Newspaper Page Text
§ Local News §
Writing to the Commercial clut
and the North Taklma Businesi
Men's association President Guy W
Talbot of Portland of the Pacific
Power & Light Co.. says his peopli
have started on a revision of rate
few water and light in North Takimi
and will make their announcement:
about June 1. He says also that hli
company proposes to donate somn
60.000.000 gallons of water this yeai
for street sprinkling, whils is apprnxl
■lately twice that used a year ago.
Bralnerd T. Skinner, president o
the Advance Thresher Co., of Battb
Creek. Mich., is in the city a guest
sf his sister. Mrs. BoUghton.
The civil servii c comm sab i
■ounces an examination tor
In the reclamation service to be hei
in Hi" federal court : oom. thlr
floor of the Republic building, Nortl
Yakima, at 9 o'clock a m., April 8
This examination is for the purposi
ef establishing a local eligible list ol
glod clerks qualified in stenography
and typewriting or bookkeeping from
which vacancies in this district ni
the service will be filled. In view ol
the needs of the service, the commis
sion has waived the requirement thai
applicants shall have admission card
to the examination, and will examine
all who present themselves subject
to their later filing the necessary ap
fins Bowden, who for the past si>
Bnontss has been relgious and edu
sational secretary of the local Y. M.
C. A. left Sai unlay for Ellensburg,
where he has accepted the position
ef general secretary of the same or
ganization there. He was accom
panled by his wife and young s n
The best wishes of many friends fal
low them to their new home.
Declaring that the Yakima country
Ss good enough for them. Mr. and
Mre. B. H. Smith have returned from
Southern California anil will make
Sheir home on their ranch near Na
ohes. Mr. Smith settled in this re
gion nearly a quarter of a century
ago. when he bought hlmse'f seme
tend at $50 per acre. He rases fruit
Mrs. Dillehay, wife of the proprie
tor of the Tieton hotel, who has been
at Seattle for ten days visiting, has
returned to this city.
Henry Behllng and wife of Winona.
Minn., arte guests at the Commercial
There was a slight snowfall in the
country just west of the city Tuesday
In the Wide Hollow section.
W. D. Walker went to Mabton
Tuesday on business.
L. V. McWhorter went to Toppen
ish Tuesday to meet a number of In
dians and to attend the excursion
from Toppenish out over the Yakima
reservation drainage work.
Secretary H. P. James of the Com
mercial club and W. F. G. Thachei'
ef the O. W. R. & N. railway on Tues
day covered considerable territory on
a trip which was planned in order
to give Mr. Thacher somia idea of
tin- country Immediately surrounding
North Yakima for use- when be be
gin-- the.' writing of his Harriman lin^
publication of this valley.
Harvey McEwen, the well know
Kittitas running I orse mar has gom
to Vancouvtar, B. C, for the sum
mer. He lias a string of horse*
Miss Winifred Wilcox of Omaha ia
expected to arrive in North Yakima
this morning to visit for severs
weeks with Mis W. D. Wrighter v
South Naches avenue,
Cjeorj?? P. Eaton of Granger was a
MortlS va.U"ta Ctßitor Tuesday.
W. M. Flemfflg Of Seattle, who is
preparing a publication CO horticul
ture is a guets at the Tiett.H hotel.
A. E. Koepfli of Seattle nf the tfftm
bach company is registered at the
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Williams of
North Yakima are spending a few
•"ays In Ellensburg with friends
Mrs. Noble of North Yakima spent
Saturday and Sunday in EllenHburg
wilh her daughter, Miss Minnie No
ble, who is attending the Normal
Mrs. Hatlield of North Yakima
apent Sunday in Ellensburg with her
mater. Mis* Erma Dull, who is at
tending the Normal.
William Lee j r .. the aspa a
ki*S. is in White lilurfs at present aJ
raagmg f„, the iirst commercial cirt
<sng on his plantation here — White
X tuning., of Spokane, president
*f the Hypotl k bank there, is v
knsiniess visitor in the city
.1. 1.. DeForqe, of Pasoo, was a
visitor ,n North Vakima Tuesday
Mr, and Mrs Leo Behanno ' and
•Mrs. ErnfJ Si iuirn.i ol Th.- Dalles
Oregi n, are i Isltlng in North Tak
**n .!. \ rtounui an i hnv ■
'"•'"■ " I tj from scuttle.
" ' ■•■ North Sal imi
olu" I>r th. buartter ending .
eh " "'•" --i 1.628.05 as „ .
witl' * " tor ii.c con pond
ing weel il , a , BLgoi
'flu- i ,i.>,,. ; on im- Portland
'"' ISM 'IR, \,c,-i; 4, Theodi
,:'' ''< "'•' he limit.-d .
tor i'l"' tonlg i. after
1 alifornla on a local
1 that i tpped at cvi ry station.
1,1 "'■'" steadj rain lie was gri
by a crowd at everj place tha
SlSl 'I on "just :, word or two." T .
""" '"' Roosevi ll i" obablv will mak<
a brief talk to tin- university stu
dents ni Eugene,
Bitter Hale War Boded,
SEATTLE, April 4.—Kepiesenta- '
lives 0 f trans-Pacific steamship lines i
belonging to trans-Pacific taritT bu
reau, at a meeting here Monday |
agreed to restore former rates on
whent and flnni •-,. v.-n-r, p rt
ports to Orient .the agreement ts
become effective June 1, thereby end- \
ing the bitter rate war which na*!
been on for the last two months. The
regular rates which will be restore!
art $3 to ports in Japan and Hong
kong and $4 to Shanghai.
Ask Removal Peal House
Residents and taxpayers In the vi
cinity of the pest house in section 30.
township 18 north, range 19 east, i, -
petitioned the. county commissioners to
remove the building to some other lo
cality. They say thut the property in
lit; vicinity is becoming more valuable
every day by reason of the city's
growth and that because of the prox
imity of the small pox detention hos
pital in their midst it will soon de-|
Seriate tn value.
A Return Excursion to be Run
Over O. W. R. & N. Co.
OMMISSION FORM OF
ommittee Appointed by Com
mercial Club to Inquire Into
Conditions Here as to Prevent
I*l-. si,t, ai Ira 1.. Englehart oi I ■
tunty Legal socletj. Dr. J. W ■
oi th" county l
il association and Alex Miller
>een appointed a committee or the
akcini. Commercial club to inquire
to the conditions of North Yakima
.tn regard to preventable diseases,
his action "as taken b.\ the govern
ng board last night.
Mayor Schoit. as representing tie
ity and President I.ucas of the club
ere asked to wait upon Former Pres
lent Roosevelt, who is tee visit here
rlday, ami to do the honor for the
ty. U is probable they will go to
llensburg to meet him.
Approval was given to the plan of
x days work only each week for
"s office employes ami a resolution
i that effect was passed.
April "6th lias been decided upon
s the date of the Walla Walla ex
Secretary James was asked to write
o president Talbot of the Pacific
Power & Light company and thank
him for his offer of fifty million*
f gallons of water for sprinkling pur
poses ln this city this year.
Messrs. John Lynch, J. L. Hughes.
F. A. Luse, Wilbur Crocker and
"•rank J. Allen were appointed a
•ommittee tn circulate petitions ask
ng for the commission form of gov
ernment. These are the gentlemen
vho formed the commission which
gred the bill submitted to Sena-
Hen for adoption by the legls-
E THAN 500,000
BOY SCOUTS NOW.
There are 500,000 Boy Scouts in
America. That means that there are
SOO'.OOO good turns done daily ny
\merican hoys. While the boys are
aught to get as much out of the
woods as did "Huck" Finn and Tom
lawyer, the idea of a daily service is
mpressed upon them. They are first
to be helpful to one another, courte
ous to strangers, and helpful to wo
men and children.
•luc-ob Blls to the Boy Scouts.
Jacob A. Ttiis, whom Colonel
ftoosevelt called America's foremost
itlzen. ii a member of the National
'c'lincil of tin- Boy Scouts of Amerl
•ll. Being deeply interested In the
opportunities of the movement, he
hns written a letter to the boys ln
which he says:
"Till th" boys to be square, local
"i dutiful, We have been flghtini
ver men's right's till we have al
lost tin- note- of duty that Is the
seynote ol' life, if it is to court Let
In Boy Scouts help us recover it.
'i'lii- heritage or youth Is strength.
riic duty ol' strength is to be kind,
for so it is harnessed lo God's work
n His world, Hence He- "good turn
lone every clay" is bed-rock iti
Scout-craft. It (ills the day witt
■iieer. When we have dutiful, loyal
square hoys, our men of tomorrow
enn ho trusted to sec the oountrs
RoOtßttih interested in the BofrJ,
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, whose
ideal of boyhood addressed to th<
•toy Scouts of America recently re
ceived ho much public attention
sho'wei* his interest again in the boys
n Ne\>** Orleans. In an address hi
aid: "I fntnk that the Boy Seoul
movement lV" we" greatest thing go
ng. I believe In it thoroughly, anc
aye great hopes JnT ftS future. Tot
o not know how r.*">»ch t would like
o pitch in actively and help th«
work, but it Is a physical impose!
ility. I want to see the Boy Scout
lovemenl a great success In thli
ountrv; it iv just what, we nood
nd I iv,ll always he glad to -help" Jt
There ar now 3000 scoutmasters
IglStered wiJi the Boy Scouts Of
merles, Applications for certifl
ttes an- being received in the Na
'ti.-ii headquarters so fust that an
''ease in the executive force has
•■ii necessary. The routine work
granting th.- certificates is grow
g rapidly. Th.- references of the
"i must he Investigated, let
' i"- written, entries murt
'■ ' irlous hook- and finally
' '"■ fl '•■ must he iniidc nut A
•• ' iv rites n splendid hand, has
i to do nothing exe'opt
! "'it Ilu- certificates. .She has
' I' tli. list ,>r scout
v,"'k W ' ri arc 3000 seou
• red» it 1s cstimati
: nt 'c 1000 other .young nu
"'" In dim- ,i patrols throughoi
■o - try. ■' ' th.- h,. :
.-ii,d inc. ,i
It "is utdi,or activ
!'"s wl ie qualifying to receive oi
l.c.N vi Goes to Ala inn.
M KMVALI. April 4.— Alter a con
I "iice between Leyva and B. N
erro, of Los Angeles, whose con
ll ions arc only a matter of sur
c, announcement is made by 1,.\
that he has been deposed as
nmander of lnsurrecto forces ho ,
among iih.ii.. -.'■ ■ v■.-,.n i
lie.ais in Calexlco, who wanted Quel
rero arrested as agent of insurr.-"
tionarj junta. After the confi i
Leyva announoed tbat he would
leave tonlghl to take charge ol
at Alamo, who are left wlthou
aotivi leader ever Sinn Simon 1!,. r
told was wounded
'rati Besoomlng Confidential.
I WASHINGTON, April 4.— p,-, >
t Monday began to take demo •
members of the house commute,
foreign affairs into his confidence
urding the movement of troops t.
the Mexican border. He talked ove
the matter with Representative Kulz
er of New Tork, who is to be chair
man of the committe, Flood of Vir
ginia and Garner of Kansas.
Io One of tho Three Candidates Ile-
Rclved a Majority
TACOMA. April 4. —At the special
lection held here today to recall
layer Fawoett none of the three can
r idate received a majority of the
OtSS. in the hallotting today W. W.
Seymour received sefi.'i. Fawcett 7362,
nil A. H. Barth, socialist. 3303.
TACOMA, April 4.—At a special
lei lion held here today to recall
Mayor Fawcett excitement ran high.
A heavy vote was polled, tho women
wing particularly active. Firtv-sev
n oi 7!l precincts gave W. W. Sey
iioiir 566.5. Fawcett, 4352 and A. H.
Barth. socialist. 1864. Seymour had
najorlty over both opponents in t2
ireclncts, but to win he must have elth
r Ml per cent of to al vole cast Of
irlty over both i pponents. in the
t lie fniis to get til" necessary ma
orlty, another election between the
wii highest candidates will be held
Hungarian Partridge Among These
Ordered for Restocking Coun
808 WHITE QUAIL ARE
ALSO ON ORDER LIST
Their Ability to Withstand Cold
Weather and Hardships Led to
the Importation to This Coun
try of the Larger Bird
As stated recently in the Herald the
Yakima county commissioners have
appropriated $2500 to be used in the
purchase of game birds with which
to restock the fields and woods. The
great value of the Bob White quail
an an Insectivorous bird and eater of
weed seds is well known. The gunner
appreciates their value from the
standpoint of game and also their ex
cellence as an article of food. About
fifty pair of these birds were liberated
ln the county last year, and when
the order for birds was sent east sev
eral days ago, provision was made for
a considerable number of Bob White.
Hungarian Partridge Hardy
Another bird with the good qualit
ies of the Bob White, but twice as
large. Is the Hungarian partridge,
which is stronger and hardier and
with the added ability of withstand
ing cold weather and hardships. Sev
eral hundred of these birds which
are more prettily eoloied than our
quail, have been ordered for libera
tion in various parts of the valley.
The sides of the head and thront
are of a light reddish brown, the top
of the head is brown with light yellow
■tripes. Across the grey back there
are a number of i ust brown stripes
extending to the lower part of the
body. The w ngs are brown and
mottled with grey and yellow. The
•■•• breast is adorned with a brown
shield, more or less distinct, ln the
shape of a horseshoe, Only young
hens have a clear, grey breast.
Size and Strength Important
The weight of an adult Hungarian
paitridge is about 1 1-2 to 2 pounds,
and it measures from 18 to 22 Inches
from tip to tip of wing. Their size
and Sttcflglh play a most Important
part in the adaptibllity to cold clim
ates because they can easily work
Jhemselves out of deep snow in which
quail would perish. It is their large
size, their extreme hardiness, their
high proliflcness' f-nd their swiftness
sn the wing which Bl&ke the Hun
garian partridge the moSi ideal game
bird for -stocking purr^aes. Their
ability to withstand cold weather ai?* 5
hardships has led to their importa
tion to this countr.' from Europe,
where their original habitat was on
the shores of the Black sea. Prom
there the birds spread, following In
the steps of grain cultivation. Unlike
I'ther game birds they were favored
»y the advance of agriculture and
iave become flulte plentiful.
Proline and Fine Sport
.The Hungarion partridge hen lays
roi."4 twelve to twenty eggs and even
lore. Both pnrents give much care
i the fning and as a result of this
lost of <h" little birds are raised and
does ni"»l take long to populate a
hole dUetrWt As for sport ln the
eld these partridges cannot be aur
assed. They »->re more swift In
ight than the <yinil and will lie
neb closer to cov,*r giving the dogs
better chance to rNinge. nose and
old. vvh, n Hushed, they fly like
shot from a shell nnJ st different
igles. hence they remtrfe the pos
''': ty of pot hunters emptying both
Ids of lead Into their coiry and
"haps Killing half or mene and
tally exterminating them. rt re
good marksman under faVOr
,; conditions to bag more than t-»c
v I birds on a raise
COUNTY EXPENSES FOR
Warrants Issued By County Audi
tor to Amount of Nearly
the p yiiient of cur
"? nt and o'her -t.-us of expi nse In
!'" county tor the past month have
oeen issued by the oounty auditor
For the first time Road District \v
■■ which includes a portion of tbe
Indian reservation, appeaara in the
Tha items follow:
ent expense $13,84. r. ;i;:
1 ' '! road and bridge ...
■ protection |
' district l |
district 2 ....'.'.'.'.'.'.'. (go 75
1"a'1 district 3 7, 7T; . ,
district -t • 473 •■„
\\ •"' •' f-Hrt b .;. i.i«.«; M
district 6 1,000.35
Drainage district I 203 40
I Drainage district 4 »si. so
Total ISf l»2»«
THT*. YAKIMA ITI'ISALT>. WKONKSDAY. APRIL 5. 1»11.
AND DAIRYING 1
Recommendation That Above be \
Added to Resources of This c
VORDS OF ADVICE BY R. j
B. MILLER OF O. W. R. & N. I
le Believes it Possible That in the
Course of Years Fruit Raising
May Take Second Place on
The reputation of the Yakima j
•ountry as a producer of apples has!
teen triumphatnly heralded to the
bur quart ears of thi2 earth and back i
igain. A word of warning Is being
tounded, however, by those who have
riven the subject much thought ami I
ire interested in whatever pertains
:o the welfare of the people of this
When railroads build in and tap
i country it is but natural that they
diould wish to have the people the-.- •
prosperous. The prosperity of the
aeople means more, fnsight and pas
senger traffic for the railroads, and,
r-onaociucritly, their prosperity also.
Much stress has been laid upon thi*
lUbJect by the O. W. R. & N. Co .
voiced by n. B. Miller, traffic man
iger of thb system.
Hoy raising and dairying are tho
two particular branches of industry
that Mr. Miller would as quickly as
possible call in to supplement the
growing of apples.. He stated that
with the addition of those two meah-t
of adding to the wealth of thb farm
er;!, they would be In a position to
make North Yakima strong finan
cially by depositing their surplus
money In the local banks. Mr. Mil
ler waxed eloquent and predicted that
she might in th« future attain the
same relative posltott to the cities of
the Inland Empire as doss France now
among the nations of the emjiith. He
wlsnt on to tell how the bankers of
France and Holland had furnished
the money to build the North Cortft
into this region, then pointed out
that prosperity of the peasantry of
France, and the resultant prosperity
of the banks, had been brought
about by intensive cultivation of the
.Sonic of the Advantages
Continuing. Mr. Miller gave ex
pression to the following ideas, which
are certainly of sufficent importance
tn justify their careful perusal and
earliest ensidcration by every resi
dent of the Yakima valley:
"The Yakima valley offers excep
tbnal advantages for dairying and
hog raising not only because of clim
atic and soil oondltons, but because
ol its close proximity to the large
consuming markets on the Pacific
coast. The demands for dairy pro
ducts is great and even now *t --
lary to draw on other states to
supply actual necessities. This ',£
likewise the case with respect to
packing housis products which mnv.
In large quantities from eastern
points to the entire Pacific Coast
region. Sufficient hogs are hot raised
to meet local renu'irements and the
Portland and Paget sound packers
alone are expending about two mil
lion dollars per annum for live hogs
which they are obliged to secure in
iv i*i'' id in hit- Business
"This Is wrong because we should
he able to prodiice sufficient for home
consumption and should also engage
in the shipment of dairy and packing
house products on an extensive scale.
It is indeed a profitable business and
is attractive for that reason and for
the further reason that tho, returns
ai'S regular and often. It is not so
witfc rc'sDCct to fruit culture. A num
ber of years are required for young
trees to come into bearing, the crop
may suffer injury fro... many causes,
srnd ie harvested only once a year. A
p«"manent fertility p( the sot} Is a
master of iM»e jp-eaiesf. botusern and
it «<iti be accomplished dn the most
k-c'dnsmlcal and satisfactory manner
through the raising of stock. The
richest and most prosperous commu
nities are the communities that ate
•ngagtea in that, industry.
iVotaUT Other industries
"Jt is not wise for any
to bave all of its eggs in one hmatßaX
•se in the levt-nt of adverst. ' niar
■nditions, short of dam. ae°
' 'opt tbe entire .district suffers, ll
• Pinion the timo will come wfc*.
J'lng and hog raising in the Yai
ley will be one of the princd- i
the foremost vocation antf
• •■■ ■ 1 of the general welfare,
to me that it shouli" bi
i'il ciioQuraged in iverj
■ :•■. ay.
Yakima Sat Alone
' ■9i Ii linns that have been
to tbe shipments of apples
■•m the Yakima valley with
i few years are astounding
ollar pi .dictions are made
ber sections including the
M Umpqua. Willamette, Hood
r, Mosier and Grand Rondo val
ln Oregon, Walla Walla, PaJouse
Wenatchee valleys in Washtutf- ,
and in addition British Columbia i
11 in Idaho, Montana, Colorado i
rnia are iequaliy optimis
ts lo tiie future production in
respective localities, so tbat
n the period of a short time tbe '
total production will reach an enor
mous total tor which markets Mist 1
N ixlom to Ho Origliiul I
"I do not wish to be regarded as i
ing disparagingly of the fruit i
> In any locality and particu- l
larlj in the Yakima valley, but 1 do (
wish to suggest that because the Tak- l
ma valley is so well adapted In every n
*aj ' ICCeSSfuI product,on of L
nogs and dairy products, that it c
would be the part of wisdom and in A
ll"'' Interest of the country as a whole H
if that industry should be regarded as. C
of equal importance to tbe fruit in h
dustry and its promotion undertaken I
to such extent as may be regurdtn &
desirable. There can be no over- T
production of 'logs and dairy pro- F
'"AY i oublishing for free dls- L
tributlon to farmers and oihna i.. r.
forested aleng our lines, an exten
stive booklet devoted to hog raising
It contains valuable information v
those who may be desirous of golnu
into that business. We will be gled
to mail it to any on'S upon applied
County Commissioners at Work
The board of county commissioners
Tuesday established drainagie district
No. 10, which takes In Grandview and
1366 acres adjoining. The estimated
cost of draining this section amounts
to 18760. W. P. Elser was ap
pointed supervisor of the district.
C. E. Lum was awarded a contract
for building the bridge, an eighty -
foot combination steal structure.
i across the Sunnyslde canal at the
i Dyas road, not far from the Intake.
! The cost will be $1276.
Railroad Companies Will be Di
vorced From Ownership of
Other Corporation Stock
COMPANIES MUST RETAIN
; Distinction Between Corporations
Must be Maintained and Not
[ WASHINGTON, April 3.—Th?
B "commodities clause" of the Hepburn
I rate law-, interpreted two years ago
by the supreme court of tho United
' States, was given new life today by
that tribunal in a second interpre
-1 tlon that government officials predict
" the evil will how be remedied and j
** railroads divorced from coal business.!
" tation. So effective was reconsidera-.
t The entire bench agreed with him,'
S although on previous consideration, |
cf Justice Harlan dissented. The Chief!
x justice took the position that the low-]
c er court had erred in refusing to
,f allow the government to amend its
tj original petition. In substance the
n. cofjft, while not denying the right of
( j a railroad company to hold stock i:i
, f another corporation, such railroad
must use that stock ownership for the
j purpose of bona fide separate admin
istration of affairs of Its own com
e pany and of that in which it owns
stock. It cannot use stock in another i
corporation so as to commingle the'
affairs of itself and of the company i
'' in which it owns stock so as to make
p the businesses practically indistin-!
d guishable. The court held that the
- government may question tho power
of a railroad to transport in inter
i- state commerce a commodity mann
d factored, mined, owned or produced
- by a corporation ln which the rail
e mad holds stock, and where the pow
,. cr of the railroad company as stock
„ holder is used to obliterate all dls-.
,_ tinction between the two corporations.^
As a result of the decision the lower
court will now allow tho government,
to amend its petition in tha Lehigh,
"" Valley case
I INSTRUCTIVE BOOK j
| BY DOCTOR LOWTHER;
Horticulture Is the Subject Thatj
J Will Prove Interesting Here
' There has been otgahised Uilder the
laws of the state Of Washington tho
Encyclopedia of Horticulture corpora
lS tion, which has for its objects the
0 compiling and publishing of a com
plete and comprehensive work of ref
-8 erence on horticulture which will
P contain the best methods known to
*. scientific and practical men engaged
e*i in the work, many of whom have been
a engaged as contributing editors. W.
d M. Fleming is president of the organi
tt zation. The work will be compiled ln
:r the company's office in the Miller
,» building in this city, with Dr. Gran
._ ville Lowther as editor-in-chief.
For several years Dr. Lowther has
been contemplatng the preparation of
a book on horticulture, and with that
in view has been gathering material
y and occasionally writing an article,
t' He had not, however planned so large
f a work as Mr. Fleming has launched,
id niul It first did not think it wise. But
n when he saw how it could be financed
n and sold he adopted -Mr. Fleming's
larger view. He now thinks it can be
i.nie the best and most practical
' ,i; ever published, and will turn
"•"-■ materials in that direction, beside
■■ i - and collet ting others. He
'"!■-* hat ii is lilting thai the west,
. • ■ i roduces tic- best fruits sold in
I •» !, and is teaching the world
• ■ \ ids "f horticulture which
n-w .r.ci, ' ig e( j t 0 be tho only
are ». -i. -, the 0 her sections
method! > \ il ' send out a llt
v;in sin-•..•«! s viii in. both interest
era tv re thai ■ il" feels also that
Ing and Im • and creditable tc
ii will bi - | '. produced in the
have such ■■ ■ and in North
-v ' be spared tc
.Yakima. \.. p-i.-v* -.'-it. u-uctieai and
make (his the mttto \ aver pub
helpful horticultural \"-orV
Advertised tiet*efts. Nt
Unclaimed Utters ir ' the"
Yakima postofflcfe April st:
Alexander, Key. Dr.; Bctley, V
11. X.; Ballestin, G. G.; Bal'^oope, i
W.J Bartolomew, Larosa; Birr?; C.'-;
Blair, Airs. James; Brears, H., Bruni
baugh, Miss Irma; Burdick, Mrs
i:\e-Jine (.'.; Burritt. Miss Gwendo
lyn; Caateller, A. x. ; Clinton, C. C;
Cowling, Mrs. Julia; Dekker, Jan.;
Delay, John; Dickson, Virgil; Don
u-ly, Mrs. Hose; Eagleston, E.; Ellis,
j. J.; Ernest, Mrs. Henry; Gebhart.
Thar las: Gordly, W. P.; Gordon, Mrs.
\gnes, Haskeli. N. T. or C. F. B.;
lays, Mr. -iinl Airs. Alvin; Holt',
.■"has.: Hosch, Mrs. .\cllie M.; House,
lenry A.; Howe, is. E.; Huseby, A.
.; James. Percy; Jennings. Miss L.
i M.; Jinkins, Mrs. E. S.: Kane, Mrs.
Phos.; Koenrgsblerg. N.; Komm, D.
■*.; Lawrence, J. A.; Lawrence, Sam,
-rfjmay, Caroline; Leonard, Claud;
-eslle. F. M.; Llberman. Mrs. I;
-uenlng, atiss Johanna, Lyman. 81l
A MATIXER BLOtJSE IN THE NEW CORAL ■»«■'» -
Coral is the color „.' the moment. Hats are trimmed with It *"*"
of ft decorate trimmings on tailored wear, and coral lrocks M«J» W«""
nre the fad. This little chiffon blouse for afternoon matinee wear wth
spring suits of wool or mohair, combined coral colored embroldery wltn
black chiffon and very pale pink chiffon, the black chiffon St U» H«*
,*-' at thi blouse being draped over the ping chiffon which forms the
1 ," , "he lori The design is very simple and the blouse owes Its nov
e'^entirely to its coral clring. A long string of cora, completes tb.
I HOLLYWOOD GARDENS T
FLOWERS FOR EVERYBODY
As we are catering to the out-of-town trade, you can
rest assured any mail, telephone or telegraph orders will
receive OUf prompt and careful attention. One trial will
convince you. Specially arranged boxes of flowers for
Easter, from $1.50 to 55.00.
Artistic Florists and Decorators.
1534 —Second Aye., Seattle, Wash.
Long Distance Telephones
Sunset Main 1665.
lie; McDonald. Jonney; McKown.
VTiss Bervle: Martin. Miss Connie:
Meon. A.bin; Mitchlall. Blaske; Moen.
Mrs. A.: Monahan, Frank: Page. Mrs.
R. V.: Park. Mrs. Elizabeth: Parker.
3. G.: Peterson. Pete: Polk. John;
Prince, Mrs. S. A.; Hagnar, Narcram
Axel: Ramos. Cristobal: Rancier.
Mrs. Fiances: Raymond. George;
Regimbald, Moise: Rowland. Richard
E.: Sanders. M. H.; Schrader. A. E.;
Simons. William E.: Sims, R. J. (4);
Small wood. Eustace: Stevens. Wil
liam; Swarts. Mrs. Bessie; Tsachsen.
Indiannnd: Turner, Add; Warren,
11. F.: Weddle, Mrs. Lynda; Williams,
1360.: Wilson, Ben P.; White, Silas;
Will, Fred; Wlndtr. Bert: Wise.
Bert; Wise. Miss Esther; Wisieman,
Calvert: Wood. Mrs. Clara; Woods, J.
W.; Y-39: Zachary, Albeit; Zimmer,
One cent due on each letter ad
vertised. W. L. LEMON. P. M
The following Is a list of letters ad
vertised as unclaimed at the post
office at Yakima City, April 4, 1911:
Eneff, Georgii (16c postage due)
Fisher, Will; Rizzuli, Signor Angelo
Reifsuidler, J. C; Vausyckle, E. W.
Wright, Geo. H.; Wilson, Fred.
One cent due on each advertised
H. W. GALLANT, P. U
Irrigation Ditch Used Twenty
Years By Walter L. Thomp
son Closed By Hardy
A temporary injunction was grante
by the superior court yesterday, re
straining John and Mrs. Hardy fron
interfering with the cleaning of th
ditch on their land which waters th
ranch of William 1.. Thompson, wh
cewns the southeast quarter of th
southeast quarter of section 22, town
ship 11 north, range 2<> east W. J
They are also restrained from inte
fering with the watering of the lane
Of William L. Thompson, who allegec
in his petition yesterday that for 2
ye*ars he hid, without interferenc
used this ditch to water his land. On
March 24. of the present year, the
defendant forbade plaintiff's men from
cleaning or using the ditch. Thomp
son asks, for a permanent injunction.
Parties desiring their lots ln Ta
homa cemetery cared for during the
season 1911, should communicate et
once with the sexton, that he may
plan for help and have lots and
'graves in erudition before Decoration
lay. Service must be paid for in ad-
J. D. JOHNS, Sexton.
GO. April 4. —Extraordi-
... -j- utions have been taken to
-iirCA ld jn mun i c |pai election
nary preea „ ea of fraudu i ent reg
!"'' SSfc 'lally in down town
today. Chßr. tn(lav , n orders t0
■stration, ospe.. rd , v plllcel .
wards, resulted Steward ordered
police to sa/efe-eia report for duty
Chief of Police ,* t0 each ol
every policeman to ction commis
and assigned one ai. oftlcers to
U24 pre-mts. The ele, warda and
iion appointed 200 sped. arranged
3e detaileJ ln down town
>ach of tba candidates na»
for watchers in each precinct. Ia
support of Profesor Merriam, repub
lican candidate for mayor, students
of the University of Chicago will
spend the day either at polling
places or in aiding to get out larger
$1.00 Seed Offer
We want to add your name to our
mailing list for next year's catalog.
Hence this Grand Assortment of
Fresh Garden Seeds Postpaid for $1,
1 o7. —Extra Early Green Prolific Cu
1 oz.—Rocky Ford Muskmelon.
1 oz.—Japanese Climbing Cucumber*.
1 oz.—King of Mammoth Pumpkin.
1 oz. —New Paul Rose Cantaloupe.
1 oz.—Golden Custard Squash.
l oz.—-Danvers Half Long Carrots,
1 oz.—Early Evergreen Corn.
1 oz. —French Breakfast Radish.
1 oz.—Bloomsdale Sovoy LeavsA
1 os. —Long Scarlet Radish.
1 oz. —Palmetto Asparagus.
1 oz. —Georgia Rattlesnake WatST
1 os.—Oregon Yellow [>anr«r •■ioaa.
1 oz. —Early Egyptian Beets.
1 oz.—Golden Self-Blanching Celery.
1 oz.—Ruby King Peppers.
1 oz.—Country Gentlemen Sweet
1 oz.—Early Yellow Rutabaga.
1 oz.—Sweetheart Watermelon.
1 oz.—Chicago Pickling Cucumber.
1 oz.—Mammoth Sandwich Irian*
1 oz.—Early Jersey Wakefield Cab
-1 oz.—Purple Top White Globe Tur
-1 oz.—Prolific Black Wax Beans.
Remember 1 oz. equals about four
regular packets which you buy at
the stores. We. give you fully $4.00
worth of fresh seeds.
Send money order for $1.00 to
VMKItIt'AX SEED & NI'HSERY CO.
In the Justice Court of North Yaki
ma, Precinct in and for Yakima
County, State of Washington, be
fore Heman D, Hunt, Justice of
the Peace therein.
' Iscar it. Schumann, Plaintiff, vs. D. S.
State of Washington, County of
To J. S. Bateman:
In the name of the State of Wash
ington, you are hereby notified that
Oscar R. Schumann has tiled a com
plaint against you in said court com
ing on to be heard in my office in th«
city and precinct of North Yakima.
V ikima County, State of Waslv'ig
ton, on the Ist day of May, A. D
inn. in tiie heiur of ten (10) o'clock
A. M. and unless you appear anc
then and there answer, the same wll
be taken as confessed and the de
mand of the plaintiff granted. Th<
object and demand of said claim Ii
for feed and care given a certali
jack at your Instance and request bl
one W. W. Sheane from Septembe:
first (1), 1910, to March th|rtietl
(30), 1911, for the agreed pr'ce o
sixteen dollars (sl6) per month, ag
gregating one hundred twelve dollar
($112) which is duly assigned by th
said Sheane to the above name
plaintiff. Complaint filed the ll
day of April, A. D. 1911.
HEMAN D. HUNT.
Justice of the Peac<