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Cozy Little Cottage.
It May Be Used as a Bungalow or as an All the Year Home. Copyri(ht. 1008. by Glenn L. S.xton. Minneapolis PERSPECTIVE VIEW. |» -jaMr fr | c 'o«a^ IT DIMIMC room II I I S-'O'VIO-d" I n C n 1 Lirtd r- "l= —r* c ° LL II •i-tT I OORC« COOP FIRST FLOOR PLAN. SECOND FLOOR PLAN. This cozy cottage Is, In the architect's opinion, 0110 of the most complete little homes ever constructed. It has a line big living room, with an artistic and comfortable nook facing a large open fireplace. The (iiriiiia room is attractive and the kitchen conveniently situated. Upstairs there are two good bedrooms, with bathroom and clothes and linen closet. This cottage has been built in Minnesota as a bungalow for $1,000; as a winter home, plastered and back plastered, for $1,500. GLENN L. SAXTON. SUNSHINE AND SMILES. Genesis of the National Prosperity League—A "Con" Game. Telephone talk between Stand Pat rrustwell nnil Senator Ilottalre as heard in tile room of the latter at the New Zillard hotel April 1. 10US: Br-r-r-r-r— Senator II.—Ilello! That you. Stand Pat? llow are you this morning? Been *f>oled yet? How's that? Coin' to fool somebody, eh? That's right: you know the game. Oh, yes, times are still bad. They're Improving, though, ain't they? No? Worse than ever? Well, i swear! What can we do? Well, I thought you wanted us to do nothing. Th at's what we're doing here at Washing ton. Oh. I see; you think in spite of that it'll go hard with us in Novem ber. People are ugly, eh? Have 1 no ticed it? Yes, some of the little manu facturers are kicking like steers lie cause the steel men are still holding them up on prices. What do I tell 'em? I've told 'em if they don't quit their little tariff graft will go up the Hue. What do they say to that? They're fighting mad and say they don't care a continental; they can get along with out the tariff if they get n square deal on materials. Yes, you bet they're get ting wise. And then the newspapers— they're after us about paper. No; we can't go back on the paper combine, but we must keep the editors good na tured. You've got a scheme? I'll bet It's a good one. llow's that? Clet up a Sunshine society? Well, mebby that would— Oh, yes; faith cure; sort o' Christian Science; absent treatment. Hard times a delusion, eh? Make 'em think a boom is coming sure. What's that? Think it's here already? Well, that's better yet. Do I think it'll work? Why, you fellows can work anything witli the newspapers you've got and the bankers to holler for us. I wonder why those Democratic chumps didn't think of this in '93. Hello! Say, old Stand Pat, where are you going to be gin tills con game Sunshine business? St. Ixmis, eh? Good place! Bots o' suckers down there or close by. Spread! Oh, you bet it'll spread. Run like lire! Oct 'em all to shouting once. How's that? Organize one in our town? I should say yes. My friend Sure Thing Tithegood is just the man to head It. Don't mention it, old friend. Always glad to help serve the American people! So long. .1 F.SSK F. OHTON Berbers and Arabs, Tlie I'orhors art? not Arabs. Tbe Ber ber* have been In North Africa for a lonic ax history <au toll us. Tliey worn tlicM o when Carthage was fotnnloil, seven iir f'i;!it humlreil years before Christ, atul as tliey were then so they are t.iilay. apparently uni'hangeil by tlii- i lia: ;li;j.c ages: the same brave, lib erty lovinnommls they were In the days of llaiiniba) anil Seipio. MANUFACTURERS BLIND. Tlicy Still Have a Notion That Ship Subsidy Will Help Trade. That the manufacturers of the coun try are waking up to the necessity of foreign markets for their products is evident from the action recently taken by the National Manufacturers' asso ciation In convention at New York and the American Cotton Manufacturers' association at Richmond. The manu facturers favor a decided reduction of tariff duties. They begin to see that we must import a few more goods if we would largely increase our exports. Wo can't sell without buying, and we must have cheaper raw materials. They have touched solid bottom here. But iu the matter (>f ship subsidies they seem to be floundering in the quagmire of economic fallacy and su perstition. The New York convention went on record as favoring the "little subsidy" scheme tacked on as an amendment of the postolßce appropriation bill. The idea was also given prominence by the cotton manufacturers at Richmond. Their president is quoted as saying, "It is Idle to think of our getting a for eign trade without having transporta tion facilities under our own flag." The nonsense wrapped up in such a statement may be partially appreciated when we consider that in the year end ing with June, 1007, we sent abroad merchandise worth more than one and one-half billion dollars, less than one tenth of which was sent "under our own flag." The foreign bottoms would cheerfully have carried more of our goods if wo had given them the chance at the lowest competitive rates. The idea that a nation cannot get for eign trade except under its own flag is also absurd from a theoretical stand- ) point. A trade involves two parties. If it is carried on under the flag of one nation the other is trading no less than the first The carrier may belong to one nationality or to the other or to neither, but trade may go on and be profitable to both. There are good reasons why we should try to build tip a merchant ma rine, but not because we cannot get trade without it, and of all the meth ods suggested the subsidy is the least effective or defensible. It is fortuuate that the house has refused to stand for this mail subvention scheme tacked on by the senate as the entering wedge for larger subsidy gifts in the future. Worse Off Than He Thought. Shadbolt—Well, I'm $50 worse off than I was yesterday morning. Dingus —llow's tliat? Sliadbolt—l was held tiP by footpads on my way home last night and robbed. Dingus- iu sorry for you, old man. Hut they didn't get the !?." I borrowed of you before you started home, anyhow. Sliadbolt — That's so. I forgot that. I'm $"> worse off than I was yesterday morn ing.—Chicago Tribune. ABERDEEN HERALD. JULY 30, 1908. That oa* .tmerican rorests abound in plants which possess the most vulua! a medicinal virtues is abundantly attested by scores of the most eminent medical writers and teachers. Even the untu tored Indians had discovered the useful ness of many native plants before the advent of the white race. This informa tion, imparted freely to the whites, led the latter to continue Investigations until to-day wo have a rich assortment of most valuable American medicinal routs. O Dr. Fierce believes that our American for ests in most valuable medicinal root 9 foil the most obstinate and fatal dis eases. If wejWotHdijroperl.v investigate them; nncl In VtJitTniaTStfi of this conviction, he tx>ll«<<with DriJtScV almost, mnrvi'lons rnr..< pflVi-ti-rl ), v m-hi.-.i Dis covery." which I.as rruTt-n Its.lf to !»■ the V".'l M.inmch tonic. ||v...r Ii \ itrur- Htur. heart, tonic nml regulntor. and l)ln<-<l cleanser known id medical science. Dysi» i>- hia. or lndiuest ion. torpid liverT functional and even valvular and other affections of the heart yield to Its curative action. The reason uhu It cures these and many other affections. Is clearly shown In a little book of extracts from the standard medical wot ks which Is mailed free to any address by Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Iluffalo. N. Y.. to all sending request for the same. Not less marvelous, In the unparalleled cures It Is constantly making of woman's many peculiar affections, weaknesses and •llstrfSsjnK derangements. Is Dr. I'lerce's KavorlteXTrcscripiitfttKjis Is amply attested by thousands con tributed bj\t>Tu.'ful paTtrnSk who have been cured hylt of cfltnrrli.il nelvlc drains. palriftTT periods,.Trrcgularltlea, prolapsus .and oThef clisolaJonVrnis, raii*ecl~ b£ ulcer ation of uterus nnHTTTin<rr7'Tf tlons, often after"many other advertised medicines, and physicians had failed. Roth the above mentioned medirlnes are wholly made up from the glyceric extracts of native, medicinal roots. The processes em ployed in their manufacture were original with Dr. Pierce, and they are carried on by skilled chemists and pharmacists with the aid of apparatus and appliances specially designed and built for this purpose. Both medicines are entirely free from alcohol and oil other harmful, habit-formlnjr drugs. A full list of their ingredients is priuted on each bottle-wrapper. COOKING IN CAMP. Mow to Prepare Simple but App:t!»- ing Dishes. Confronted by the conditions exist ing in a camp kitchen, which differ somewhat from those of a modern town chef's realm, cooks are apt t< spoil the broth by trying to do too much or construct too elaborate dishes. The simplest foods are most appetizing when camping, and they are the best to eat. They should be simply pre pared. Coffee made in cam)) lias a different flavor from that made any where else. An experienced camper gives tills rule for making it, says the New York Herald: Have the coffee ground fine, place eight heaping dessertspoonfuls In a hot coffeepot, add two quarts of boiling water and set the pot near the fire for a few minutes. The coffee should never be boiled. This amount is for four persons. To make chocolate the same authori ty says: Take two heaping dessert spoonfuls of milk powder and eight dessertspoonfuls of chocolate. Add u little water and make a paste. Then pour in two quarts of boiling water anil add a little sugar. Biscults. —Take two pipts of flour to which have been added two heaping teaspoonfuls of baking powder and sift into a bread pan. Add one level teaspoonful of suit, some cold pork fat the size of an egg and mix all together thoroughly while dry. Add six heap ing dessertspoonfuls of evaporated milk or twice as much fresh milk with enough cold water to make as soft a dough as can be rolled on the bread board, which has been sprin kled with flour. Koll the dough about one-half inch thick and cut into circles with a clilna or tin cup the rim of which lias been dipped in flour, or use a knife. Place the circles in a greased or floured pan. set in the rack of the baker before the fire and leave until light and brown on top. Corn P>read.—Take one pint of flour and one pint of cornineal and put in the bread pan, with two heaping tea spoonfuls of baking powder, one level teaspoonful of salt, two dessertsp->on fuls of dried egs. one teaspoonful of sugar ami cold pork fat the size of an egg. Mix thoroughly while dry. Add six heaping dessertspoonfuls of ovap orated milk anil enough cold water to make a thick batter. Stir until well mixed and pour into a greased pan. I'lace in the rock of the baker and ftand the baker in front of the fire. Griddlceakes.—Take two pints of flour to which have lien added two teaspoonfuls of baking powder. Add one level tenspoonfui of silt, two des sertspoonfuls of dried egg and mix together dry. Mix with this six heap ing dessertspoonfuls of e\ up rated milk and enough cold water to make creamy batter. Do not have the l atter thin. Fry in the frying pan, which Inis been greased with a piece of pork fat. Hulled lMce.—Thoroughly wash and rinse one cup of rice In cold water, drain and place In about two quarts of boiling water in an uncovered pot. add two teaspoonfuls of salt and boil stead ily for ten or twenty minutes, adding water, if necessary, as the rice bolls. When tender, drain and place near the tire to dry it a little. Hasty Pudding.—To a quart of boil hi'j water add half a teaspoonful of salt and stir in slowly a cupful of corn meal. Boil ten minutes, stirring con stantly to prevent scorching. Hasty pudding served with milk and sugar makes an appetising and wholesome dish. Heltt for Those Who Eave Stomach Trouble. After doctoring for about twelve years for a bad stomach trouble, and spending nearly $500 for medicine and doctors' fees I purchased my wife one box of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets, which did her so much good that she continued to use them and they have done her more good than all of the medicine I bought before.—Samuel Dover, Fol som. lowa. This medicine is for sale by Evans Drug Co. WASHINGTON NEWS I\ BRIEF. F. C. Jenkins has been appointed deputy revenue collector at Aberdeen to succeed A. J. Horn. For five years Mr. Jenkins has been bookkeeper at Bromerton navy-yard. The Vancouver Lumber Company and adjoining property, sustained a loss of about $30,000, last week. In a fire supposed to have originated in ■he planing mill of the company. Four women and a boy were seri ously injured at Carson last week, when the New Mineral Springs Hotel bus loaded with passengers dropped over a 20-foot embankment near the boat landing. After serving five years at the Mc- Neil's Island penitentiary for the theft of gold dust from the Wild (loose Mining Company, of Nome, Alaska, by which company he was employed as comfidential clerk, George Tolman has returned to Nome and again taken up his duties as clerk for the company. J. A. Gabel ntid wife, in an auto mobile equipped with tent, cots and fishing taekle, have just completed a trip from Chohalis to San Diego, Cal., a distance of 3000 miles. Th '.v loft Chehalis June 22 and made tVie entire trip without an accident or mishap. Charged with a theft of $1300, Frank Wicks and Annie Booth, cooks in a Cathlamet hotel, were arrested last week on information from the sheriff of Siskiyou county, Cal. Th.-> couple are accused of robbing an uncle of the woman. They claim to be man and wife. The man is a half breed Indian, but the woman is white. The only accident resulting f:om Fourth of July explosives at Walla Walla occurred last week when 1-1- year-old George Peoples ignited a bomb which '*e had found on the va cant lot where the display was given the evening of July 4, and through the explosion of which he suffered a horribly lacerated face and lost his loft eye. Announcement was made at Seat tle last week that L. P. Hornborger of Spokane, a member of the last legislature, is to take charge of t»ie campaign of Albert E. Mead for re nomination as Governor. Mr. Horn borger is in the abstract of title busi ness at Spokane and is a man of some means. He will open head quarters at Seattle. The right of clubs to sell liquor without license will be decided in the supreme court of this state. Infor mation was tiled last week against five of the leading clubs of Tacoma by Assistant Prosecuting Attorney Lorenzo Dow. The defendants will file a demurrer and the case will probably go to the supreme court at once. The Interstate Commerce Commis sion, at. Washington, I). C., has re ceived a complaint from the Carstons Packing Company, Tacoma, against the O. K. & N. and Northern Pacific railroads, alleging an overcharge of about $20 a car on shipments of cattle from Ontario, Or., and N'ampa. Idaho. Complainants say the cars wore routed via Portland when they should have gone by way cf Wallula, Wash. Oliver Craney, aged 13 years, ac cidentally killed William Vivian at St. John, Wash., last week. Vivian, a railway camp cook, and Contrac tor Craney's son were shooting at a knothole in the door with a .22 rifle. I aler young Craney did 110; see Viv ian go behind the door and the shot struck him to the left of the nose and came out at the top of the head. Death followed during the night. John M. Crawford, general super intendent of Washington state fish hatcheries, has laid out the ground and commenced work on the new hatchery on Lewis River near Wood land. The state will expend $3000 on the hatchery that will have an output of about 2,500,000 salmon fry. It is proposed to handle nothing hut chinook for the present, taking steellieads later. July lit) to August 1, inclusive, are the dates set by Adjutant General Hamilton for the annual state rifle competition. The shoot wil be held on the American Lake range and each company will be represented by a team of six men with not to exceed two alternates. The Washington state rifle team for the National com petition will he chosen immediately after the state ehoot is completed. After throwing her 7-year-old daughter from the breakwater at Lake Washington, in Seattle, last week, Mrs. Tressa Mark ley, wife of Norman E. Markley, an attorney formerly of Eugene, Or., committed suicide by leaping into the lake her self. The little girl crawled out of the water and after more than an hour of climbing up the steep hill, reached the home of Arthur Mottin ger, where she told her story. Half an hour later a party of searchers found the woman's body in the lake a short distance from where she had leaped from the breakwater. Commissioner of Public Lands Ross announces that it will be neces sary to postpone until October the September sale of state, school and granted lands. The sale was to have taken place on the first Saturday of next month, applications having been received from practically every coun ty in the state, but the last legisla ture failed to correctly estimate the tremendous amount of business that would be done in the S'ate Land De partment, and as a result appropria tions then made have fallen so fat short that, without the co-operation of the press of the state, business will be almost at a standstill and thousands of doilars los> to schools and educational limitations of Washington. "Take the Trolley " Tanging —at the — PAVILION —on— WEMESDAY anil SATURDAY tmm Centlemen 6Gc Ralston's Orchestra "Take the Trolley " ELLIS MARTEN. Real Estate, Insurance, Surety Bonds, Business Chances, Farm and Timber lands, Taxes paid for non-residents. Rents Collected. An employment de partment in connection. 204 South F Street. Tel. 1811 ' . - ■ --**1 * ' -- * l Aberdeen lliidrrl&kin# I'arlors BOWES & RANDOLPH 40G £. Wishkah St. Ladv Attendants Phones S3 SfISV?? SI.OSM 395^ , : , lABCROEFN OFFICE HOOUiAMOmcE | t si£ r ST r»,o-oZ£O2 3T ; jjf *-' . .-. ..\| £ SiGN TACKING BULLETIN BOARDS S DISTRIBUTING S ssad9&S3&soSS=>sS.s^^»s^S33^sSSS>3s3ss&sSo9 s J y\* i« Wittk'i. -,vj> Advertise in n■a\. papers anywhere ;;t anytime call on or write B. C A''" "?'•* "gencn •'4 Sane < > tr* t* fi, fr(, >• alii 1 . ■ •, Mnrtu FREE FNEE My library unl iieiitlii!* Room CITY HALL, ABERDEEN 'pen f/orr. 2 io 5:30 and 7 to !i:3O p. a Sundays 2 to 5:30 p uj. Visitors always welcome MRS J. m WaLKER Librarian POPULAR RESCfiTS Cigars, Whiskies and Wines The Mug Saloon 115 South F St Phone 215 LEE WILLIAMS, Prop. Humboldt Saloon FkliLt HEWKTI, Prop. Finest Wines, Liquors ami Cigar* 313 South F Street, Aberdeen, Wash. Soft Drinks Hard Drinks LUNCH tsi Best on the market, prepared in the most approved fashion. CEHMAN A BAR 312 South G St. Cold Drinks Hot Drinks With all kinds of cheer, We sell Loewenbrau Beer, But only this year, Next year, without any fear, A drug store will be here, Instead of I he old Pioneer, At 412 East Heron street. A long list of satisfied patron* 1* th« leading advertisement of the Herald Printer?, from * ear ticket to a full •beet poster. We ask to figure on joot work. Largest and Most Complete Vehicle Factory in The Oun (haasAft Tat Btsr/m Lowest Considering Quality. » 11, iltaun MARSHALLTOWN BUGGY mMWK TIME CARD HARBOR BELLE DAXX.Y TIME CARD. Steamer Harbor Bella. In effect March 16, 1908: Lv. Montesano for Westport 7 I. id. Lv. Aberdeen for Westport • i m. Lv. Hoquiam for Westport. 9:36 a. ra. Arrive at Westport 11:06 a. nrv Lv. Westport *o) \Io \tesano 11:36 *. m. Lv. Aberdeen "o\ loi tesano ££. m. Arrive at MoL'+e* nc 4 c tn. /£tw£\ time card —o— W-Wjj trains. At ABERDEEN DEPART 12 Portland, Tacoma, Seattle anil all points east S:ls a. en.. "8 " " " -t :3" in 27 Moclips 2 :50 p. m. 9 " S :1S (i tc 12S Orosta . . 2:sfiy..on. A KIM VK 27 2 :?0 p. ck ; 9 Portland. Tacoma, Seattle and all points cast .. .. 8:15 ft. ns^ 12 1 rom Moclipe 8:45 a. tn 127 From Oeosta 8:25 a. to 28 Moclipa 4:3sii.o*> Dining ears on all trains H. B..KI.DKK, Agent N. P. U r . A. D. CIIAKLTON, A.m. I'. \ , N. P. Ry. Co., Portland, Oreuon. Aberdeen State Bank Coi'. Heron and H. Sts. General Commercial Banking Safety Deposit^Boxes for Xtn E. J. BRADLEY, C. W. MILLER. President Cjihier Hayes & Hayes Hankers (Incorporated) Aberdeen, : : : Wash Transact a banking business. Foreign am; exohaiigeb nought «n<2 sold. Taxes piid for tion-re«-i dents. Always ready to discount good local mill ptye? OFFICE lloUl:s—Open ut 9o'clock, close at 3 p.m. Sf»hud»iy, dope Ht 2 p. rn. Opot'tim one liour in tin- uveiling, from 7 to b. ABERDEEN Steam Laundry J. M. LUPTON, Mgr. Aberdeen Laundry is equitifwJ with latent r proved laundry maehiiujiy made, ami <I< ■ an uood woik as can 00 turned out ai<v>v here. PRICES REASONABLE. relet" orf T I I'ol 11 und HnmeSU, Fred hV<linger Shaving and Hair Cutting; IMnpppr B«ib i* Shop 21 Heron t Have You Houses For Se!e? Want to realize more money oa them ? Paint them with •//it- * <.uZ/i Best Prepared Paint It makes them Sell Quicher and for Higher Prices. JVlaeLaffepty & Sons 311 E. Wibhkah St 7 rmsr- •