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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, September 25, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1912-09-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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TWO
STATE FAIR IS OPENED;
DISPLAYS ARE COMMENDED
(Continued from first pags)
Mr. Monroe began the work in his
department yesterday by the stock
judging contest by students and breed
ers and the announcement of the win
ners will be made today.
Electrical Display Educational
The electrical department Is a new
feature of the fair and will prove one
of the main attractions because of Its
novelty. The display is housed in a
tent directly east of the Woman's
building. Electric lighting, heating,
cooking and every device of use in the
household will be demonstrated by
experts in connection with this depart
ment. It has proved one of the most
attractive exhibits at the fairs on the
circuit this year and the full show
will be displayed in the tent this week.
Yakima Industries Featured
Machinery hall displays, the indus
trial exhibit and the available space is
given over to North Yakima firms
that have fitted up booths for show
ing their wares. The machinery used
in connection with the horticultural
industry will attract the widest at
tention.
Bee ami Honey Exhibit
The bee and honey exhibit is in the
hall with the dairy products show.
Superintendent C. A. Beardsley has
assembled what Professor H. F. Wil
son, of Oregon Agricultural College,
says is the the best exhibit he has seen
and he comes here direct from the
Oregon State Fair where he was judge
in this department. The Washington
Honey Producers association has oc
operated to make the display and the
result speaks for the value of co
operation. Prof. Wilson will begin to
Judge the display this morning.
Amusement Features
Crawford's North Yakima band is
furnishing the music for the fair from
a pavilion directly in front of the
grandstand. A number of free attrac
tion, acrobatic and gymnastic in their
nature are interspersed with the race
program. Several side show attrac
tions are on the ground to furnish en
tertainment for the visitors.
Manual Training Featured
The features of the work In the
educational building is in the display
of manual training work. Superin
tendent George Le Vesconlc has gath
ered a very representative display
from the schools in Yakima valley
and to this will be added the King
county exhibit which State Superin
tendent H. B. Dewey has promised
will be in place this morning. The
-schools presenting displays of school
work are Grandview. Ellensburg,
Toppenish and North Yakima.
Dairy Products Show Light
The dairy products show is light
hut equal to that of last year. The
interest for the week will center in
the dairy cow contest which vvill be
gin Thursday. Superintendent L. W.
Hanson reports that he has four Hol-
Btelns, two Ayershires and one
Guernsey entered for tho competi
tion.
APPLE PACKING CONTEST
Eleven Swifl Packers Will Compete
. ioi- Association's Prize ut Fair
Grounds Today
The apple packing contest vvill be
the. feature at the fair today. There
ere eleven entries for the contest,
four of thm being women. Each con
testants vvill have to pack five boxes
of apples and the department ex
pects to furnish 100 boxes of apples
for them to select from for making
the pack.
The packing contest has been under
the supervision of Harry E. Brown
who has selected as judges, Hugh
Pelkey, George Bedker and J. G.
Hillver. The judges will grade on
the basis of 20 per cent for height of
ends, 20 per cent for alignment, 20
per cent for bulge, 2 0 per cent on
fullness and 20 per cent for speed.
Thirty minutes or under for the five
boxes will be. considered perfect.
_l Tits_t_ur lady entrants for the
r—Ci'-wi-e'st arc Misses Ruth Eastman*.
Mrytle Bullock, and Pearl Colton and
Mrs. .Bullock, all of Nob hill. The
men arc Lee Johnson and Ed Memy,
«if Kairv ievv; Lyle Michelaon, "Happy"
Klncilld, and Tom Collins, of the
Horticultural Union, A J, Woodcock
from Perry's warehouse and Frank
Bellinger.
The contest will be held at twelve
-o'clock today at the end of machinery
hail. The prize is $15 for first and
-|lv tor second.
STOCK JUDGING CONTESTS
Students anil Breeders Compote for
Prizes for Judging Live stock
The stock judging contest for stud
ents and breeders was given In tha
stock judging ring yesterday after
noon and proved a very attractive
feature to those interested in the
competition. The breeders contested
for a silver trophy cup and the
young men for a silver cup for first
prize, $10 for second and $5,110 for
third prize.
The contest consisted in placing
the order of merit one ring of three
draft horses, one ring of three beef
cattle, one ring of three dairy cows,
one lot of three mutton sheep, and
one lot of three hogs.
After the entrants for the contest
Jiad judged their animals and made
their awards their work was review
ed by other judges, and the ruling
•Judges reviewed the merits of the re
spective animals and made the com
petition educational for the competi
tor** The reviewing judges were A. L.
Pierde, of Zillah, for the horses; Joe
Turner, of Wapato, for the beef cat
t tie, tbid the mutton sheep, h. C.
for the hogs, and A- Stone,
pf Reqrnon, Wash., and />. H Looney,
pf Jefferson, Oregon, for the dairy
Cattle. x
L The young men competing were. W.
If •, Domes, Park Hanks, W. B. Sum-
I mers, Dorsey Llnbarger, and Wareen
I Lincoln.
11 The breeders were W. H. Clev eland,
of Gresham, Oregon, E. W. Hahn, of
Jefferson, Oregon.
The results of the competition wfll
be announced today.
GOOD RACING FEATURES
I Fine List of Hlrscs Ready to Face
the Post; 2:J2 Trot Today
i The first day's racing card was
, light at the fair but Secretary Pace
i announces that he will fill all the
others and give the fair visitors a
j good racing program each day of the
rmieting. The feature yesterday was
ithe Yakima Valley Road race in
which Lovenstein's "Grant N" won
I from a field of four in straight
I heats. The other two numbers on
! the card were a seven-eights dash,
won by Jack Payne, and a mile purse
race won by C. E. Emmett's Lady
McNally.
The officials presiding at the track
insure the public of a square game
for the vveek. H. E. Woods 1s the
starting judge and S. J. Coleman, C.
J. DA Vise and Sheriff J. W. Day
judges on winners, while Matt Will
lams, Robert Pryor and Fred Chand
ler are time keepers.
Following Is the summary of yes
terday's races:
First race—Yakima Valley Roai
race, two in three heats; purse $150 —
Grant N, first; Indian Hal and Rose
T--, second; Billy S., third.
Time: 2:32V4
Second Race—Five-eighth mile,
purse $200 —Short Cut. first; Ravara,
second; Jack Payne, third. Time
-1:00.
Third race—One mile, purse $200
—Lady McNally, first; Sorrowful,,
second; Johnstown, third. Time, 1:42.
Entries for Today's Races
There will be four races on the
card today headed by the 2:12 trot
for which there are four entries. An
additional race may be put on the
card before the time for today's meet.
First race, 5% furlongs, selling,
purse $200 —Bummer Second; Yellow-
Foot, Lofty Heywood, Cruzola.
Second race, Hive-eighth mile, Se
attle selling, purse $200 —San Fran
cis, Maitemas, Judge Walton, Special
Delivery.
Third race, 2:12 trot, purse $750 —
Harrt T., Heartwood, Lida Carter,
Zomdell, Doc McKinney.
Fourth race, one-fourth mile sell
ing, purse $100 —Short Cut, Nellie
Groth, Annie, Rose Sweet, Beauty,
Seattle Day
A large delegation of business men
from Seattle will arrive in North
Yakima this morning to take part in
Seattle Day exhibits at the fair.
The committee which vvill meet the
Seattle contingent this morning at 8
o'clock consists of Perrin Dunn, H. H.
Bowen, Leigh Foror, Alexander Miller,
W. A. Bell and H. L. Kingman. As
the party will leave again at four
o'clock in the afternoon, no formal
entertainment will be attempted.
Word was received last night that
the Japanese aviator, scheduled to
appear ut the fair would be unable to
get here because of an aeroplane ac
cident at Gransvllle.
ANTIQUE ART TREASURE
Experts Agree Upon Its Origin But
Unable to Give Probable Ago
Among the exhibits attracting
much attention in the woman's build
ing at the State fair this year Is an
ancient catafalque or funeral canopy,
the property of J. A. Moore, of Se
attle.
This beautiful specimen of ancient
art has been handed down from
mother to daughter In Mrs. Moore's
family for many generations, and is
said to have been a wedding present
to her great great grandmother, its
history being tradition.
Curators of the Boston museum of
fine arts and the Metropolitan Mu
seum of New York, to wnom it has
been submitted, venture no positive
opinion as to its age, but agree that
it Is ofi either Egyptian or Persian
origin and that is of genuine mummy
silk, the coloring of which has for a
long time been a lost art.
It is about two yards square and is
believed to be the largest piece of
embioii'.ery of its kind in existence,
the only other piece known to exist
being only about a foot square. Ex
perts place the value of this ancient
treasure at from five thousand to
thirty thousand dollars.
Following are the entries in the
livestock department, completed up to
Friday night:
Horse Division
Pen-heron —Amateur breeders—-E.
B. Coppock, Ellensburg. Washington;
Stanley Coffin, North Yakima.
Pei'cheion—Professional importers'
disss-—J. .\l. Cuurtright, Yakima City,
Washington; Oeo. Woodward, Mab
ton, Wash.
Roadsters, trotters and pacers—W.
R. Benhain, North Yakima, Wash.
English Shire—C. A. Houghton,
Mabton, Wash.; Geo. Woodward,
Mabton, Wash.
Belgians—Geo. Woodward, Maoton,
Wash.
German or French coach horses—
L. W. Taylor, Cle Elum, Wash.
Draft norses in harness—-E. B
Coppock, Ellensburg, Wash.
Grade Draft Horses- —Cascade Lum.
ber Company, North Yakima, Wash.;
Fred A. Cleman, Selah, Wash.; J. W.
Faiiiiun, North Yakima, Wash.; Nor
man Loch, Toppenish, Wash.; T. C
Slater, Toppenish, Wash.
Jacks, Jennets and Mules —J. W.
Kuiiiiiii), North Yakima, Wash.
Shetland Ponies —Dr. Green __ Son,
North Yakima, Wash.; Mrs. May C
Hamley. North Yakima, Wash ; Mrs.
L. B. Ness, North Yakima. Wart.
i an'. Division
Shorthorns —A. 1). Dunn, Wapato,
Wash.
Hereford*—George Chandler, Ba
ker. Oregon.
THE YAKIMA HERALD, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 25,, 1912
Galloways—Delos Wesley, Freewa
ter, Oregon; I_ G. Wesley, Preewater,
Oregon.
Red Polled—F. H. Porter, HaUey,
Oregon.
Holsteins—H. C. Davis, Granger,
Wash.; A. C. Mills, Perry, Wash.;
Wm. Todd, North Yakima, Wash.;
Joseph Tyson, North Yakima, Wash.;
Wm. Bishop, Ch'.macum, Wash.; J. P.
& E. B. Marks, Ahtanum.
Jerseys—E. J. Huffman, Jefferson,
Oregon; Burt Pease, Ellensburg,
Wash.; J. B. Earl, Sunnyside.
Ayrshlres—Walter J. Domes. Mc-
Coy, Oregon; Willowmoor Farms,
Redmond, Wash.
Guernseys—E. J. Huffman, Jelfer
son, Oregon; D. H. Looney, Jefferson,
Oregon.
Fat Cattle—George Chandler, Ba
ker. Oregon; A. D. Dunn, Wapato,
Wash.
Sheep Division
Dorset Horns—W. H. Cleveland,
Gresham, Oregon; C, E. Cleveland,
Gresham, Oregon.
Shropshires—Firanki Brown, Carl
ton, Oregon.
Hampshlres—Willamette L. & S.
Company, Corvallis, Oregon. •
Southdowns—Frank Brown, Carl
ton, Oregon; J. G. S. Hubbard, Cor
vallis, Oregon. >
Oxford Downs—C. P. Kizer, Cor
vallis, Oregon.
Cotswolds—David Kleby, MoMinn
ville, Oregon.
Lincolns—Oregon P. B. L. Associa
tion. Corvallis, Oregon.
Swine
Berkshires—C. E. Barrows, Crab
tree, Oregon; Barrows & Davenport,
Crabtree, Oregon; A. D. Hudson, Tan
gent, Oregon; P. A. Slmonson, North
Yakima, Wash.
Chester White—Ed Schoel, Albany,
Oregon.
Duroc-Jersey—Jas. C. Berry, North
Yakima, Wash.; W. R. White, Mab
ton, Wash.
Essex—W. H. Cleveland, Gresham,
Oregon.
Hampshires—W. J. Domes, McCoy,
Oregon.
Poland Chinas—L. H. Linbarger>
North Yakima, Wash.; Taylor _z
Kelso, North Yakima, Wash.
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER'S
CAS TOR I A
Dining' Apart
Intimate Friend —You're doing your
own cooking now, are you, Beryl?
Young Bride —Yes; exclusively my
own. jt?everly—er—takes his meals
at a restaurant. —Chicago Tribune.
An "Appreciation"
A young lady who had returned
from a tour through Italy with her
father informed a friend that he liked
all the Italian cities, but most of all
he loved Venice.
"Ah, Venice, to be sure!" said the
friend. "I can readily understand that
your father would like Venice, with
its gondolas, and St. Mark's, and
Michelangelos."
"Oh, no," the young lady inter
rupted, "it wasn't that. He liked it
because he could sit in the hotel and
(lsh from the window."
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER'S
C A STOR I A
Baltic-Scarred Humor
"There is a lot of humor, real hu
mor, to be found on a battlefield,"
said General Nelson A. Miles at a din
ner one evening. -'I remember the
case of a retreat which was really a
rout.
"In this retreat the commanding
general, as he galloped along like the
wind, turned to an aide, who was urg
ing his horse to the limit, and asked:
" 'Who are our rear guard?'
"The aide, without the slightest
hesitation, replied:
" 'Those who have the worst
horses, sir.' "
SWAT 'EM!
An American girl is the first woman
to fly over the English channel. And
speaking of flies, are you a member ot
the swatting crusade? If not. Join
Everybody's dojng it. Doing what'
Swatting flies, nnd if you would live ti
lie healthy, wealthy and wise you'c
better get into the ranks.
If some one told you that that deli
clous apple pie was Inoculated wit'
typhoid germs, how quickly you wool*
push it away in fear and disgust, am
yet you nonchalantly shoo off th
gerray fly that Is crawling around It
crust and consume It with relist.
There's danger In that p'e. There'>
death In that fly. Swat him!
Watch your homes. Burn the un
necessary rubbish and wasie as soon
ns possible. Keep scrupulously clean
Don't dump dirt; destroy It with
cleansing fires. One of the easiest
ways Is to start the children swatting
OfTer tbe one who kills the greatest
numlier of the pests n little rewnrd at
the end of the summer, and you won'i
need to iniy any sticky paper or poison
stuff.
Flies are prolific Each one you hit
means the death of Its hundreds ot
descendants You do many harder
things to prevent disease. Why not
take this in hand early in the season
and not run any risk? Begin yont
swatting now. -Isabel Woodman Waiti
in Coos County Democrat
Best Drugs Needed.
Be sure that nil drugs and chemical'
used in killlnc flies are fresh and pure
otherwise rest-Its may not be satisfm
tory.
A Voice in I In- Dark
He —If i should kiss y°u, what
would happen?
She- 1 abould call lather.
Hi —Then 1 won't do it.
SI Mm father's In Europe—Lip
pincott's Mag:.zinc.
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER'S
C_ A « T O F9 i a.
A SWORD OF HONOR.
it Was ths Mssns ef Betraying Mar
thai Nsy te Death.
A saber of honor brought Marshal
Ney t» dishonor snd death. Whn Na
poleon entered Cairo ou July 22,
1793, he was presented with three
sworda sf honor richly inlaid with pre
dons stones. He brought them back
to Europe, and In 1802 he gave one to
Ney and another to Murat, keeping
tbe third for himself.
Ney received his at an imperial re
ception. The sword passed from one
to another of those present, among
whom was a young subaltern of the
Auvergne regiment. When Napoleon
escaped from Elbe Ney left tbe king
and took sides with his former chief.
After tbe allies entered Paris Ney
made preparations to get out of the
country, but bis wife and a friend per
suaded bim that there was really no
danger, and he decided to remain In
Franca Then came the order for his
arrest He fled to a castle In the pos
session of some friends and succeeded
in reaching it without his presence be
ing known.
One day, feeling tired, be threw him
self on a couch, Drat taking off his ori
ental sword, which be always wore out
of affection for the emperor. Hearing
voices, he sprang up and hurriedly left
the room, forgetting bis sword. A min
ute later a party of women and men
entered tbe room, one of them being
the young subaltern of the Auvergne
regiment, now a'colonel. He at once
recognized tbe sword and, calling 1 In
some gendarmes, proceeded to search
the premises.
Finding that he was discovered, Ney
gave himself up quietly. On Dec. 7,
1816, the marshal, whose sobriquet was
the Bravest of the Brave, the hero of
a hundred battles, was shot Scarcely
two months after tbe owner of the
second sword, Murat bad met his fata
in tbe same way.
HE BORROWED MONEY.
And Yet He Hsd More Cash In Bsnk
Thsn He Could Use.
One morning last year I sat in the
office of the head of a very large busi
ness, one of the shrewdest men 1
know. His cashier came In and laid
on his desk a report of the cash in
the bank. The amount exceeded $400.
--000.
"That's a pretty big balance," said
my friend to his clerk. "It's much
more than we need In this business.
But we have borrowed no money for
several months, so I wish you would
send to each of our banka a note for
$100,000."
When the clerk went out I express
ed surprise at this action. For a man
to borrow $200,000 when he had more
money than he could use seemed to
me a wasteful proceeding.
"I do it," he. said "to keep my credit
alive I want the banks accustomed
to lending me money. I want them
to regard a good line of credit as a
regular thing with me. Some time 1
may need it, and when I do I want to
have it ready and waiting. An estab
lished credit is a big asset and the
only way to get and keep it is to con
stantly employ it."
I have thought of that action a good
many times since. I had always prid
ed myself on not borrowing money.
And I paid cash on the spot for every
thing that 1 bought. I looked upon
people who bought things on credit as
rather poor financiers.
But a few months ago I wanted
some money -a amall amount and for
only a month. I went to a bank
where I had kept a deposit for over
fifteen years, and they asked me to
deposit good bonds as collateral to the
full amount of the loan. My friend
could borrow by simply signing a
note. I had to give ample security.—
Matson Hale in National Monthly.
Twin Gods ef War and Melody.
How do i.tatesmen get themselves
Into the frame of mind to declare war
According to a popular German story,
the method in Bismarck's case in 1866
was one that would hardly be suspect
ed. His subordinate Kendell was an
expert pianist and. as Sir Mountstuart
Grant DufT puts it, "used, it is said,
to fulfill toward him the function
which David fulfilled toward Saul."
On one evening Bismarck waa unusual
ly moody, and Kendell surpassed him
self at the piano. "Thank you, my
dear Kendell." said Bismarck finally;
"you have soothed me and done me so
much good. My mind is made up; we
shall declare war against Austria."
Foreseeing a Possible Dangsr.
Confidential Lawyer—ln this Invss
tigatton yon purpose carrying on, as
to what your enemies have got up
their sleeves, you will need a compe
tent detective, I presume. Trust Mag
nate—Yes, but not too competent. I
don't want one that will go prying
Into our own private affairs.—Chicago
Tribune.
An Admiral's Warning.
Admiral de Vlvonne while crossing
the Rhine at Tolhuys noticed his horse
stumbling when 1n midstream. "Would
you drown an admiral In fresh wa
ter?" he shouted to his steed.
To complain of destiny is only to ex
pose our own feebleness of soul.—Mac
terlinck.
The Best Fly Poison.
The most highly recommended fly
BOlson Is formalin ml\ed with sweet
nllk and water In the proportion of
eight teaapoonfuls of formalin to a
quart of tbe mixture. Such a poison
is not fatal to human beings. Break a
small nick in the edge of a bottle's
mouth, fill the bottle with the solution
and stand it, inverted, in a saucer.
I
TOMB IN A fOWEfI.
A Remarkable Edifice, the Whim of V
Wealthy Tes Planter.
Near ths well known sesport of
Southampton, England, there la a re
markaWs edifice known ss Petersen's
lower. Tbe erection is sll tbe more sin
gular because It marks tbe burying
place of a certain John Petersen, a
wealthy tes planter.
Tbe man appears to have been rath
er an eccentric individual, and in or
der ta prove to the world his belief in
concrete as a building material set
about tbe construction of this great
tower. The building took many years
to complete, but is entirely of con
crete and by the time tbe final layers
had been placed bad reached an alti
tude of more than 300 feet. It la about
forty years since tbe tower was erect
ed, snd Its present condition la certain*
ly a Justification of tbe faitb of tbe
builder.
As has been Indicated. Petersen left
Instructions that his body should be
placed under the tower, and this was
accordingly carried out. Another de
sire that tbe chamber at the summit
should contain a light was defeated by
tbe firm stand which Trinity House.
-tbe lighthouse authority, took on the
matter. Such an illumination wonld
hare been visible for miles out to sea
and would naturally have proved very
misleading to sailors.—Scientific Amer
ican.
PULLING THE COURT'S LEG.
A Practice the English Judge Did His
Beat to Discourage.
The following remarkable judgment
was delivered some years ago by a
magistrate in one of the English colo
nies:
"Pacbua Is hereby charged with hav
ing on tbe llth of January followed
tbe court on its rising and while said
court was in the act of mounting into
its buggy came from behind and, seiz
ing the court's dangling leg. tbe other
foot being on the step, forcibly pulled
back tbe court, frightened the horse
md nearly caused an accident. The
reason alleged for this by accused is
that he wanted to hear tbe result of an
application of his. Tho practice by pe
titioners of pulling the courts by the
legs is one that should be discouraged.
Accused only says he is a poor man,
admitting the truth of the complaint.
He Is sentenced to one month's rigor
ous imprisonment."
Strange to relate, the lieutenant gov
ernor of the province on reading this
sentence felt it necessary to intimate
to the magistrate that neither the sen
tence itself nor the peculiar phraseolo
gy in which it was couched was calcu
lated to meet with approval from minds
running In legal grooves.
Berne and Its Bears.
Berne is surrounded by the blue
green river Aare. and seven bridges
cross into the picturesque suburbs; tbe
Tiew of the Alps is one of the finest
to be had. One may walk through the
streets of Berne, writes an American
visitor, and find constant surprises.
The odd fountains will be observed
with interest They were mostly built
in the sixteenth century. There are a
number of public institutions worth a
visit—the historical museum, museum
of industry and the museums of art
and nature; several libraries and the
public gardens, which contain the great
bear pit so universally known, to say
nothing of the quaint gates and the
headquarters of the Postal union.
Bears have been kept on public exhibi
tion in Berne since 1480 in commemo
ration of the killing of one by the
Duke of Zahrlngen on the site of the
town.
When ths Guitar Arrived.
The advent of the English guitar In
the eighteenth century caused the dis
appearance of bandores, poliphants and
similar wire strung instruments, or.
rather, it supplanted them. for. owing
to the use of fingers, the English guitar.
though smaller, could be used for ac
companying the voice as well as for
solo performances. Tbe Instrument,
which had a decorative appearance, is
frequently depicted In the portraiture
of the eighteenth century. It was
made In various sizes, two of the
smaller "to be managed by young
ladies from seven to ten years of age.
the other by ladies of ten and up
ward."
Fisii Delusions.
There are two popular delusion*.
about fish—one that they cannot live
out of water and the other that tbe.v
can live In any pure water, the food
supply taking care of itself. As a mat
ter of fact, there are fish In Africa
which, having to exist in absolutely
dry rivers for a portion of the year.
have developed lungs, while in many
an amateur's aquarium fish cannot live
in the water provided owing to lack
of food.
Suspicious.
"Very suspicious man. they say."
"Very. Bought a dictionary last
week, and now he's counting the words
to see if it contains as many as the
publishers claim."
True Courage.
True eournpe has so little to do with
anger that there lips always the
Strongest suspicion agnlnst It where
this passion is highest True courage
Is cool and culm.
Cheerful.
"She's of a very cheerful disposition.
Isn't she?"
"Yes. Indeed She even sings while
washing dishes."—Detroit Free Press
There are few things reason can dis
cover with so ninch certainty and
ease as its own InsutUciency.— Collier
i
RANCHERS UK
BEADYJO STORE
Apples, Potatoes and Other Crops
Will Not Be Placed on a
Falling Market
ALL AVAILABLE SPACE IS
TAKEN FOR ORCHARD CROP
Hop Harvest Is About Completed
and Samples Have Been Sent to
the Eastern Dealers — Some
Small Local Sales
Preparations for storing are being
made by growers in almost all the de
partments in which Yakima is par
ticularly interested. There is no mar
ket, at this time, which looks suffici
ently attractive to those who are
growers of crops to warrant them in
selling at going prices. The result Is
that many are preparing for the fu
ture so that they can hold or sell aa
they choose, but will not be forced
to sell.
It is apparent at this time that
three or four thousand boxes of
apples will be placed in storage at
Yakima to be taken out later. All
the available cold storage in the es
pecially constructed plants will be
used and the cellars and ranch stor
age houses vvill be filled with boxed
fruit. Storage facilities, instead of
being adequate for caring for a
quarter or a third of the crop, are
not sufficient for handling an eighth,
it Is said, so that there will be as big
a lot to dispose of thie fall as ever
before and consequently, it is urgej,
much more will be held.
Potatoes and May
Potato growers are preparing to
pit and the hay men are looking for
some method of disposing of their
crop that will bo better than selling
it at the market quotations. Pres
ent indications arc that a great many
head of stock will be fed in this val
ley this fall. If hay prices are low in
Oregon and Idaho as in other seasons
some animals which it is planned to
bring into this valley will be left
where they are or near'to shipping
points in other sections. Prospects,
however, are that feeding will lie
very general in Yakima.
Hops Under Cover
Yakima hops are practically all un
der cover. Picking operations are
going forward in some of the yards
but the bulk of the crop has been
harvested and housed, samples have]
been taken and sunt east and in sonic'
instances returns have been heard
from them. The fYakima crop thlsl
year, as has heretofore been state!,'
Is large in quantity and Superior nij
quality.
Taking advantage of the good
w ather .and the character of tli-i i
roads, many of the yard owners are J
hauling in their bales for storage at!
North Yakima. It is reported that
McNeff Brothers and Guy Grafton
have each purchased small quantities
of hops here, but no price has been
announced and it is the statement of
growers that no price has been lixed
for Yakima as yet.
Oregon Crop
Of the Oregon crop, a report from
that state, which says that with the
exception of small lots here and there
the crop has been harvested and
housed also saya:
'•The size of the Oregon crop is
yet to be accurately determined, but
the chances are that it will run little
above or below the present general
estimate—lls,ooo bales. In quality
the 1912 output compares fairly well
with those of recent years, according
to the samples of the new crop thus
far received by local dealers. A por
tion of the crop of course is moldy
and otherwise inferior, but it is be
lieved that close to 80,000 bales of
this year's growth will grade as
choice to prime. This estimate, how
ever, is subject to revision, but in any
event the portion of this year's crop
that will pass muster as good to
choice vvill probably equal the total
output of last season."
Strawberries and quinces are the
latest Yakima crop to put in an ap
pearance on the local market. John
Johnson, a rancher of the Selah, has
brought to the city within the past
few days a number of crates of fine
berries and others have come from
other sources. These berries are
selling at fifteen cents a box. The
quinces, which are a fine crop this
season and which are selling locally
are bringing the growers about two
cents a pound.
General market quotations are as
follows:
General Quotations
Yakima Best, per sack $1.30
Minnesota Blend, hard wheat ..$1.35
Prosser flour, per sack $1.351
Washington hard wheat flour . . g1.301
Kennewick B***rt, patent flour ..$1.30
Alfalfa, ton, wholesale . .$7.50@59.00
Wheat hay, per ton .. .$9.00® $10.00
Timothy hay. per ton $9 to $12
Potatoes, per ton $8.00 to $11.00
Fruits, Vegetables, Groceries, Retail
Creamery butter, lb . . 40c, 2 for 75c
Ranch butter, pound 300
Eggs, per dozen 36c
Cheese, Wisconsin, pound 25c
Brick cheese, pound 30c
Imported Swiss cheese, pound . . .40c
Limburger cheese,* pound 25c
Oregon cheese 26c
Dill pickles, dozen 20c
Grapes, basket 16c
Lemons, dozen 300
Bananas, dozen 30c and ISe
Oranges, dozen 26c, 40c and ">oc;
California grape fruit, each 10c
Turnips, per bunch 5c
On 1 n Peppers, per pound iV-ic
Cabbages, pound 3c
Cauliflower, head 15c to 26c
Cucumbers 3 for 6c
Tomatoes, per lb sc, 6 for 25c
Artichokes 10c
Carrots, per bunch 6c
Green corn, per dozen 15c I
latrine beans, ncr lb. ..i_c 2 for iici
I Sweet spuds 4 lbs 280
New spuds, per cwt 90e
Lettuce, per head 60
Canteloupes 60
Watermelons, each 10c to 30c
Squash, summer, each 5 to 10c
Hubbard squash, per lb 8c
Pumpkin, each 10® 15c
Huckleberries, per lb ..15c, 3 for SSc
Celery, per head 60 and 100
Walnuts, per pound SSc
Almonds, per pound 26c
Hickory nuts, per pound 25c
Pecans, per pound 26c
Brazils, per pound .250
Hazel nuts, per pound 25c
Sugar, 14 pounds for $1.00
Meat—Prices Paid Producers
Ducks, alive, per lb 10c
Live hogs, pound 7c to 7 *_o
Creased hogs, pound 9%c to l ro
Calves, per pound loc_> 120
Mutton, sheep (alive) lb ...4c to 4->4o
Dressed mutton, pound . .X.ie to Oo
Beef, cow, per 100 $4.50 to $6.00
Steer, hundred $5.25@56.7t
Dressed cows, pounds . . . .8 V_e@9 V_c
Dressed steers, pound 10c® 110
Spring chickens, per lb 12Ho
Old chickens, per lb .....9c
Lard, 10-pound can $1.60
Hams, per pound 170
Bacon, per pound 18c®20c
Fish. Retail
Salmon, per pound .....16s
Halibut, per pound 13.40
Smelt, per pound ....13He
Trout, per pound ....25a
Perch, per pound U%c
Kippered Salmon, per pound... ,20c
Eastern Oysters, per qt ,75c
Olympian Oysters, per at......1.00
Clams in shell, per pound .6c
Clams, open, per quart 35c
CHARGES FOLLOWED
LOS ANGELES EXPLOSION
John J. and James B. McNamara
Included in Indicements But
Both Are Serving Terms in
San Quentin Prison
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Sept. 28.—
Charged with complicity in the so
called "dynamiting conspiracy," ftfty
one men, present or former officials
of labor unions, are to appear for
trial before Judge Albert B. Anderson
and a jury in the federal court of this
district on October 1.
Indicted under a federal statuts
forbidding the transportation of ex
ploisives on passenger trains, the de
fendants are alleged to have been
concerned in a nation-wide plot to de
stroy the property of contractors em
ploying non-union ironworkers, cul
minating in the explosion of the Los
Angeles Times building, which cost
twenty-one lives.
Fifty-Four Indicted
Fifty-four were indicted hy tha I
grand jury in its report of February
6 last, but of this number John J. and
[ James B. McNamara are in San Quen
tin prison, Cal„ and J. J. McCray, a
I former member of the e.xecutiva
1 board of the International Association
of Bridge and structural Ironworkers,
jhas not been found by tho federal au
thorities.
.Most of the defendants are or have
been connected with the ironworkers*
[association, which, "'since 11)05, has
been engaged in a struggle with ths
National Erector;.' association, an or
ganization of structural steel and iron
contractors employing non-union
workmen. Members of this employ
ers' association suffered loss from
more than one hundred explosions
from 1905 to 1911.
Following the arrest of John J. Mc-
Namara, secretary-treasurer of the
ironworkers' association, at its head
quarters in this city, and the arrest of
James B. McNamara and Ortie E.
McManigal In Detroit, in connection
with the Los Angeles Times explosion,
presentments were made to the fed
eral grand jury of this district that
officials of the. ironworkers' associa
tion and other labor unions had been
concerned in a conspiracy to intimi
date employers of unorganized labor
by a systematic destruction of their
property.
McManigal's Confession
Ortie McManigal's confession, In
which he related that he had been
employed by the McNamara brothers
and Herbert S. Hockln, acting secre
tary-treasurer of the Ironworkers' as
sociation, to dynamite bridges and
buildings in course of construction by
non-union contractors, was the basis
of the government's inquiry. He is to
be the principal witness for the gov
ernment in the forthcoming trial. A
mass of letters and other records,
seized in a raid on the offices of the
Ironworkers' association, also will be
offered as evidence of a general con
spiracy secretly to convey dynamite
and nitro-glycerin from coast to coast
in a campaign against employers of
unorganized ironworkers.
Most prominent among the defend
ants are Frank M. Ryan, president of
the International Association of
Bridge and Structural Ironworkers;
Herbert 8- Hockln, acting secretary
treasurer and the alleged head of the
"dynamiting crew," John T. Butler,
of Buffalo, first vice-president, and
Michael J. Young, of Boston, and
Phillip A. Cooley, of New Orleans,
members of the executive board.
Mostly ironworkers
Business agents and secretaries of
local ironworkers' unions throughout
the country, alleged to have been im
plicated in the illegal transportation
of explosives from state to state,
make up the greater part of the list
of defendants, but officials of o*her
unions also are indicted. They a..*
Olaf A. Tveltmoe, secretary of the
Building Trades Council of California;
William K. Benson, former president
of the Detroit Federation of Labor;
Clarence R. Dowd, organizer for ths
International Association of Ma
chines; Hiram Clins of Muncle, Ind.,
organized for the Association of Car
penters and Joiners, ami Spurgeon P.
Meadows, business agent for the Car--*
penters and joiners' union of India*
spolous.
United States Senator John W.
Kern Is to be chief counsel for the
defendants ami the government will be
represented by District Attorney
•'harles \V. Miller and his assistant,
Clarence .Vichoig, who conducted th.
grand jury's Invsatig.iUon

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