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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, April 05, 1911, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1911-04-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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TWO
MOTHERS ASK
FOR CLOSING
Mayor Promised That Law Clos
ing Pool Rooms on Sunday
Will be Enforced
DISCLAIMED PERSONAL
ATTACK ON MR. WENNER
Speaker Declared There Was
Nothing Personal in Matter, But
That They Wanted the Law
Enforced
A meeting of the city council made
memorable, not by reason of any ac
tion taken by that body but by the
discussion entered Into as the result
of a question as to the enforcement
of the Sunday colsing law In regar I
to the pool rooms, between a number
of ladies, representing the W. C. T.
U. and other organizations, pastors of
churches, the mayor and members of
tho council themselves.
At the close of the session, at which j
probably more business was trans-.
acted, and expeditiously, than for
some time, the mayor asked If there I
was anybody In the room who desired
to aay anything. In view of the
statement made in the Herald Sunday
that the enforcing or annuling of the
Sunday closing law in regard to pool
rooms would come up at the next
meeting of the council, the chamber
was crowded to the doors, by clergy
men representing nearly every church
In the city and other representative
men In every line of business. They
sat patiently thiough the proceed
ings waiting for the denouement that
waa to come.
In response to Mayor Schott's ques
tion, Mrs. Myrtle Roberts, a state of
ficer in the Women's Christian Tem
perance union, arose and said: "We
came expecting that the pool room
matter would be brought up tonight
and disposed of. Now that we women
have become voters we expect to be
heard in these matters, and in this
respect we speak for the enforcement
of the Sunday law. We also want
to know in regard to our petition ask
ing for the appointment of a police
matron."
The mayor stated that he Intended
to enforce the Sunday closing law.
The councilmen had had a chance to
repeal it and as they have not. he
meant to have It enforced. As to the
police matron, Mayor Schott promised
that he would appoint one as soon m«
they had a proper building In which
to house the women arrested by the
police, who have to be taken to the
county Jail.
As no move was made by the coun
cil to do anything, Rev. J. T. Rob
erts, a retired clergyman, who by the
way in no relation to Mrs. Roberts
who preceded him, arose and said:
"This suggestion of Mrs. Hoberts
should not be passed over lightly. We
are a Christian nation. No contract
signed on the Sabbath is valid. We
have a kind of an idea that we are
a Christian people and have Christian
churches that teach man morality:
but we have in our midst pool rooms
that do more to debauch the young
men than the saloons. I see them
crowded with men. young and old. at
tracted away from the home and
other places where they have an op
posite training. There Is an ordinance
on the books regulating them. Yes.
Mr. Mayor, can you point to one or
dinance on the books that should not
}>c enforced?"
Another of the four ladles who sat
unobtruuively on the back seats arose
and said: "I am a mother. It has
been awfully hard to come into a city
like this to bring up a child to the
ago of 21 years, teaching his as best I
could to lead a rigtit life and then
find him in Charlie Wenner's pool
room. We have a right to have
-ornething caid about '.hat law. The
business is a bad one and there ai
16 other pool rooms in the city thai
are leading young men astray. The
mothers in this city, backed by Al
mighty God, will have protection tot
out young meJi from such places."
As this mother whose name was
either Whlttenden or Crittenden, took
her seat. Councilman Charles Wen
ner, and Rev. Thomas E. Webb, a
venerable minister, arosj together.
the latter giving way to Mr. Wenner.
who sa.d in part: "I have beet: white
and have tried to give everybody a
square deal and 1 cannot see why thin
personal attack should be made on
me at this time."
Rev. Mr. Webb asked the question
of the mayor: "Why has not this
ordinance been enforced?"
"I am satslied with the validity of
the ordinance and will see to Its en
forcement," replied Mayor Schott.
Dr. Carver, councilman from the
SOOOnd ward, said: "It sems very I
strange to me that because he Is on I
the council, Mr. Wenner should be!
made the subject of a peisonal attack
I object to the attack being made on
Mr. Wenner, for I do not see the rei- j
son for it. I am on the police com-;
mittee for the mere purpose of clean
ing up the town morally and Mr.
Wenner is working with us in this.
Petty pontes have inspired this at
tack. Attacking Mr. Wenner will ,'
not help the work-, but hinder it. 1
can see nn reason for it."
Mrs. Roberts interjected, "The W
C. T. U„ of which I am a member,
had ror a long tlmi before the attack
was made on Mr. Wenner, been tight-'
ing pool rooms and either evil* and!
our mention of Mr. Wenner was not'
made as a persona! attack."
In answer to Dr. Carver, Rev. H. i
L. Boardrnan, patßOr of the First Bap- 1
tist church, disclaimed any purpose
to attack Mr. Wenner personally, ad
ding: "In the pulpit I attacked the
pool rooms. It was no personal at
tack; It was an attack on the pool I
room. Sheriff Day raided Mr. Wen
ner's place and the fact became a
matter of public information. On this
Information, a.-- a minister of the gos
pel upholding the truth, 1 In my pul
pit suggested that It seemed very In
appropriate for a city official to have
his place raided; and fur a city of
fic'al to be running a pool room on
Sunday and have garni. ling In it con
trary to the law. As long as such
things continue I shall continue to
apeak of them from my pulpit."
Rev. Roberts then said: "it seems.
reasonable and right that person
elected to office should enforce th
laws enacted to uphold public moral
lty. I speak in behalf of the enforce
ment of law irrespective of who ha
violated it."
Rev. Morton L. Rose, pastor o
First Christian church, sad: "I be
lleve in the square deal for the boy
and men; and I believe the pool room
is not good for boy or man. I be
lieve 1 am not prejudiced when
speak against the saloon or poo
loom. Anarchy in high places
most dangeious and indifference t
the law Is anarchy."
Mayor Schott here was able to ge
in a few words and he told of th
work In cleaning up the c ty that wn
being done by the present ndmlnls
tratlon. "We have been cleaning up
and we expect to keep at It." he said
"1 have raised nine children am
none of them are to he found aroun
a pool room or In a saloon," sab
Councilman J. M. Brown, addressing
the ladies "And I want to know why
you cannot do the same with your
children?"
"The I'ttle mother who had spoken
before with such force now spoke
with a pathos that was felt by all
present, as she said: "A mother who
fi widow cannot take care of her
dren as can a father She usually
to work for her living and has
the time for the intimacies or the
ortunity to teach and be with her
dren as has the father Then there
men down town who make It very
d for that mother to keep her
dren at home Judge Cavanaugh
has said: 'If there Is anything worse
than a saloon it is the pool room
where the boy starts in an innocent
game of pool He sees the law broken
I the men there and he begins
•ak the home laws and then h
IS down.' "
The closing remarks were not mad
a woman but by Dr. T. E. Web
io replied to Councilman Rrown
i-stlon by asking: "How many me
- possessed of such rare Judame
d wisdom as you have?"
THROW OIT TIIE ONE.
re Them Help and Many Nor
Vaklma People Will Be Happier
'Throw out the Life Line"—
The kidneys need help.
They're overworked—can't get th
ison Altered out of the blood.
They're getting worse every mi
Will you help them?
Doan's Kidney Pills have lining
iiusands of kidney sufferers bac
>m the verge of despair.
Will cure any form of kidney tro
Mrs. A. Dean. 220 N. First Streo
irth Yakima' Wash., says: "I su
-ed a great deal from a weak bat
d was unsuccessful in getting r
f until I used Doan's Kidney Pil
c contents nf three boxes of th
niedy cured me anil I have been
II ever since."
l'*n: sale by all dealers. Price 50
nls. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
■w York, sole agents for the United
ites.
Remember the name—Doan's —and
ke no other.
MASONS LAY CORNER
STONE ACCORDING TO
RITES OF THE ORDER
In the presence of a crowd esti
mated at 2500 the cornerstone of the
magnificent new Mnsonic temnle at
Vakima avenue and Fourth street was
laid Saturday afternoon by the Most
Worshipful Grand Lodge of the State
of Washington. The column formed
on A street with the right resting
on First street, where It awaited the
arrival of the supreme lodge escorted
by Yakima Commanderv. No. 13.
Knights Templar. Orand Marshal
Stuart, on a properly caparisoned
horse, headed the line of march
which was west to Front street, south
to Yakima avenue, east to Naetaes
avenue, countermarch to the trium
phal arch at Fourth street, where a
hollow sauare was formed. Spirited
music by Crawford's North Yakima
hand added pleasure to the occasion.
Enclosed in the Crypt
The following articles were en
closed in a copper box and placed in
Hie crypt, in the cornerstone:
Roster of Officers and members,
and copy of by-laws of North Yak
ima lodge. No. 24, F, & A. M.: invi
tations to the cornerstone laving
sent other lodges and members. ro«
--ter of officers and members and com
"f bylaws of Yakima chapter. No
21. It. A. M.; roster of officers and
members and copy of by-laws of
North Yakima commandery. No. It, I
K. T.; roster of office's and members
of Syringa chapter, No. 38, O. E. S.; :
j roster of members of Yakima Shrln
iers' club: roster of officers of Wap
ato lodge. No. 171. F. & A. M.: his- 1
tory of Yakima Masonic temple SSSO-I
elation; copies of the Dally Republic
and of the Yakima Independent of'
j March 31. and of the Yakima Her
;ald of April I, proceedings of the M.
I W. Grand lodge of Washington. 191 i;
j semi-centennial souvenir of organ
ization of Grand lodge of Washington.
by the grand secretary; a Lincoln
penny given by B. G D. O. Dowe Mc-
Queeton: a Canadian 6-cent piece
presented by S. G. W. Frank ff, Mc-
Candless; specimens of wood from
Palestine, including orange, palm,
olive and cedar from Lebanon,
presented by Alfred G. Wallln; ros
ter of officers and members of the
grand lodge, F. & A. M.. or Washing
ton; roster of Mabton lodge. No. 1€«,
Mabton, Wash.; copy of the Mabton
Chronicle. March 30. 1911: copy of
Farm and Home; copy of Tacoma
Ledger. April 1. 1911; copy of Post-
Intelligencer, April 1, 1911.
The laying of the etone was accom
plished without Incident In accord
ance with the set program, the Im
mense throng In attendance extend
ing clear across the avenue, while
many looked on from the windows '
and roofs of adojlnlng buildings.
Street cars were only run as far east I
as Third street during the cere
monies.
Kicked B> v Mud Horse.
.Samuel Birch, of Beetown, Wis,
had s most narrow escape from los
ing his lag, as no doctor could heal
thi frightful son that developed, but
i Bucklen'i Arnica Salve cured
" Pli ll ly. Us the greatest healer
of ulcers, burns, boils, eczema, scaldr,
cuts, corns, cold-soras bruises unj
on earth. Try it. 25c at Clark'*,
i.i mac j.
INDIANS ARE
NOl PLEASED
Wapato Project Is Not Recom
mending Us. If According to
Letters Sent
THINK THAT THE DITCH
CAN BE BUILT OTHERWISE
And Are Discussing the Matter of
Usir.fr the Tribal Funds to Have
Water Obtained by the Indian
Service
Yakima Indians, two hundred and
nine of them it Is said, have received
letters Indicating conditions under
which they can receive the privilege
,of leasing their own lands. Whether
the number Is correct the Herald doee
not know but the Indians themselves
consider the letters another effort to
bring them in under the Wapato pro
ject and they are becoming more stub
born than ever. One of them, Louis
Mann, writing to a f:iend on receipt
of a letter regarding the signing up
for water says. "I will never under
any circumstances do that. I will
under no law sign away my little
I piece of alloted property whch was
I given to me and is mine today and
: In which I feel a personal Interest.
Not under the sun will I let govern
' ment speculators and land sharks get
fat with my little piece of land which
I own. I will see my Indians and
talk over this matter of signing away
our lands."
Herewith Is a copy of a letter re
ceived by Mr. Mann:
"Last fall I submitted to the Indian
office for approval, a list containing
the names of a number of the most
intelligent. Industrious and worthy
Indians, recommending that they b»
given the privilege of leasing their
own and minor children's allotments.
Your name was on this 1 st.
"Recently the list was returned tj
me advising that no Indian allottee*
who had not signed a petition for the
purchase of a water right under the
proposed Wapato project would h»
considered competent and be granted
'authority to lease his or her land. As
I you have not signed such a petition.
j I write this to explain to you that I
1 would be clad to re-submlt your name
to the office, recommend'ng you as
one competent to lease your own
land; but In order to do so It will be
necessary that you sign one of the
water right petitions In question. If
-, mi del not thoroughly understand the
nature of these petitions, I would
1 suggest that you call at the agency
'whenever convenient, when I will
l take pleasure In explaining It to you
, in detail.
"Your early and favorable cons'd
erntlon of this matter will. In my
opinion, be to your best Interest. A
blank is enclosed herewith for your
I use, if desired.
. | "Very respectfully,
1 *'S. A. M. YOUNG.
"Supt, and Special Dist. Agent.
J "P. S.—This only apples to land wlth-
J in the boundary of said project."
| Men who appear to be well posted
, say that the Indians will never sign
I up their lands for the water of the
• j Wapato project. They believe they
_ I are entitled to such water as they
' need for their land and If there Is
sufficient water to Irrigate the SO
acres of an allotment they do not see
' why they should be compelled to give
up a portion of the land. The Idea,
they say, la one which they will never
1 adopt under the present conditions.
In fact, it Is said, there Is a move
-1 ment on foot to have the Wapato
ditch turned over. If possible from the
reclamation service to the Indian
service. The Ind ans have bee.i
■ watching the drainage work in pro
g:ess on the reservation and are ask
ing why it is not possible to dig the
irrigation ditch and pay for it from
tribal funds which would better he
used in that way than allowed fo Pe.
Idle. They are agitating this matter
Caught in the Rain.
1 inuglasville. Tex.—"Five years ago
I was caught in the rain at the wrong
time," writes Edna Rutherford, of
; Douglnsvllle, "and from that time
was taken with dumb chills and fe
vers, and suffered more than I can
| tell. 1 tried everything that I thought
| would help, and had four doctors,
hut got no relief. I took Cardu'. the
woman's tonic. Now I feel better
than in many months." Cardul does
| one thing, and does It well. That's
the seciet of its 00 years of success.
JTry Cardui.
IHOREN'S OPINION
ON SPECIAL SESSION
Legislature Has Not Done Its Con
stitutional Duty This
Decade
Hon. Walker Moren, among other
representatives and senators all over
Ihe state who have been requested by
Utter to give their views In regard
loan extra session of the leglslalue,
said to the Herald representative yes
terday:
'T am heartily in favor of an extra
■anion if it can be decided before
hand what Its deliberations shall b<
confined to; otherwise I do not be
lieve it would be advisable fur the
governor to call such a session, if
congress, on reassembling. should
pass the measure giving us two new
congressmen, It would be necessary
to reapportion the state in accord
ance with their action.
"The state constitution provld-js
that every ten years the legislature
should reapportion the state Into leg
islative districts and this has not been
done for this decade. One of the Im
portant measures that did not become
a law at the. Inst session wns the gen
■ ml road bill, and this should be en
acted If the work of the special
I legislative seasloa could be confined
ile these matters, I would be favor
able to the calling of such a session "
Till-; YAKIMA IIKKMI). WH.PNKSDAY. AIMUIi ft, 1»11.
Coal Miners Strike
ROSI/VN, April 3 —Thre thousand
coal miners employed in the mines of
the Northwestern Improvement com
pany, n subsld ary of the Northern
Pacific raiboad. went on strike today
;as the result of a dlsagreemnt over
! the open shop question. The mines
affected are at Roslyn, Cle Elum,
•lonesville and Ronald.
Midnight in the Ozurks
and yet sleepless Hiram Soranton
of Clay City, 111., coughed and cough
ed. He was in the mountains on the
advice of five doctors, who said he
had consumption, but found no help
in the climate, and started home.
Hearing of Dr. King's New Discovery,
he began to use It. "I believe It sav
ed my life," he writes, "for It made a
new man of me, so that I can now
do good work again. For all lung
d seases, coughs, colds, la g:ippe, as
thma, croup, whooping cough, hay
fever hemorrhages, hoarseness or
quinsy, its the best known remedy.
Price 50c and 11.00. Trial bottle
free. Guaranteed by Clark's Phar
macy.
'DIVORCE COLONY IS
HIIBYJOSEVELT
He States That the Money They
Bring to Reno, Nev., Is
Not Enough
RENO, April 3. —Reno's divorce :
colony was the object of Theodore
Roosevelt's fire today during his prin- j
cipal address In this city delivered t.> i
a crowd of several thousand grouped
I about the courthouse. This Is one
colony which Reno should rid itself
of. he said, and advised the citizens
of Nevada to keep the citizens of
other Seates out of theirs when they!
came for the sole purpose of seeking
divorces. He declared it unwise to
believe that the money they bi ought
was compensation for permitting such
a condition.
Tain ted Money
"You can't afford to have that kind
of money,"
Roosevelt declared that divorce
seekers who come to Nevada are en
deavoring to evade their duty and
such citizens could ne of no material
benefit to the state.
Roosevelt was entertained at din
ner tonight at the home of the N-i-:
: tional Republican Commlttman Flan-j
agan. His car was attached to the
westbound train and he will arrive at
i Sacramento tomorrow. His only ad
dress tomorrow will be at Tehanma.
He will proceed to Portland tomor
row n'ght.
CASTOR! A
For Infants aud Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of CsU^!' t f\^TcUCate/l4
SALVATION ARMY TO
START ITS BUILDING
Brigadier Dubbin Here Today to
Sign Party-Wall Agreements
With Property Owners
Party wall agreements were signed
Tuesday by Brigadier Dubbin of the!
Salvation Army in behalf of that or
ganization, with Messrs. W. W. De
veaux and J. H. Corbett. who own the
property on one side and with A. J.
McLenn who owns ihe property on the
other side of the Army lot on North |
First street. This will constitute an-1
other formal step In the move of the
Army for the erection here of its own
citadel. The building will be of two
stories and will add grea.ly to the
efficiency of the Army In this com
munity. It will become also consider
able of a public institution the ex
isting conditions here demanding some
such place ns the Army proposes and
which can be managed by it, in the
interests of the public, to better ad
vamnge than otherwise. Brigadier
j Dubbin of tho Army Is Its official
head In this state and he comes here
today with especial reference to the
work Indicated above.
Never Out of Work.
The busiest little things ever made
are Dr. King's New Life Pills. Every
Pill is a sugar-coated globule of
health that changes weakness into
strength, languor Into energy, brain
fag into mental power; curing Con
stipation, Headache, Chills, Dyspep
sia. Malaria. Only 25c at Clark's
Pharmacy.
After Grippe
or any Sickness
Vinol Creates Strength
HERE IS PROOF
" After a long attack of Grippe,
Mrs. Vaught seemed unable to re
cover her strength. She was very
weak and had no appetite. VI
NOL rapidly improved her condi
tion and restored her to health. I
sincere!)' recommend its use during
convalescence or any run down
condition."
]ui>gk C. N. Vaught,
Huntsville, Ala.
Miss Adelaide Gamin, of Water
town, Wis., writes, "After a severe
attack of the Grippe, my system
was in a very weakened, nervous,
run-down condition. I took VI
NOL with the best of results,
nnd it made me feel better and
stronger than I have been foryears."
We have never sold in our store
a more valuable health restorer f. r
weak and run down persons thai
\ INOL, and we ask such people in
this vicinity to try VINOL with
the understanding that their money
will Vj returned if it does not do
til .-.c claim for it
EHTOIIJHIC
PAVING LET
City Council Accepts Bids of War
ren Construction Company in
Two Districts
WEST YAKIMA AVENUE
AND PLEASANT AVENUE
These Two Districts Will be Paved
With Bitulithic Material at a
Cost of $2.17 Per Square Yard!
and Local Labor Employed
Rids for the improving of two dls
i trlcts, the West Yakima Avenue Im
piovement district, and the Pleasant
Avenue Improvement district, were
let Monday night by the city to the
j Warren Construction Co., of Port
land, Oregon, that company being the
i lowest bidder on both Jobs, the total
cost of which will be close to $150,
--000.
Before the adoption of the ordin
ance approving these bids, Mayor
Schott asked Mr. Olson, representa
tive of the Warren Constuctlon com
pany, how It was that Salem, Oregon,
was getting the same work done for
*1.55 per square yard, when It cost
I North Yakima $2.17, or 32 cents per
square yard additional.
Mr. Olson explained that Oregon
! cites backed their improvement
i bonds, which Is not done here, and
, the consequence Is that those cities
j ran sell at par or at a premium; while
here the bonds are not worth, to east
; crn bankers, more than 95c. This was
a difference of 5 per cent. There was
la difference of 10 per cent in labor.
I Then too, said Mr. Olsen, the quarry
and the plant of the company Is right
j at the city limits and the cost of dis
tr'buting the material Is much less
than here because of the freight we
have to pay on the material. Figured
all up, these differences of cost. Mr.
Olsen said, totalled* 61 cents, while
they had made the difference In cost
Ito the city only half that. In reply
to a question by Mayor Schott as to
whether he would give local labor a
preference, he said he would ohire
every local man lit to do the work as
long as there was a place to put him.
IHe would employ local labor so long
as It did not handicap the work. He
I also promised to secure a bond In
North Yak'ma.
The bids for the West Yakima Im
provement district follow: Warren
Construction company. Portland,
$131,799.01, with a clause agreeing
to maintain the paving at a cost of
two cents per square yard per year;
Elwood Wiles, Portland, $134,898.81;
Pacific Bridge company, of Portland,
$133,935.32
The bids on the Pleasant Avenue
Improvement district follow \: War
ren Construction company, $16,681.45:
Pacific Bridge company, $16,932.64.
Both Jobs Include the construction
of concrete sidewalks, curbs and gut
ters, with a paving of bitulithlc ma
terial.
Saved His Mother's lilfe.
"Four doctors had given me up,"
writes Mrs. Laura Games, of Avoca,
La., "and my children and all my
friends were looking for me to die,
when my son insisted that I use Elec
tric Bitters. I did so, and they have
done me a world of good. I will al
ways praise them." Electric Bitten
Is a priceless blessing to women
troubled with fainting and dizzy
spe'.ls, backache, headache, weakness
debility, constipation or kidney dis
orders. Use them and gain new
health, strength and vigor. They're
guaranteed to satisfy or money re
funded. Only 50c at Clark's Phar
i macy.
[ORCHARDISTS FEAR
NOCTURNAL COTPIT
Three Methods for Killing it Ad
vocated, One of Which Is Un
practical Though Humorous
The "cotpit," a pest of the peach
tree which first appeared in the Yak
ima valley two years ago, Is reported
by ranchers to be making iis first ap
pearance for this season in the or
chards on the north scope of Nob
Hill
The "cotpit" is a green worm about
half an inch long which attacks the
trees ut night. During the day it
stays in the ground at the foot of
the trees and after dark it crawls
up the trunks and eats the hearts of
Ihe buds and flowers and strips the
leaves.
Since the devastation of the pest
first became apparent two years ago
various means of ridding the orchards
of it have been tried and horticul
turists have adopted two methods:
A strip of cloth bound around the
•runk of ihe tree a few- inches from
the ground at night will be found in
the morning to have protected the
branches and foliage and will be
thickly covered with the worms. Tne
s.rip can be removed and immersed In
<■ nail of hot water to kill the pests
it has collected. Another method is
to spread a mixture of molasses and
bran on the ground around the foot
of the tree which catches the worms
and prevents their escaping into the
ground in the morning.
The pest is said to have damaged
several orchards ill the Yakima val
ley since their appearance here and
orrhardlsts are viewing their coming
this season with alarm.
The "cotpit" a little green worm f
noctur.l habits, which makes Its meals
from the hearts of peach buds, ma
king its yearly debut in orchards near
North Yakima, The cot-pit, accord
ing to those mos familiar with its '
habits, conceals itself in the ground i'
during the day. awaiting darkness to
sally forth and attack the fruit
trees.
To kill it three methods are advo
cated by our leading horticulturists; i
na of the in .-l e.immon methods is i
to tie a chicken to the base of each t
■|■•■ ■ .: d hang an electric tight over t
;t to keep ihe chicken swake The c
c tplt. noting that its watch says half t
p aine, starts for its dinner, t
t Despair and Despondency
No one but a woman can tell the story tn the suffering, the
dcspaii, and the despondency cnd-.ircd by women who carry
a (Inily burden of ill-health and pain hecause of disorders and
derangements of the delicate and important organs that sre
distinctly feminine. The tortures so bravely endured com
pletely upset the nerves it long continued.
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription is a positive cure foe
weakness and disease ol the t. iiiinino organism.
IT MAKES WEAK WOHEN STRONO,
k. SICK WOMEN WELL.
jV\ It allays inflammation, heals ulceration and soothes pain.
f, J It tones and builds up the nerves. It 6ts for wifehood
3Bg und motherhood. Honest medicine dealers sell it, and
S—— ' ' have nothing to urge upon you as ''just ac good."
It is non-secret, non-alcoholic and has a record of forty years of cores.
Ask Your Ni ioniums. They probably know of some of its many cures.
If you want a book that tells all ahout woman's diseases, and how to cure
them a home, send 21 one-cent stamps.to Dr. Pierce to pay cost of mailing
only, and he will send you a free copy of his great thousand-page illustrsted
Common Sense Medical Adviser—revised, up-to date edition, in paper covers.
In handsome cloth-hindin"?,, 31 stamps. Address Dr. R.V. Pierce, llulfulo, N.Y.
THE REVIVAL OF TIIE LACE MANTLE
Anything more graceful and distinguished than the loosely draped
mantle of rare old lace could scarcely be imagined. Women possessing
heirlooms of this sort are getting them out now and wearing them as
light theatre and restaurant wraps. This beaut'ful Chantilly lace mantle
has been matched by an airy hat of shirred black net witli aigrette trim
ming; and these black accessories, with a frock of pink chiffon over
mauve satin, are most effective.
TREES TREES
i ——— ———^.=^^^=^=^=
100,000 Winesap, 100,000 Jonathan, 30,000 Rome Beauty,
Delicious and Wagner, 20,000 Pear, 200,000 Apple Seedlin?,
50,000 Peach trees.
Address all letters to
Tim Kelly
Wapato, Wash.
You Can Make Money
IN THE GREAT
WASHTUCNA VALLEY
Located in the most fertile part of Washington, 80 miles
southeast of Spokane, on the S. P. & S. Ry.
HIGH GRADE FRUIT LAND
with perpetual water right.
NO CASH PAYMENT
required until you have lived on the land six years. Get par
ticulars. Send the coupon.

PalOUSe IrrJOatiOn Gentlemen: Please send
„ ■ particulars about your fruit
a Power Co. &*>
501 Eagle Block,
SPOKANE, WASH.
I You can't sow thistles ,md A*am\ W\ ImLTHE COUGH
I raVr-seaal^T*j££^ andCU RE the LUNGS
■ grow exactly ATtssssmmf Wm. *————-—-^- (»W IWW3
■ you expect and in j4s\Wammmm\mm. A Wkmamm mlmTm, Z - "'
I r withDß KINC <
■ tionnever <-' <^sJK^^^ '" •l^«l«Bmi I*l %|
'2S§3^ MEWDISCOVERY
■ ArA^m\.^JtyJSm.w Ar exix-rience >«n#OUCiK f „- -
**q3^^ nikeiii FORI wi*!!*.? li*K* 50*A$inn
■r**K'*«?'BPA <*7sr 1 lahle. For sale '""VCLDS IPtoisi tJSrYtJ^
W -M? ' ' wviire. Fern. I 7~ **9 B TB,AI B0TTlt""
•*? Dm. rrasY « co.. I^^^^^^^W^CTiSS^a
Thereupon'the chicken catches it on
the way and cats it.
Another method is to cover the
ground at tho base of the tree with
molasses. The cotpit gets its feet
tangled ii]) in the sticky stuff and
-tarves to death.
Among the transfers recorded at the
office of the county auditor Monday
was a contract between William Ar
thur Harrison to Tony Deßarber on
the east half of the southeast quarter
of section 14. township 10 north,
range 22 east W. M. The considera
tion ia $25,000.
POLKS GAZETTEER
A Business Directory of each
City. Town and Village i n Or
egon and Washing-ton, giving
a Descriptive Sketch of each
place. Location, Shipping Fa
cilities and a Classified Direc
tory of each Business and
Profession.
R. It POMS * CO., liic.
Seattle, Wash.

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