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Aberdeen herald. (Aberdeen, Chehalis County, W.T.) 1886-1917, January 03, 1907, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093220/1907-01-03/ed-1/seq-8/

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flinuKs ol the Superior Court and
(Sew Cases Piled. List of Real Es
t«ii«- Transfers a".d Miscellaneous
Instruments Filed With County
Audi I or.
Continued from p«ge three.
Jakobeon it liurke to Miller A Kotar
as, lease Combination saloon Aberdeen,
3 years at $50 per month.
F Iv Miller to G Kotaras, asst of inter
est on lease of Combination saloon, Ab
erdeen —#50.
Kellogg it Wood Timber Co to Public,
certificate of articles of incorporation,
capital stock $500,000.
E K Paul I to N T Loomis, chat mtg
horses- $-00.
A S Ilodgdon to T S Worden, snt mtg
It 7, bl 3, Moclips—sllo.
I 1 S Worden to A S Hodgdon, mig
Coats Shingle Co to Public, certificate
of articles of incorporation, capital stock
J C Hogan to Elnora Bacon, mtg lot
4, bl 29, W A B add Aberdeen—s3ooo.
Pacific Lumber, Box & Veneer Co to
Public, certificate of articles of incorpora
tion, capital stock $100,000.
F 51 Stults to Hayes A Hayes,bankers,
aset mtg—ssoo.
C A Burke to Olive Hull, real estate
contract, Its 7,8, corrected plat Hoq-$320
J \V Snow to O L Stout, mtg It 3, bl 10,
II Schouweiler to Paul Corjon, mtg It
11, bl 36, Benn's Original plat Ab—s2ooo.
Olive Hull, assignee, to R L Philbrick,
release mtg It 11, bl 32, Corrected piat
R L Philbrick to Equitable Savings &
Hoan ass'n, mtg same—slsoo.
E Randall va Robert Durney, notice of
jloim of lien nw 75 ft Its 5,0, bl 34, Cor
.ceeied plat Hoquiam—#42.
Hattie A Hewitt to Aberdeen State
3&nk, mtg n 60 ft lot 7, bl 3, W & B add
C C Flowers to Public, certificate of
ltog brand C C F.
B Averill to W Borton, land contract
Its iS.'J.IO, bl 19, First add So Aber —$365.
H L Miller to L N Epstein, eat mtg—
O VV Bowen vb N Warwick, lien w 9
acres It 23, Riverside add Humptulips
G G O'Brien to W M Lamb, release
mtg sw>£ it 14, bl 47, Corrected plat Ho
W M Lamb to Equitable Savings &
lioan ass'n, mtg sw>g It 14, bl 47, Cor
rected plat Hoquiain—sl2oo.
Young & Hoover to Public, certificate
af brand K D
11 H & J H Rosenberg to G Smith, as
signment mtg lot 6, blk 18, W «!t B add
L i> Hnschke to LA Xumbaugli, sat
J 11 Erapey to F E Peterson, real es
tate contract It 5, bl 0, E & M add
J J McNally to J Damitio, mlg Its 5,0,
bl 7, Pacific Land Co's add Aber— $800.
G Frank Glick to F E Tompkins, chat
.Jitjj cattle—sßs.
T iKarkkuinen to G Gustevuisaon, mtg
Its 3,4,5,0, bl 07,N P add South Al)'s3oo
Grays Harbor & Puget Sound Uv Co
?s L) W Fleet et al, lis pendens conden
sation suit l'or right-of-way over n}£ of
2w}.j of ne.'i sec 23-17-9.
C C Combes to M ;Heydiauff, sat mtg
35.50 acres in sec 20-17-5—5400.
L Hall to R F Boyd, rel mtg aw! 4 aec
25-19 12—$00 D.
'low Olierile»<Ht Com! IJttle Marjory
Her Cake.
Little Marjory is fond of cake, but
lest she appear too greedy lier parents
Save carefully taught her when a plate
ot cake is offered always to take the
jleco nearest her. This rule of etl
jnette, "Always take the piece nearest
roo," has been repeated to Marjory
111 she has had It thoroughly Impress
ed upon her.
Marjory and her mother were dining
■K a neighbor's house the other day
when a plate of delicious cake was
passed around. Despite much urging,
ihe steadily refused to have any cake.
Her mother was surprised, but let the
matter pass for the time being. It was'
•fter the return home when her mother
uked Marjory why she had refused to
lave any cake at the neighbor's house]
lhat day. '
"Well, mamma," she answered, wlthj
* plaintive sigh, "you told me always
to take the piece of cake nearest mej
ildn't you? Well, there wasn't any]
?leee nearest me. It was all over on;
Ifce other Bide of the pl^le."—Nt w York
The many friends (if L. C. Dahl will be
glad to learn that he has been promoted
to the managershipof tlie Western Union
telegraph ollice in this city. Charles if
an Aberdeen boy and is one of the
youngest managers in that company'?
I employ, aud is fully qualified for the
On Tuesday afternoon, to make a thor
ough tent of the new combination chem
ical and ladder wagon, the tire depart
ment saturated a lot of old lumber and
other rubbish with coal oil, and then pet
it on tire. In just thirty seconds the tire
was extinguished and the department
I Tlie fourth of the series of entertain
ments to be given in the Congregational
church, by the Midland Lyceum Bureau,
will occur next Saturday evening. High
school students will be admitted at half
price. Thomas McClearv, who will lec
ture on the "Mission of Mirth," is one of
the most popular speakers in the United
R. 7,. Young, of the engineering de
partment of the I'acific States Telephone
& Telegraph Co., is in the city, to assist
Manager Bailey of the Sunset Telephone
Co., in arranging for the increased ser
vice required on Grays Harbor. Mr.
Young is a specialist in his line, and will
make a complete survey of the work al
ready done before leaving Aberdeen.
Vessels Coming and Going and Loading at the
Saw Mills.
The barge Washotigid is loading at the
Western mill for San Francisco.
The schooner Dora Blulim is at the
Slade mill, loading for San Francisco.
The schooner O. M. Kellogg is loading
at the Michigan mill for San Francisco.
The schooner James Rolph is loading
at the Hart-Wood mill |for San Fran
The schooner Golden Shore sailed
Tuesday from the Slade mill for San
The schooners Expansion and Philip
pines are at the Union mill, loading for
San Francisco.
The schooners A. J. West,'and Watson
A. West are loading at the Slade]mill for
San Francisco.
The schooner G. W. Watson is at]tlie
Anderson & Middleton mill,|loading for
San Francisco.
The schooners A. P>. Johnson and Citv
of Topeka are loading at the A. |J. West
mill for San Francisco.
The steamer Qmniault arrived'.in'port
yesterday, to load at the Hart-Wood
mill for San Francisco.
The schooner Endeavor arrived in port
Tuesday, and is loading at the] Bryden
& Leitcli mill for San Pedro.
The S. C. Wilder and
schooners Sophia Christianson and En
sign are at the Aberdeen Lumber &
Shingle mills, loading for San Francisco.
Boston Is 270 years old and has an
undoubted rlnht to wear spectacles, eat
soft food and be cranky.—Chicago Trib
A spiritualistic medium who aspires
to do something striking should get
Into communication with the shade ol
Noah Webster.—ltocliester Democrat.
Pittsburg Is to have a new $10,000,-
000 union station, but from the stories
we liavo been hearing about her she Is
more In need of an addition to her Jail.
—Washington Post.
A dog has succeeded In swimming
across the English channel. Some dis
appointment will be felt that It was
not a man that did It. Rut the benefits
to accrue to the world from the fact
will be just as great In the case of the
dog as the nmn.—Pittsburg Dispatch.
In Germany more than 500 out ol
every thousand women reach the agi
of fifty years, while only 413 men live
so long.
Every month about 3,700 articles ar<
left in the Berlin street cars by tlieii
owners, about 000 of them being wom
en's purses.
Experiments made In Germany show
that butter keeps best if mixed witli
3 to 5 per cent of salt. If the percent
age of salt is over 0, the result Is less
The empress of Germany has contrib
uted a large sum of money to aid it
the formation of an institution to b«
devoted to the saving of infant life
the mortality of infants In German}
being surpassed In Europe only by thai
of Austria and Russia.
Do the hard tilings first.
Ifs hard to work, but harder to want
The heart that loves must be prepar
ed to suffer.
The world doesn't owe you a living.
It was here first.
Money Isn't everything, but it often
makes a good imitation.
The seven ages of man—Baby, Willie,
Will, William, liillle, Bill, Old Bill.
Some people Imagine that cunning
' and wisdom are synonymous, but cun
ning Is as plentiful as wisdom is scarce
It Is a shock to the man who thlnki
he Is world famous to discover that
there are people In the nest block whc
never heard of him.—raul Vincent 1b
| Bohemian. _
*We want you to see the Kirschbaum
Hand-Tailored Clothes
Made in the largest men's tailoring plant in the world.
The United States Government used the Kirschbaum plant
as a model fur one of its own after going to all the high-class
establishments in America and Europe. The business man
in large cities wears Kirschbaum clothes, so does the pro
fessional man, the college man, the man of dress, the man
of thrift, men of all classes. They have the correct style,
they are celebrated for their fit, their beautiful textures and
QJIP|/ QUITO Many men can afford but one new
OHUIV uUI I U Winter Suit. If that Suit is a bad one
the owner must suffer until Spring. If he buys a Kirsch
baum Suit his good appearance is assured from the start and
at the right price. You should see our
$10, $12.50, $15, $18 and $20 Suits
flHrnpft II TO The new style of form fitting is a mean
U V LnUUn I 0 on e for most makers to handle. Generally
ready-made form-fitting clothes don't fit at all. The
KIRSCHBAUM Overcoats are so perfectly balanced that
they fit almost any figure with amazing ease. We are show
ing an exceptional line at
$10, $12 and $16.50
RAIUPHATQ Kirschbaum Raincoats arc as good for
nHUIUUHIO dry weather as for wet. For dry wea
ther they make a handsome light overcoat, falling well below
the calves, in wet weather they keep a man dry and welf
dressed at the same time. You should try one of our elegant
$10, 12 or $15 Cravenettes '
You Can Do TIJC We Sell
Better At 9 BiEb fcnP S3P I &nP Topsy Hosiery
Sad Story,
"Ah, my poor man." said the kind
housewife, "Is It really true that you
once had a position and lost it because
you were too tender hearted?"
"Yes, mum," sighed the tattered way
farer as ho brushed away au Imag
inary tear. "I was cook In an eating
"And—and why did you leave?"
"Because I didn't have the heart to
smother a beefsteak, muui."—Uetroit
Her Affinity.
"Katherine, you are such a pronounc
ed vegetarian."
"Yes, dear."
"Well, the new boarder around the
corner will Just suit you for a bus
"Gracious! Why so?"
"Because he has tomatolike cheeks,
pumpkin colored hair and carroty
whiskers.—Chicago News.
Driving It Ilnme.
Daughter—Have you found out yet
what It was that papa cut out of the
Mother—Yes. I bought another copy.
I've read it all through, but to save my
life I can't see anything wrong In It.
It's an article on the vulgarity .aid sil
Uness of buying furs that are beyond
one's means.—New York Tress.
More Reform.
"What do you think of the spelling
"Well," answered Farmer Comtossel.
"this Idea of shortening the words is 11
start In the right direction. Put what
those speakers tip to Washington want
to start Is a movement for shorter sen
tences nn' fewer of them."—Washing
ton Star.
Tell me not in mournful numbers
To work big schemes is a pipe dream
If thou «lost postpone thy slumbers.
Nor take people as they seem.
Life is real! Life is earnest!
Only in a sure thing trust.
Dust to. to dust returnest;
Always be out fur the dust.
Art is long, and time is fleeting,
Anil :irt pays no dividends,
So wasi" time not on its greeting—
Us • it strictly for cash ends.
Llv< - <>f fakirs all remind us
Wo can live 011 nervo sublime
And. loot laden, leave behind us
Other people "doing time."
Let us then bo up and dolnjr—
Bolus' every one wo can.
\\> will havo luck us pursuing
"Doli>b" thus our fellow man!
—Baltimore American.
Talk iNii't AltvuyH Cheap.
"I vent to lawyer apoud some advice
on my plzuoss, und he charged me $50
for fife minutes' conversation."
"Gracious! What extravagant lan
gulch ha must use!"— Philadelphia
llonrn of Sloep,
The belief that tlx; hours of sleep
should l>e artificially restricted Is con
trary to ordinary good sense. If the
human body does not need sleep for
the upbuilding of its tissues it will not
call for it. A rule of health which can
not be wrong is to sleep if possible as
lons ns any Inclination for It exists.
The erroneous view on this subject Is
undoubtedly due to the fact that when
the mind and body are thoroughly rest
ed It Is often dillicult to arouse the
mind from its comfortable lethargy.
On the other hand, the man who is
under a mental strain and sleeps only
five or six hours at night Is keen and
alert soon after awakening. But It Is
an unhealthy activity. Ills nerves are
at a high tension. He Is on edge, so to
speak. Such a strain long continued
results Inevitably in a nervous break
down.—Cleveland Leader.
Ltghtnlni'i Coifw,
"On the water," said a grizzled old
baynian wlio stood smoking his corn
cob and surveying the bay the other
day, "when you see a thunder storm,
rising you want to keep an eye on the
lightning. If you see It in the distance
striking down farther and farther to
the right from where you first saw It on
farther and farther to the left, this In
dicates that the storm Is working to*
the right or to the left, and It may!
pass around you. Bat If you see It all
the time coming down In the samel
place and at the same time getting?
brighter and brighter, why, that indll
cates that lfs coming straight toward]
you, and this la the time, son, whew
you want to make for home or get 1m
your sail and make everything snug til#
the storm passes over."—Kxc'uuige. (
Do You
Know Who
Reads the Herald?
If tlie merchant who in uncertain
about the Herald's circulation wants
to know who besides himself reads
it, he can easily find out by inquir*
ing. More than half the families in
Aberdeen who read papers read the
Herald. It's a pa|ier with an Aber«
deen and Chehalis County circula
And the advertising in it pays the
Advertiser, because from the small*
est news item to the smallest adv.
it is read—by all the family.
Phone 561

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