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Aberdeen herald. (Aberdeen, Chehalis County, W.T.) 1886-1917, November 19, 1906, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093220/1906-11-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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Cr » ;! ']oa!ang Powder
Ire n pure, grape
crcain oi tartar
M~kes home baking easy.
Nching can be substituted
fo it in Diking, quickly and
pt ectl. delicate hot bis
cuit, hot-breads, muffins*
cake i>ml pastry. Insures
the food against alum*
lure. Healthful, Reliable
NOTE.—If mixtures called baking powder are
offered you at lower price, remember
they are mostly mane from alum, a
metallic acid deleterious to health.
items of Interest From all Sections
ot Cheliulis County, Gathered by
Aberdeen Herald Correspondents
and 01 aiied From Our County
J. B. Haynes. O. Knapp, and U. P.
Dushei, of Aberdeen, spent Thursday in
Mr. and Mrs. John Glenn and little
daughter left Tuesday on a visit to the
Sound cities.
Mrs. A. Goss, of Melbourne, returned
<ast week from a year's visit at Oshkosh.
Mrs. G. W. Ninemire returned home
fast Thursday from an extended visit to
California cities.
Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Archer and son,
aubrey, went to Aberdeen Monday to
lee "Arizona" at the opera house there.
The following marriage licenses were
issued last week: Clarence Ward, Miss
Marjorie Ward; Leo Tlieron. Miss Ber
iha Knox.
0. W. Fry, one of the best known cit
izens of Ocosta, caine up Thursday and
attended to business matters at the
Owing to the heavy storm Wednesday
flooding the low lan Is down by the river
the Montesano Lumber mill was obliged
to shut down.
B. F. Blakeslee, a former resident of
this section, writes that he is now located
on Hardwick Island, B. C.,and has good
prospects up there, lie says he will
square up all his obligations here aa
soon as possible.
Martin Ilogan, one of the men em
ployed in the Ohehalis connty Logging
& Timber Company's camp, while com
ing down the track last Thursday night,
teli and struck his head on the rails cut
ling a deep g.v-h in his forehead. Dr.
Walston attended to the injury.
Mr. and V r-t. 1 . I. Wakefield made a
Mjßines. tri;> to Tacoma Tuesday.
Mrs. 11. McMiunamee is very
ill at her apartments in the Elma Hotel.
Mrs. E. V. Nelson of Aberdeen was in
lima Tuesday with a view to starting in
the hotel business.
R. E. Evans sold his interest in the
'iarrard Shfngle Co. at Oakville,
»o F.E. Tompkins, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Lennon who have
*een at I'aeoma and other Sound points,
mturned to Elma Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. George Murray of Mon
tesano, wb» visited relatives in Elma
this week, leit for Tacoma Th usday on
n visit.
Harry Wyndearo, formerly of Wyn
iearo Bros., of this city, but now of Ab
trJaeu, was shaking hands with old
Jnfctuls in this city, Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Nate Marion returned
Monday evening from their extended
visit in Michigan. Col. lrempei, who
accompanied them, stopped off at Pen
dleton, <>reg >n.
The Knights of Pythias are foiging
ahead again this winter, and are having
wark at every meeting. The turnout is
exceptionally Rood lho ' eaui is fet
ing in fine trim.
Mr. T. G. Dickie and wife, Mis. Henry
Ifidie and daughter, Lillie, Mr. Walter
Jiiekie, Mr. W. M. Loucks and daughter
Pelle, Mr. L. L. Howe, and Mr. John
McNeil, all oi Aberdeen* came up on the
alternoou train Thursday and called on
Mr. Frank Decker, of Elma.
11. Woife and J. H. Holland started
for tieir claims on North river last Sun
W. A. Paul of Connie, has moved his
family into the residence in the west
ej*l of town, formerly occupied by Albert
The little baby daughter of M r. and
yit& Joe Collins died at Independence,
fait Saturday, of meningitis. She was
buried at Grand Mound Monday.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. N. N. Markle
on Tuesday, Nov. 13, a nine pound boy
Joseph Mauermann went to l'e Ell
last week. He returned ruecday at
companied bv his mother, Mrs. Caroline
Mauermann, who will spend the,winter
The little five-vear-old daughter of
Joe Walker, died at her home on the
reservation la-*t -Saturday evening of
whooping cough. Sue was bnried in the
reservation burul ground, Monday.
Air. and Mrs. <ieo. N. Scammons of
I Westpoit, aie spending the week in Ho
i quiam.
I, Mrs. Mose Freeland was taken sud
| denlv ill Friday night with fainting
ep.illti caused heart trouble.
T. O. Clark of Seattle is in the city on
a business trip. Mr. Claik is the guest
of Mr. Rockwell at the I'omona.
Mrs. Win. Kelley, who has been suf
fering from an access in her side, is re
j ported very low. Her sister in Tacoma
I was sent for.
Harry Heermans ami wife returned
Thursday night from Olyinpia. They
were accompanied by A. C. Little, of
Lucas Hall and wife returned from a
trip to lowa Thqisday. They repo't
cold weather, and are glad to get back to
Hoquiam, and have 110 desire to go Hast
for some time to come, Mr. Hall is a
brother of C. T. Hall.
Thursday afternoon, John Roberts, an
employe at the shipyard, received a nas
ty fall while crossing the railroad track
at Seventh street. His head came in
contact with the rails rendering him un
conscious. A number of men who hap
pened to be near,, cauie to his assistance
and one of them, realizing the unfortnn*
ate man's perdicament, hastened for a
wagon to take hiin to his home at the
Arlington hotel, while another caught
up some water from the river and bathed
the man's head to revive him. Mr. Rob
ert's scalp was badly cut and he was
considerably weakened from loss of
State of Washington in and tor Che
halis County.
In ttie matter of the Estate 1
of Jane C. Flyte, deceased, ! Notice to
Jacob Flyte, Adminis- | Creditors,
trator. J
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed, Jacob Flyte, administrator of the
estate of Jane C. Flyte, deceased, to the
creditors of and all persons having claims
against said deceased or estate, to ex
hibit them, with the necessary vouchers,
withiu twelve months after the first
publication of this notice, to said a Imin
istrator, at the office of J. C. Cross, at
torney at law, in the Zelasko Block, in
the City of Aberdeeu, Chehalis County,
Washington, same being the place for
the transaction of the business of said
estate, in the County of (Chehalis, State
of Washington, aforesaid.
Date of first publication Nov. 19, 1900.
Done puisuaut to order of Court, and
dated this 19th dav of November, 1900.
J. C. Ckoss, r
Attorney for Administrator.
Last publication Dec. 17, 1900.
State of Washington, in and for Che
halis County.
In the matter of the Kstate |
of Gilbert Ede, Deceased, [ Notice to
Willard Turner, Adminis- ' Creditors,
trator. J
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed, Willard Turner, administrator of
ttie estate of Gilbert Ede, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons having
claims against the said deceased or es
tate, to exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within twelve months after the
first publication of this notice, to said
adminibtrator, at theotlice of J. C. Cross,
attorney at law, in the Xelasko Block, in
the City of Aberdeen, Chehalis County,
Washington, same being the place for
the transaction of the business of said
estate, in the County of Chehalis, State
of Washington, aforesaid.
Date of first publication Nov. 19, 1900.
Done pursuant to order of Court, and
dated this 19th dav of November. 1906.
J. C. Cuoss,
Attorney for Administrator.
Last publication Dec. 17, 1000.
Koroastrlan Itellrfa.
The Zoroastriau faith acknowledges
Ormazd, Ahura Mazda, "Lord Wis-;
dom," as tlie supreme god, with six
archangels, Amesha Spenta, and n ;
company of angels, Yazata, about him |
to rule and guide the world. The In
fernal h:>st of (lends and archfiends!
who war against heaven and strive to
destroy the future life of limn is led by
Anra Maitiyu, the evil spirit. In dis-j
cussing with these Zoroastriaus tl»u,
subject of t'-.r> orijXn of evil I found
that they Hok up i the supreme being,
Ahura Mazd;i. as comprising within
himself the two |. nvcrs of good and
evil namely, Spenta Mainyu, the holy
spirit, and Aura Mainyu, the evil splr
It. This is similar to the monotheistic
view held by the Parsis of India in
opposition to the statement frequently
made that Zoroastriauism is pure dual-
Ism. They believe also In the resurrec
tion of the dead, which their faith has
taught them since early times, and this
doctrine Is connected with the belief
that there will come a saviour or mes
eiah, called the Saoshyaut—A. V. Wil
liams Jackson In Century.
An Expensive Luxury.
Hewitt—'These cigars I am smoklup
are pretty expensive. Jewett—That's
true enough; the Inst one you gave m«
coat me a doctor's bill. — New York
How to Embroider and Mark Ffne
It Is no longer the styl" to use round
cloths, even on round tables. It has
been settled that they did not launder
well; pulled out of shape, nnd so have
been abandoned.
The woman that Is clever with her
needle can embroider lunch cloths her
self that will be hard for any but a i
very full purse to duplicate. One that
Is extremely handsome lias linen medal
lions made Into the square with an
equal number of Insets of riuny. This
makes the clcth lacy, and to increase
the delicate transparency the linen '
squares are embroidered ill open eye
lets of English embroidery.
Another clotli that Is almost too love
ly to use is made of a center of linen
with English hand embroidery with a
circle of eluny around it and one of
Met, which is a lace background with
figures darned In. Around this, again,
Is a circle of embroidered linen, and the
whole cloth Is framed of these alternat
ing rows of lace and embroidered linen.
The edges are scallops of lace, making
the cloth square, says the St. Louis ,
Letters on tine tablecloths should be
three Inches long, and just now these '
are put on top of the border above the j
plate line, where they are plainly vlsl- |
ble. The letter of the surname should j
be a trltle larger, to make It the more j
conspicuous. For plain linen cloths
these letters are severe in their slm- ;
pllclty, without decoration and In
straight lines, whereas for elaborate
cloths there are monograms, surrounded i
with a wreath of laurel and small bits
of ribbon worked through the design.
Two monograms are now placed In
opposite corners In place of one, as for- j
merly. This Is simply a detail, how-1
ever, as there are constant changes In J
the placing of the marking devices. j
On napkins the letters are from an !
Inch and three-quarters to two nnd one- I
half Inches long. They should always ;
be In a corner where they will show, |
no matter how the napkin Is folded. !
Of course these must correspond with j
the style of letter on the cloths, but
smaller In proportion. Napkins are
usually to bo had In several sizes, the
largest measuring thirty-two Inches for
dinner napkins and those for break
fast about fifteen. Many women of j
taste use the perfectly plain, handsome ]
damask with the elaborate cloths for ;
How to Keep Plantii From Freeilnflr.
"In placing plants for the winter sea
son I should try to get a window with
a southeasterly exposure, where they
will always have plenty of light and
moßt of the morning sun, and put them
about six Inches from the glass, so that
during the severe weather they will not
be close enough to the glass to become
nipped," says a writer in the New York
Telegram. "On especially bitter days
a piece of paper wrapped around them
might protect them and prevent a chill
that would retard the growth. If a
plant should be frozen, the best treat
ment Is lee water applied with Industry
continuously from twenty to thirty
minutes, when It should be wrapped In
a heavy cloth previously wrung through
cold water and put In a cold, dark
room, preferably Uie cellar or an out
door shed, where It can be laid 011 the
ground. Little by little the cloth Is
made warmer and the plant Is allowed
more light, so that at the end of a week
It should have entirely recovered and
be ready to resume Its natural course
of living. Yellow leaves or dead ones
should be removed, so that they will
not sap the life of the plant. I believe
In cutting them off with a sharp knife,
giving the Instrument a quick upward
movement that will result In a clean
lion- to Lighten MournliiK.
The rules concerning deep mourning,
says the Philadelphia Ledger, are not
as strict as they used to be, particu
larly for young women. After the first
mouth you may wear very plain white
ruchlng. It depends very much upon
the feelings of the Individual when
white may be Introduced, but after
wearing very deep mourning with a
long veil, according to strict etiquette,
the mourning should be first lightened
by wearing a short veil and les:i severe
garb. The rules for deep mourning are
as follows:
A widow for a husband: The full pe
riod is two years. Black trimmed with
crape during the first year. During the
second year black Is worn for nine
months and half mourning for throe
A daughter for parents: Crape six
months, black for three months and
half mourning for three months.
For a sister or brother: Crape for
three months, plain black two mmths
and half mourning for one month.
How to Dry Clean White Cor<luroy.
To dry clean white corduroy cover
with equal quantities of flour and salt
and rub this over the whole garment,
kneading with the hands as you would
it you were using soap and water.
Throw away the flour and salt and
cover with plain flour. Keep covered
in a box or where It will be in .'.:irk
ness for twenty-four hours. Then
shake off the flour. There is another
way to clean corduroy—with turpen
tine. Be sure that you get It pure and
with plenty of clean cloths sponge a
portion of the garment, then wipe
With one or more cloths. When the on-
Hre garment has been cleaned, hang
fu the air and afterward. If possible, In
a hot room.
now to Clean While Feather*.
Soiled white plumes may be easily
and cheaply cleaned at home by pur
chasing a gollon of gasoline and plac
ing the soiled plumes la It oveni'"lit
In the morning shake the feathers wall,
and they look a* good as when new.
RUflfe. Underwear
and / Wfcs
OS, Bar3ains WnW
Ladies' SI. 25 Daisy flannel night gowns Wf' f * 'if ''
fancv yoke, trimmed with ruffles, at 'AC'nV vt A
98c jfflgl J
Ladies' $1.00 outing flannel night gowns ?lv/A.
trimmed with ruffles around neck
and cuffs, at
79c : —
. Ladies' 65c elastic ribbed, fleece under-
Ladies 00c outing flannel night gowns, wear at
trimmed with braid, all sizes, at ' . ~
69c *$£
, . Ladies' line ribbed non-shrinking wool
Ladies $1.20 Daisy flannel petticoats, un derwear, at
with embroidered flounce, at ' — -
-———, Ladies' fine cashmere wool jersey
Ladies outing flannel petticoats, at ribbed underwear
£8c 75c
Misses' outing flannel petticoats, at Ladies'Sl.2.", Sanita,-v Australian wool
39c I underwear, superior finish, stean
Children's outing flannel night gowns shrunk, at
48c _ - 22£
Ladies' 05c Oneita, seamless, glove
Children's outing flannel petticoats fitting, fleece lined combination suits
34c 49c
Ladies' $6.00 fleece down bath robes, Ladies' $2.00 Oneita, sanitary wool,
large collar, trimmed with satin and glove fitting, ribbed combination suits
silk, cord and tassel, all sizes, at $1.48
$4.98 __ I Ladies' 20c cotton fleece hose
Ladies' $8.00 eiderdown bath robes, 2 fof 25c
Jap designs, front, collar and cuffs ■
bound with satin, silk cord and tassel ladies 15c lopsy fast black cotton
$6.48 hose , • x
— ; — : — 3 pairs for 25c
Ladies' 40c Swiss ribbed, fleece lined
underwear, at Ladies' 25c fancy lisle finish hose
24c 3 pairs for 50c
You Can mjTp 11 f|oT 1 fIIVT WESE,jt
Blind From Birth.
It would be of great Interest to know
how much Ileleu Keller, losing her
sight at nineteen months, really retain
ed of the sense of sight. With Laura
Bridgman, a woman of much less in
tellect, there was evidently little or
nothing left, even as a memory. With
her taste and smell were very feeble,
so that communication with the world
was, Indeed, through a narrow pas
sage. Her sensitiveness to vibration
was so line that without any trace of
the sense of hearing she was aware of
the tolling of a bell. But her biogra
pher, giving us In detail the record of
the slow steps of her education, tells
us little of what Idea she was able to
form of things. It is Schopenhauer
who gives one hint of what we all
want to know of the born blind. He
says that a man blind from birth to
whom sight was given by an operation
put his hand to his eye to grasp there
and not In their place the things he
saw.—London Chronicle.
The Crumpet Story.
Oliver Wendell Holmes professed to
have a profound respect for the Dutch,
possibly on account of what he used
to call "the European aborigines of
America" being Dutch. He gave an
aspect of slyness to Ills respect which
Inspired the Idea that It was not un
tempered by humor, but lie maintained
that the Dutch, in spite of their stolidi
ty, had a great deal of humor them
selves. "For Instance," he would say,
"the crumpet story has u Dutch ori
gin." "What Is the crumpet story?"
people would nsk. And he would tell
them that it had many variants, but
the one with which he was familiar
was about a man who was going to be
hanged and was asked whether he had
any last request to make and said he
would like to have a dozen hot crum
pets, very buttery, because he had nev
er dared to eat more than one before.
How to Take Care of Shoes.
A shoo should bo washed every now
and then with n wot rag nnd oiled
overnight In this case a fresh applica
tion of blacking restores the brilliancy
to the leather. A wet shoe must never
be placed too near the fire, for it will
become hard and stiff. The way to
save a shoe that Is wet from an early
grave Is to wipe It off and then apply
an oil or cream by means of a soft
piece of flannel or cloth. Wear old
shoes in bad weather. Patent leathers
should never be handled until warmed,
and they can be made smooth and
bright by cream rubbed in by a cloth
or by the palm of the hand, which is
llow to WMh Crocheted Articles.
Make a suds of warm (not hot) water
and a good white soap when you wish
to wash nrticles that are crocheted.
I'ut In the article to be washed: squeeze
(don't rub) till It looks perfectly clean;
rinse It thoroughly tlirough clean warm
water until there Is no soap left;
squeeze the water out, but don't wring;
shake gently, put In a cheesecloth bag
and hang In a draft; shake often while
drying. Handmade articles will retain
their shape and look like new If these
simple directions are carefully fol
Row to Rid Mabovanr of Itatu
Stains end spots may bo taken out
of mahogany with weak aqua fortls
or oxalic odd and water, rubbing the
part with a cork dipped In tho liquid
till the color la restored; then wash the
wood with water, dry and polish as
Bow to Hake Ibau Waterproof.
To make shoes waterproof dlsaoto
In bemrin* as much finely brutoed
wltfta r"*"" wax aa It will dlaaolvtt
Pat on with * Mil brush.
Do You
Know Who
Heads the Herald?
If the merchant who is uncertain
about the Herald's circulation wants
to know who besides himself reads
it, he can easily find out by inquir
ing. More than hall' the families in
Aberdeen who read papers read the
Herald. It's a paper with an Aber
deen and Chohalia County circula
And the advertising in it pays the
Advertiser, because from the Btntll*
est news item to the smallest adv.
it is read—by all the family.
Phone 561

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