
In Italy Thorwaldscii. friendless,
copied diligently the work of the old
masters, hut tried iu vain to Hell his
efforts, lie sent some of Ills works hack
to fo|ienlitiKon, hut could find no pur
chaser. So discouraged was he with
Ills famous "Jason and the (iolden
Fleece" that lie destroyed the mode),
lie finally made another that would
have suffered the same fate had not an
Englishman seen It and commissioned
the sculptor to execute It In marble for
liiui.
Although this was the tirst real en
couragement Thorwnldsen had ever re
ceived, It was long before lie had
enough material returns to take him
out of his poverty. Praise there was
In plenty, but sometimes then- was no
bread. Hut the tide turned at last for
him. and lie had the satisfaction of
reaping some of the fruits of genius
before Ills death.
TRADE OF SOUTH AMERICA.
Slmre of lh«* I nlted MtntrN Kiiicctcil
to <Jr»w llupldly
• A glance lit the general condition of
trade with South • America suggests
some needs which we have thai will l>e
later discussed, snys Cent I'er Cent.
i»ur trade with South America In INTO
was $21,000,0(10; in 1004 it !iad risen to
if," i.000,000. The trade, however, with
the orient rose from $10,000,000 in INTO
to $(«»,(KKi.ooo in 1004. Trade with our
.North American neighbors in IH7O was
$<t!i.ooo.ooo; in 11M4 it was
ihhi. So our trade with Soulli Americu
a little more than doubled, while with
Canada and Mexico it less than i,tii'd
rupled.
Itesides this general statemeii* space
permits only the briefest examination
of the most important State -the Ar
gentine republic. The tol.il export*
from Argentine In IHOfi were $1122,H43,- 1
S4l, her total Imports .$20f>,1?>4,120. The
rate of increase is very rapid. Of her
imports Knglnml has the larger .-hare,
$<!«„•«> 1.04.T (iermany and the I'nlted
States compete for second place v itli
.$27,000,000 in round numbers. Of her
exports Knglaml takes $44,000,000. <}er
niany and France each take .1>".7.ooo,ooo,
while the I nlted States takes Slfi.OOO.-
000, being tlie only country of import
ance with a favorable balance, reach
ing in IIMCi about $14,000,000. Of the
$17,000,000 Increase In her imports it
Is of Importance to not" that over $10.-
000.000 were for goods in connection
with means of transport.!:ion supplies
for railroads, tramways, street cars
".nil automobiles —a field into which the
I'lilted States should push still farther.
As It is the trade of th's country has
constantly Increased.
As lias been shown the trade In South
America lias not been what It should
lie, not what it undoubtedly will be In
the near future. It Is certain that as
these territories are longer under our
control, order and security will have
their natural results In improved In
dustrial conditions and enlarged trade.
To those who have any faith at all In
the Inspiration and uplift of our cul
ture. this must appear as an Inevitable
result. It seems equally as certain that
more amicable relations are soon to
develop between the I'lilted States and
her sister republics In the south. Much
is to be hoped from the coming con
ference in July at Itio Janeiro.
The Monroe doctrine had a political
Intent, but there is a more important
type of union into which the sister re
publics of the new world should come
a commercial union. Of the ultimate
formation of such a union there is not
the slightest doubt. < >ur Industrial
domination of l.atin America is equal
ly as certain. Mexico is being gradual
ly but persistently invaded by Ameri
can capital and a recent careful critic
has estimated that in twenty-Ore year*
we will control Mexico. The reach of
our Influence into South America is
constantly widening. That 'he whole
of these lands will he ere lout/ in une
! tariff zone seems highly prohabl .>. To
i ward such a condition the growing
I spirit of reciprocity <>f the p:ivt decades
I has tended: Its attainment will be one
of the triumphs of diplomacy 'hat will
crown tlie coming years.
\ < IrciiN.
Visitor What a well-behaved little
boy.
Mother Yog; I (old him if he wan
he eouh wateh his father take up
the earpet. .sew York Sun.
MOKSSMNAL CAMS.
pAVI SKITS, n. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SUB GEO*
OFFICE HOURS:
OR. SMlTS—Office at Aberdeen
General Hospital. floor*—lo to IS a.
m.; 2to4p.m ;7 to 0 p. m. Tele
phone 614.
J)R. WATKINS.
I Offloe in Crowther-Wooding block,
' corner of <4 and Heron a tree U. Offloe
honrs—lo:3o to 11:80 a. m.; 1:80 to
| 4 :U0 and 7:00 to 8:00 p. m. Tele
' pbone 185.
J£VERETT E. LANE, D. D. S.
Offloe.bonrs —8:00 to 12:00 a. m.
1:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 p. m.
Hayes & Hayes Building. Telephone
I 177.
f C. CROSS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Will practioe in State and Fed era
oonrta. Zelasko Block, li Street.
«• FOX,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Rooms 10 and 11, Postofflce Block.
ROBERT E. TAGGART,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Will prnotioe in State anil Federal
courts. Koom 14, liahney IJlook.
gEN SHEEKS
LAWYER
Koom 7, Dabney Blook.
JESSE P. MURPHY
U. S. Land Office Practice
a Specialty.
Register Olympta Land Offkc for 4 Year*
Consult him or write htm at Seattle,
Tacoma or Aberdeen.
POPULAR RESORTS.
Continental Saloon
O. C. VAMMEN, Prop.
* Choicest Wines, Liquor* and Cigan
always on hand.
409 G Street, near Heron,
Aberdeen, • • Wash.
Humbo ldt Saloon
FRED HEWKTT, Prop.
Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigan In
the city.
113 South F Street,
Aberdeen. Wash.
Anchor Bar
Andrew Blum Prop.
214 South r Street
Wines, Liquors, Cigars
LODGINGS
20 nicely furnished rooms by the
day, week or month
S. W. Johnston Transfer Co.
Transfer and Express
First-Class Livery Rigs
403 S. r Street
ROSLYN COAL
Telephone 193
Residence Phone 407
ABERDEEN
Steam Laundry
J. M. LUPTON, Mgr.
Alicrdeen Steam Laundry is equipped
with lat st improved laundry machin ry
made, and does as goo i work as can
be turne.i out an wh.re.
PRICES REASONABLE
Telephone 364 Cor. H. and Rome St»'
Fred Redinger
Shaving and
Hair Cutting
Pioneer Barber Shop
21 Heron Street
RELIEF FOR LADIES
French Tansy Wafers
Genuine only In Yellow Wrapper with
the Crown Trade Mark
Tor Sale by leading druggists
BICYCLE SHOP
Bell Brothers
Quick and Durable
Repairing.
Large Line of Tires In Stock, Wheels
for Sale and Rent.
205 SOUTH r STRCCr.
CARD
~~~° p —
• TRAINS.
AT ABERDEEN
DEPART
For Taooma and Seattle, 7:18 a. m.
For Portland, Taootua and all
point* eaat, 9:40 m. m.
For Boqnlam, «0:0 a. m., 8:10 p. m.
and 8:10 p. a.
For Uooeta, 8:4B p. m.
ARRIVE
From Oooata, 9:00 a. m.
From Portland, Taooma, Seat
tle and all points eat,, 81:0 p. m.
From Taooma and Seattle, 8:10 p. ■,
H. B. ELDER,
Agent N. P. Ry.
A. D. CHARLTON,
A. G. P. A.,—N. P. Ry. Co.
Portland, Dragon.
Iht SCENIC ROUTE
Our Watckwordu
SAFETY and
COMFORT
Our own rails across the
continent ensure fewest
possible transfers enroute.
S|irci.'il Kxcurwion* to Minn* .tpoVin, Si.
Tan , I'ninth. Fort William, Chicago,
Milwaukee, St. I.oui*. K.hisms City,
l Itiialia.
Lowest Rated to all Point*
Apply to P S LCXJKfc. Abert'fii. tr to
JOHN HALSTEAD. Apt 917 Pacific
Av«.. Tacoma. Wn.
GRAYS HARBOR
AND
CALIFORNIA
Water Route
is no san ruANfistn tin on
iIISO Los Anfltlcs Ports 417 SO
Wh.v pn.v double <»nr raft* to go
overland through tli«* licaf ami
dust, when you ian travel in
(•(Milfoi l on init* of our commod
ions steamer*. sailing about
every Iliree da \ s'. 1
For sailing dates, folders find
ot Iter information call on or ad
dress,
The C. E. Burrows Co., Agts.
Phone 1501. Aberdeen, Wash.
Central Restaurant
M. A NTH'I I. l'rop.
Food prepared ;is it is at home
Waiters attentive to ever? want
Meals 'J.') cents and upwards
1* Street, between Heron and Wishkah
Telephone 24-4
Stop at
Samson's Hotel
13 and E Streets
TACOMA, WASH.
A Respectable Hotel. No bar In tonne < Hon
Reasonable Rates.
Swan Samson, Proprietor
CECIL HOTEL
WCSTPORT, WASH.
Newly Furnished Throughout
MRS. NARY SMITH, Prop.
Wm. ZIEGLER
Boot and Shoemaker
The repair shop at JEFF'S
SIIOK K TOIIF iH onece more in
my charge. I am the pioneer
shoemaker, inywork is ttrstelaiw
and the prices are rijrlit.
WILLIAM ZIEGLER,
I'ostoffiee Block.
Wheels Repaired
A. INGEBRIGHTSEN
206 0 Street
Complete lint- of birycle sundries
alwavs on hand.
FISHING TACKLE SPORTING GOODS
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