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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 29, 1911, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1911-03-29/ed-1/seq-8/

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KIGIIT
£ Local News H
ar^ataa^Wa^W^aTWKa^nVnl^ataWli W*VH W9M ■MM aVV%\ rWM
Tha North Coast Lumber company
file* ita Hat of officers with the coun
ty recorder as follows Tuesday: A. G.
Fleming, president; H. Lloyd Miller,
vice president; W. B. Royse, secre
tary and manager; R. G. Page, treas
urer.
J. A. Cranston, Ellsworth D. Chllds
and Ruth E. Chllds filed incorporation
papers with the county auditor Tues
day under the name of the "J. A.
Cranston Orchard Dovelo-pmont com
pany," with a capital stock of $20,000
for a term of no years.
Mr. and Mrs. B, 1.. Roney of Top
penish were visitors in North Taklma
Tuesday.
Roy K. Davison, secretary of tho
Standard Piukt company of Tacoma
was a business visitor in the city
Tuesday.
Word from George Alexander <>f
Parker, the veteran of tin- Indian war
of 1856 is that he is holding his
strength though still in a serious con
dition of health.
S. Bostanlan, an Oriental rug deal
er is in the City for a few days with
headquarters at the store of Coffln-
Rundstrom Furniture Co. Mrs. Bos
tanian is with him.
Dan Lesh Is spending a Tew days
on the sound.
S. J. Harrison of Seattle is over for|;
a day or two looking after business
Interests here and at Sunnyslde. |j
The girls basketball team of thej]
Columbia school defeated the Summit ,
View school girls yesterday afternoon .
by a score of 11-0. "The Columbia ,
school did not do much in athletics ,
last year, but Is doing better this year,"
said one of the members of that •
school. Columbia and Barge school;'
baseball teams will meet on the We3t
Side ground this afternoon at 4
o'clock.
Work on the federal building, corn
er of Third and Chestnut, is going on j I
rapidly, with the Taklma Sand, Gravel
and Rock Crushing company as sub
contractor. Of that company G. T. i
Aumiller Is president and H. R. Qulnn,
secretary and treasurer, tho latter act
ing as manager of the large force of ,
teams and men now employed. W
H. Maxwell, the contractor, who has ,
been to Washington, D. C, on a busi- ,
ness visit, is expected to arrive from
his home in Montana by next Satuv-j
day.
W. T. Lindsey, formerly chief of
polico of Toppenish, came up fiom'
that city yesterday as a witness in a|
°ase before the superior court.
J. H. Hayes, a business man of Spu-i
kane, arrived yesterday for a Visit
with relatives and to transact bus-l-j
ness. He says that Spokane is vc-i-.-j
lively in present, about th* "best citv|
he knows of, with tho exception I*l
North Yakima."
E. A. Wiggins, vice president of the.
Washington Nursery company, ot Top-j
penlsh, cine of the largest nurseries
west of Missouri, was In the city yes
terday for a tew hours He states
thnt iiis company will practically Cin-|
ish planting 3,000,000 grafts this week,
and tiuii the work Incident thereto
was Immense. Mr, Wiggins says that
they had a good soiling year, and
that the moal ot the trees, shrubs,
etc., havo already been shipped.
In the superior court Tuesday, a
lury reported to Judge GradV .1 ver
dict for the defendant in the suit of
Samuel Moore veMUH Ij. L. 11 'I f"'" tho
return of money paid for potatoes
which the plaintiff allege! were froz
en and lotten
Timothy Connors, charged with
petty larceny, was found guilty Tues
day by Justice Hunt and sentenced
to seven days In jail.
Judge Grady heard the case Tues
day of W. T. Richardson, who sued
W. D. Ingalls for damages for as
sault, and the jury awarded him $310
and costs. The assult resulted from
a dispute over a water right.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Goldberg re
turned to North Taklma Tuesday
from Oregon where they went In ol
der that Mr. Goldberg might recup
crate his health. He returns in
solendld strength and says he bene
fited greatly by his trip.
NORTH COAST RIGHT
OF WAY DEEDS PUT ON
RECORD WITH COUNTY
There were placed on file In the
ofliee of County Auditor Newcomb
Tuesday a number of deeds affecting
the right ot way of the North Coast
railroad In Nuitli Yak ma. The Ore-
gon Washington ltailroad & Naviga
tion company conveyed lo the St. I
Paul >fc Tacoma Lumber company lots I
1 to S inclusive, in block 214, and the
latter deeds to the railroad company
lots 9 to 10 inclusive in block 118.
Clinton P. Lrosius conveyed to the
North Coast road a strip of land Suj
feet wide across ths north half of the
northeast quarter of section 11, town
ship 9 north, range 22 east. The
North Yakima Milling Co. deeded to
the Oregon Washington Railroad &
Navigation company an easement
across a certain tract; and the Yak
ima County Horticultural union con
veys by easement deed to the same
company lots one and two in block
"A," city. I
Among the large deeds recorded
Tuesday were these: Barton L. Picket j
to the Yakima Commercial company,
lot Ii in block 10, city, for fIS,000;'
and Abraham X, L. Black to A. D.
Cafferty. lot six in. block 11, Qeorge j
E. Shaw's Acre tracts of Sunnyslde
for $11,660,
LOCAL Ml SELLS MANY
Finds Great Demand for Handy
General Utility
Tool
M. A. Bowen of this city has been
;alling upon the local machinists,
auto drivers and mechanics introduc
ing a combination kit of tools that is
certainly bound to fill a long felt
want. One set of handles, with varl-
ous attachments makes fifteen tools of
general utility. This combination kit
takes in various sizes and sorts of
pliers, pincers, shear tools, leather
and belt punches, tin snips, etc. The
tool Is among the notable Inventions
in tool making in recent years and
would appear Indispensable almost
anywhere where tools are used.
Farmers will find it a most valuable
adjunct to their equipment for handy
work about the ranch, for there It
hardly a Job around any where its
j hardly a job around any place where
Its practicability is not readily dis
; cernable.
n The fact that these tools are all
and all adapted to
lone set of handles makes it possible
'i to secure extra parts in case any are
-broken or lost. The tools are made
. ' of steel, ground and polished and the
[kit put up in a neat oak box, the
'; whole thing weighing but three
'pounds. Mr. Bowen. who is the gen
' j eral sales agent for eastern Washing
'!ton, reports an enormous demand for
! these kits and that they make friends
3. wherever introduced.
i
A sore throat, can De treated best
from the outside. The throat should
he rubbed gently with BALLARD'S
SNOW LINIMENT. Apply at nigh!
and cover with a cotton bandage; by
morning the soreness will disappear.
Price 25c. 50c and $1.00 per bottle.
Sold by D. H. Fry,' 10 Yakima aye,
and C. W. Camp, West Side Drug
gist. Tues-Thus-Sat
sI'I.AWN IS PLEASED
WITH -FAT STOCK"
Hon. A. J. Splawn has returned to
North Yakima from Portland where
he attended the "fat stock" show of
jthe northwest, of which he Is the
president, and he is greatly delighted
with its success. He Is pleased not
only with the number and quality of
the animals shown but also with the
prices obtained for them. These
prices are higher than have obtained
In five years and 26 cents a pound,
live weight, was paid for the grand
champion steer. Not only that but
the pure bred animals auctioned
brought an average of $216 which Is
nearly double the average paid two
years ago. One two year old heifer
sold for $410 and a yearling brought
$360.
Buyers Were Surpricsd
"Buyers were present, said Mr.
Splawn, from all over the country
iand we have them on the run. There
were expert cattle men who had had
n. previous Idea that this northwest
could do anything in the fat stock
line but they were compelled to
throw up their hands and to make
admission that no show anywhere
could be better, particularly In view
of the fact that his was but a starter.
There were 700 head of cattle on ex-
I hlbitlon and they were the best. In
! carload lots and as Individuals they
brought the highest prices and the
, easterners tipped their hats to us.
I Duncan Dunn of Wapato, the only
Yakima exhibitor, was represented by
'some splendid specimens, and "Dad"
| Wright of this town outbid all others
! when the lambs were sold."
Pace Is Well Pleased
John W. Pace, secretary of the
Washington State Far commission
was also at the show and has re
turned :■> the city. I/ike Mr. Splawn
!he was greatly impressed and de
clared the exhibition to have been
. splendid and surprising fpr an open
ing show. The future success, he
! says, is beyond all question.
operation Though! Inevitable.
Ferris, Tex.-—Tn a letter from th
p] ice, Mary Kllman says: "I was
confined to my bed for three months,
with womanly troubles, and during
[ this time suffered untold agony. The
i doctor said nn operation was inevlt
, able. I tried Cardui. Now I am well,
i and able to do a great part of my
work." Thousands of ladles have
testified to the benefit obtained from
i rardtii. the woman's tonic. It pre
• vents unnecesary womanly pains and
I builds up womanly strength. It is a
true tonic. Try it. It will help you.
I NO PLACE LIKE YAKIMA
' St.cli Ts Opinion of D. L. I>ruse After
1 Winter In California
1 D. L. Druse and wife returned Fri
day from Long Beach. California,
where they have been spending the
winter with the Yakima colony of
tourists. They have had a delightful
1 time but are nevertheless glad to
tret home, "for," said Mr. Druse,
",-ifter all Is said there is no place
like the Yakima country. Take the
tourists out of California and there
would be little to attract business or
any sort All improvements are de
signed with a view to making It more
Ittractlve to tourists and separating
them from their coin. There was at
one time about 40 Yaklmans at the
i beach, some of whom are already
back and the others will come aljng
S'-on."
North Coast Celebration in Xortli
Yakima.
The opening of regular service on I
| the North Coast railroad marks an
Important epoch in the history of!
railroad construction in the state of
Washington.
The new road, of which only the
; hundred miles from Attalla to North
Taklma are now open for actual
. I operation, owes its original concep-i
, [ tion and final completion to the will,;
„ energy and progressiveness of Robert;
! E. Strahorn of Spokane.
Among railroad men it is general-;
. ly conceded that though Mr. Stra
horn came into the Washington field j
, Inter than the Hill lines, and was
consequently forced to have second j
: choice of routes where they had had
['first, that he not only mapped out a;
• line from Spokane lo Portland short
er by several miles than any other'
route, but so engineered construction
that the original cost was and fixed
■ hai gea per mile w ill be less than
I that of any other mad between the
two cities.
Wink is now being rushed on the
|line from Spokane to Ayr which will
form ths Una] nnd connecting link of
this short route to Portland, and in
ts comparatively short time the ofti
clals nf the North Coast expect that,
actual operations of trains from Spo
i.kane to Portland will begin, similar!
ito the service now opening between,'
Walla Walla and North Yakima.
It was the original plan of Mr. I
I Sti- ihorn to have a line from Spo-1
kano to Lewlston and from North I
Yakima to Seattle, and although the!
absorption of the North Coast by the I
Harriman system is said to have de
layed progress on these branches
I somewhat, ths success of the Stra
horn plan thus far leads to the gen
eral belief that it will be carried out
by the controlling company to a
final completion.—Spokesman-Re-
I view.
Foley Kidney Pills.
Neutralize and remove the poisons
trat cause backache, rheumatism,
nervousness and all kidney and blad
der irregularities. They build up and
restore the natural action of these
vital organs. North Taklma Drug
Store.
THE YAKIMA HERALD, WEDNESDAY. M \RCII 2». HUI-
LOCAL WHEAT AND
FLOUR QUOTATIONS
Vleat Prices Remain Unchanged
and Vegetable Prices Are Drop
ping With Season's Advance
There is a peculiarity In regard to,
he prices of wheat and flour. The'
jrlce of the latter has not changed
luring the past week, but it is still I
hought locally that there will be at
•aiso goon. Tho price of wheat in th«(
'hlcago market has dropped off.
lllghtly during the past week, but in I
s'orth Yakima it remains firm, and)
ho farmers are not hauling any to'
narket. These prices are both for]
mmedlate and future delivery. It is!
K-lieved that one of the principal
-easons for the strength of tho Chi-1
ago wheat market is tho fact that
fapan has taken 25,000 tons, unex-j
lectedly Increasing tho exports. t
Livestock Price
The prices for livestock and dress
•d meats remain as a week ago. Lard
las dropped off ten cents per thoj
o-pound can, being now quoted ati
11.50. Live hogs are weaker, but
hern is no change in price.
The prices on fresh vegetables are j
-oming down, as Is to be expected at!
his season of the year.
Potatoes aro up 25c cents per 100 i
lounds, and may go higher.
Retail Quotations
Following nre the rtail prices ofi
ho more Important Items of general
•onsumption. covering meats and'
loultry, cereals, vegetables and gro
:erles:
Faklma Best flour, per sack „,|I.BB
"•rossor flour, per sack $1.35 j
ECaptspel hi^d wheat flour, sack $1.60;
Valfalfa hay. per ton $13.00!
}ats, per ton $33.50
Rolled barley, per ton $28.50 j
Fruits. vefletaMas, Grot-cries
"Ycnmery butter, pound 40c
"tanch butter, pound 30c |
fresh ranch eggs, dozen 25c|
sugar. 1 5 pounds $1.00 j
"■heese. Wisconsin, pound 20c!
* i
Brick chees, pound 25c
fmported Swiss chees, pound ...40ci
Mmburger chees, pound 25c
Bananas, dozen 35c.
'jomons, dozen 25c |
Iranges, dozen ... .25, 35, 40 and 50c
Florida grape fruit, each 15c
-alifornia tomatoes, pound 15c.|
Apples for table use, pound Be
""ooklng apples, box 75c@51.00
Dried onions, pound 4c,
Roots, pound 3c
"arrots, pound 2c
Turnips, pound 2c
Pit-snips, pound 2*v-.e
Celery, bunch 10ci three for ...25c
Parsley, bunch 5c
Cucumbers, each 25c
Potatoes, per inn pounds. $1.76;
pet- pound 2e
Rheubarb, pound 10c
Spinach, pound 10c, 8 tor 25c
Asparagus, pound 17 'L c
Meats
Live hogs, pound B*J4c©fle
Dressed hogs, pound 12©12VsC
i !alves, pound 70,@80
Dressed veal, pound 9c"7 12c
Mutton sheep, pound 8%C©60
Dressed mutton, pound ScfCOe
Reef cows, pound 5c (IT'S He
Steers, pound 6cia6 14c
Dressed cows, pound 9oJBIOo
Dressed steers, pound 10c@llc
Live chickens, pound 15c
Lard, 10-pound can $1.50
Dried Fruits
Raisins, pound &V*c
Prunes pound 10c@12%c
Peaches, pound lsc
Apricots, pound 2n°
Pears, ponud 17 %c
TESTED AND PROVEN.
There Is a Heap of Solace In Being
Able to Depend Upon a Weil-
Earned Reputation.
Fur months North Yakima readers
have seen the (constant expression
of praise for Doan's Kidney Pills, and
read about the good work they have
dune ill this locality. Not another
remedy ever produced such con
vincing proof of merit.
John Sells, 812 S. Second street,
North Yakima, Wash., says: "You
may continue to publish the state
ment I gave in praise of Doan's Kid
ney Pills in 1907, for I still think
li ghly of this remedy. When living
in lowa, I suffered severely from kid
ney complaint and could hardly at
tend to my work. To stoop caused
■harp pains through my loins and at
times I could scarcely refrain from
crying aloud, NO position I assumed
was comfortable and as my condition
steadily grew worse, I became alarm
ed. Doan's Kidney Pills relieved
that attack and since moving here I
have taken this remedy with the best
of results, procuring my supply at F.
L, Janeck'S Drug Store. Doan's Kid
ney Pills certainly live up to the
claim made for them."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo.
New York, sole agents for the United
States.
Remember the name—Doan's—
and take no other.
Declares California Lawyer Is 1 mbodl
nieiit of Fllk-leiu-y.
LOS ANGELES, Ma-ch 28.—C01.
Roosevelt, In ths Young .Men's Chris
tian association, where he spoke on
'the work of that organization In tho
presence of Francis ,1. Heney of San
Francisco, paid a high compliment to
Mr. Heney.
"When, in the Oregon land cases, it
became necessary to obtain a man of
great ability and Indomitable courage."
he said. "I went to Francis J. Heney.
and as a result of that effort we got
ono United States senator in stripes,
got one representative in stripes also,
and wo there worked a real and radi
cal reform.
"Mr. Heney, I should say, was tho
embodiment of efficiency, combined
with truculent, aggressive honesty.
"We need these qualities more than
anything else, of standing absolutely
square without regard to social, politi
cal or economical Influences."
Open Bids But Accept None
The county commissioners opened
11 bids for road building machinery
Monday, but deferred the acceptance
of any until a later meeting. They
have not yet decided on the make of
an automobile to be used by them in
:;. me. about the county on business,
but expect to do so soon, for they
have been looking at machines for
some time and think they know what
ther want.
Warning to Railroad Men.
Look out for severe and even dan
gerous kidney and bladder trouble
resulting from years of railroading.
Geo. E. Bell, 639 Third St., Fort
Wayne, Ind., was many years a con
ductor on the Nickel Plate. He says
"Twenty years of railroading left my
kidneys in terrible condition. There
was a continual pain across my back
and hips and my kidneys gave me
much distress, and the action on my
bladder was frequent and most pain
ful I got a supply of Foley's Kid
ney Pills and the first bottle made
!a wonderful Improvement and four
! bottles cured me completely. Since
j being cured I have recommended Fo
ley Kidney Pills to many of mv
[railroad friends." North Taklms
Drug Store.
THREE YEAH TIE BROKEN
Under changes which have been
made In the by-laws of the Yakima
I Valley Fruit Growers association a
contract has geen adopted under which
I the growers who have signed up with
the association may withdraw at a
\ stated period in any year. It Is the
j belief of those most closely connected
I with the association that they three
year contract Is an excellent thing but
|it has met with some disapproval.
! Therefore, and yielding to the desires
lof the growers, who are the control
ling factor, the change has been made.
j This Is a vital matter as It brings up
| the only one objection which has been
; raised in any quarter to the plans as
j adopted previously.
Desire to Meet Growers
The entire effort has been ts con
form with the wishes of those most
directly Interested as expressed In var
ious places Including the Walla Walla
meeting at which the central selling
' agency was promoted. This has been
j done, while there has been kept in
imind that at all times the matter of
I harmonizing with the California Fruit
Growers association after which the
! Yakima association was patterned, the
] California body being the most suc
cessful co-operative body of Its kind
; n the world.
Advice From Bankers
The phraseology and wording of
some of the by-laws has been changed
to comply with the advice and Judge
ment of leading attorneys and bank
-1 era of the city. These are along the
line of making clearer, and more def
inite the wording.
1 Assurances received by Mr. Rob
bins of the association from Californa
connections are that a big business
is expected and advising him to pre
pare for It. The markets available
thrnueh tbe association already cover
I"* the United States thoroughly and
iln thirty days tbe other half will
9 been covered as well.
Helpless as n Baby,
alley Heights. Va.—Mrs. Jennie
FClrby, in a letter from this place,
II "I was sick in lied for nine
iths. with womanly troubles. I
so weak and helpless, at times,
mldn't raise my head off the pil-
I commenced to take Cardui.
T saw it was helping me at once.
v I can work all day." As a
le for weak women nothing has
n found, in fifty years, that
ild take the place of Cardul. Try
ottle today. It will surely do you

ED MINISTER AND WIFE
MARRIED SECOND TIME
/alkima Valley friends, and the-.'
are many, of Rev. J. A. and Mrs.
Stayt will be greatly interested In
an account of a ceremony at Kettle
Falls, Wash., in which they were the
principals. Mr. Stayt was at one time
a clergyman In active work here and
he and his wife have a great many
friends in this valley who will read
with sympathy the story of their life
ad told In the little Incident. The
facts as sent out from Kettle Falls are
as follows:
Arc Married Again
KETTLE PALLS, Wash., March 23.
I —ln the presence of 120 invited
j guests, standing beneath a white bell,
nurrounded by a bridal party made up
|fiorn among their grandchildren, the
j Lev. J. A. Stayt and Mrs. Stayt were
'married" last Saturday evening in
Fuller's hall, just a half century from
the day when young, hopeful and am
b'tious, they started on the tourney
'ou life together.
The golden wedding annlversiry of
the aged and respected couple awak
ened a deep interest in the hearts of
all their friends. The details of the
celebtatlon were arrange*, to dupli
cate as nearly as possible those of a
real wedding. The wedding march
was played by Mrs. Leon Savage, and
■Ir-ne Marty, Angellne Keyser, Irene
I and Beulah Stayt were maids of
honor.
Old Ceremony, New Ring
The "officiating clergyman" was the
Rev. J. Maurice Hupp.
After the ceremony, In which was
used a heavy gold ring supplied by
friends for the occasion, luncheon
I was served, and during Its progress a
J purse with $95 in gold was presented
to Rev and Mrs. Stayt.
Toasts were responded to as fol
lows: "Married Life From a Finan
cial Standpoint," Colonel J. M. Fish;
1 in,-.tie." Major C. Wilson and F. C.
Zlrtsmannj "As My Wife Views Me."
I Marshall Growden; "Who Builds the
Fires and Ooes the Washing," Mr.
Rev. Stayt was requested to give a
toast. "Married Life as I see It After
50 Years." The toast was replete
with pathos and humor. He recom
mended the married life to all bache
lors present
Rev. and Mrs. Stayt have resided
in this vicinity for the past five years.
the former having been an honored
minister of the Methodist denomina
tion for many years. Mrs. Stayt's
maiden name was Elizabeth Hoke.
They were married In Michigan City.
Indiana. Rev. Stayt is in his 74th
year, while Mr. Stayt is 71.
11ns Millions of Friends.
How would you like to number
your friends by millions as Bucklen's
Arnica Salve does? Its astounding
cures in the past forty years made
them. Its the best Salve In the
world for sores, ulcers, eczema
burns, bolls, scalds, cuts, corns,
sore .yes sprains, swellings, bruises,
cold sores. Has no equal for piles
25c at Clark's Pharmacy.
FRUIT BUDS
STILL GOOD
■Though They Are Advanced and
Weathet Has Been Cold the
Damage Reports Are Slight
Despite the fact that the temperi
ure in North Yakima Sunday morn
ng was 24 degrees no reports have
;ome In of serious damage to fruit
juds. At least Inspector T. O. Mor
■ison had heard none of consequence
md neither had Thomas Roger Reed
if the United States weather bureau,
vho has been conferring with a num
ber of the ranchers In connection
.vith his work on the frost service. It
.vas reported that J. E. Shannon of
■iouth Nob hill had found consider
able damage to apricots and early
•herries in his section. Mr. Shannon
is the owner of one of the largest
f not. the largest of the apricot or
chards In the county. It was re
ported to Mr. Morrison from Fruit
i/ale that some of the extreme early
cherries there had been damaged In
part. No word from the extreme
■•astern end of the county had reached
S'orth Yakima last evening.
Lower Valley Peaches
Speculation Is already being In
dulged in as to whether there was
any damage done to the prospective
peach crop In the lower Yakima val
ley J. A. Piland. of the Roselawn
fruit farm, at Donald, who was In
the city yesterday, states that there
was not the slightest damage done to
buds In his part of the county, And
he was anxious to learn of the situa
tion from the orchards down around
Sunnyside, and from there to Kenne
wick.
Mr. Piland is greatly benefitted by
the building of the new line of the
O. W. R. & N. Co., which runs within
three city blocks of his home, In the
Parker country. He has 75 acres In
fruit, of which 55 Is In peaches, 10
In bartlett pears and five in grapes
and cherries.
Piland Has Big Crop
When Mr. Plland's peach orchard
comes into full bearing he will be
able to ship 150 carloads every sea
son. 1000 boxes to the car. He
shipped about 19,000 boxes or fruit
last year, mostly peaches, some Bart
lett pears. His young peach orch
ard just came Into bearing last year,
and only part of It at that. This
year he expects to ship at least 50
carloads. He says that judging from
the number of buds on the peach
trees, and the condition now, there
pr. mises to be a bumper crop this
year.
ROOSEVELT IS GIVEN OVATION
I Continued from First page.)
against men who had been guilty ol
high treason against the republic;
high treason against the nation and
the American people by practicing
corruption in its grossest and most
scandalous form. Convictions were
obtained and I have yet to meet the
Intelligent man who does not believt
that those convictions were justly ob
tained. On what lam obliged to stig
matize as the merest technicalities
the judges of the highest court up
set the convictions thus obtained ir
the lower courts, and the result was
heralded as a defeat of Mr. Polk
and a condemnation of what he had
done.
Gross Miscarriage of Justice
"In my judgment It was not a con
demnation of Mr. Polk, It was not a
vindication of the men; it was a gross
miscarriage of Justice at the fountain
head, it was a miscarriage of Justice
for which the responsibility rested
upon the men of all others to whom
justice should be dearest, the men of
all others upon whom the republic
should be abie to rely with most con
fidence, the judges high up. In such
a case I would have advocated an
method necessary for giving the peo
pie absolute control over the publl
officials who had so acted so that a
least it should He with the peopl
themselves to decide whether or no
they were willing to let their publi
representatives which had so bshavet
remain in office.
Legislature Should Act
"Normally and under most con
ditions, I do not believe in the recall
as generally understood, and as It has
been proposed for adoption by your
legislature. I should have preferred
to see your legislature act in the mat
ter of the recall of the judges by pro
viding for the removal of any unrlt
judge by majority vote of each house
without trial but on the assignment of
reasons; and then instantly removing
any judge who ought to be removed.
Must Be Careful
"If you use the recall or for that
matter the referendum or the Initia
tive with levity or recklessly you
create a worse situation than from
which you have escaped. If you, .is
citizens fall to show practical sense
In the achievement of high Ideals, no
governmental machinery which the
wit of man can devise will save the
community from disaster. If you do
not yourselves, you individual private
citizens, show your practical devotion
to honesty and decency, If you don't
show self-mastery and self-control you
will be badly served by your servants
in any event, and no matter what
your laws may be. You have suffered
In California because of the corrupt
and oppressive action of corporations
toward the public. Rightfully you
have determined to obtain complete
popular control over those corpora
tions. Remember that the fact that
you have obtained such control rend
ers It a matter of vital and Imperative
necessity that you exercise It In a
spirit of absolute honesty and fairness
and with the purpose to do full and
complete justice to the corporations.
Faith In the People
"If our government H permanently
to succeed It must be by a resolute
insistence that it is never to be turned
Into either the government of a plu
tocracy or the government of a mob.
One would be just as fatal to our lib
erties, to our future well-being as
the other. My belief in the future of
the American republic Is based upon
my conviction that In the long run
our citizens will Insist upon Judging
each man on his worth as a man.
neither condemning nor praising him
because he Is either rich or poor, but
placing judgment on him only in ac
cordance with the way his conduct
squares with the Immutable laws of
righteousness."
MISS HELEN MILES ROGERS
Who will shortly marry Ogden Mills Keid, son of Ambassador Reld, Miss
Rogers is social secretary to Mrs. Reid
iiK 111? in m
Sunny Alberta
The Wheat Field ol the World
BEST INVESTMENT
For special R. It. Rate* to investigate these lands, apply to G. A.
Yancey & Co., General agents.
C. P. R. Land Dept
618 RIVERSIDE AVENUE SPOKANE, WAS!.
STOP'Mr' Buymr
■iti: rrn ttfky ||^d Y°u should discriminate
/}:'lrJ?7*Sl J house, even more so, for
ir TLwr Will) I I &Incer'es o^en do not
«sp^ Imuii \J show their inferiority. We
f •;■;•.-\,\';-.v;;.':'-'.V.'":'r^v>v:^vA:■''J pride ourselves on giving
our customers first class goods at the lowest possible "Let
Live" prices. Try us.
LAUDERDALE & CO.
Phone 370. 9 So. First St.
Koeth's Kombination Kit
KOETH'S KOMBINATION KIT is an arrangement whereby
one pair of plier handles is made to serve a number of different
tools which come as sets of heads. By an interlocking device
the handles may be fastened readily to any set of heads, and
each part being interchangeable, the heads may be combined
so that as many as fifteen or more different tools may be
formed. It is without doubt the handiest tool known for the
mechanic, auto owner, farmer and all round hand man. For
particulars address.
M, A, BO WEN, Sales Agent
North Yakima. Washington.
Delilah Asks for Divorce
Delilah Coalgrove began suit in thj
superior court Tuesday for a divorce
from William Coalgrove. They were
married in Pike county, In 1889 and
have one son, Daniel, aged 19 years.
The complaint alleges cruel and
abusive treatment to such an extent
that her health was broken and It
became impossible to take care of
herself and child. Plaintiff asks the
court to restrain William Coalgrove
from visiting her and that she be
given an absolute divorce and ISO
per month alimony.
The transcript of a judgment, by
default, In the ca3e of O. H. H. Trltt,
versus V. C. Relnbolt, in a Spokane
court, was put on file Tuesday In the
office of the county clerk, for $361 34.
With this was a complaint asking the
superior court to make the Judgment
a lien on the northwest quarter of the
southeast quarter and the southwest
quarter of the northwest quarter of
section 9, township 9 north, range 22
east, In Yakima county, and fore
| closure on the same.
Stopped Those Pains.
Timbervllle, Miss, —Miss Gertrude
Gatlin, of Timbervllle, writes: "I
did not know anything could stop
those womanly pains, from which I
suffered for two years, until I trie*
Cardui. I had been troubled with
various female ailments, but they
were cured in a little while, thanks
to Cardui." Cardui is especially
adapted for use by ailing women. It
relieves rcadache. backache, dragging
feelings. irregularity, nervousness,
misery and womanly weakness. It is
safe. It is reliable. It does the work.
Will you try it? Please do.
AVIATORS IN PARIS PARADE.
PARIS, March 28.—While an pn
; usually brilliant Mi-Carome proces
sion was traversing the streets today
! with the queen showering the on
lookers with flowers, a monoplane pi
| loted for the Spanish government ex
ecuted evolutions above the boule
i yards. The airmen In turn pelted the
' queen with violets.
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