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title: 'The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, October 02, 1912, Page 6, Image 6',
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LOCAL NEWS] 1
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Guardian's Bond s.-.oim
John Rowers was yesterday, by
Judge K. B. Preble, appointed
guardian of Marie and Perry Bowers.
His bond was fixed at $5000. which
ho furnished, with the Pacific Coast
Casualty company aa surety.
The new Webb aortal ladder mot ir
truck recently purchased for tho local
flre department, arrived In the city
yesterday morning. Practical demon
stration of its work will be made by
Fred Flosdorf ,who is here for that
Shaw Bit the Ball Bard
Hunky Shaw, of this city, hit tho
ball hard in the closing game of base
ball In the Northwestern league. He
has been playing third base for the
Seattle team, winner of the pennant,
and ln the last game, played at Se
attle, against Portland, he was at bat
our times, landing for a single, a
double and a home run.
Pigeons Are Stolen
Seventeen ]>airs of Carneaux pig
eons were stolen Thursday from the
.Nob Hill Inn. Some of the birds cost
Dr. Rossiter $8 a pair. The thieves
were pigeon fanciers for they left the
homers. The lofts of Carneaux wore:
cleaned out. Squabs, the mothers,
having been taken, died in the nests
end other nests containing eggs were
robbed of the brooding bird.
' A Progressive With Courage
, A $25 bet was recorded yesterday
/between a Progressive and a Repub
j llcan. The -"regressive bet $5 on each
, of the following states going for
Roosevelt: New York, Pennsylvania,
Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. The Re
publican, of course, took the opposite
horn of the proposition. Very few
hots have been recorded in local
African Church Painted
Members of the African Methodist
Church, corner of Sixth and Beach
ptreels, thank the many friends who
so kindly assisted in painting three
sides of the church. The remaining
side will be painted by the Sunday
school children. Mrs. G. L. Douglas,
president of the Women's Missionary
eoi icty, has been aiding the work ln
the church. She will soon move to
It will not be news to many of the
readers of the Cascade Miner living
in tho city to know that the paper
•will on the first day of October pass
into the hands of George K. Aiken,
he having purchased the plant and
good will of the Cascade Miner as
Well as the stationery and news bus
iness and will in many respects con
tinue the business along the same
Financiers in Doubt
F. U. White, peach farmer, is In
receipt of a munificent check from I
a Yakima produce firm, for 12 cents,:
the proceeds from a box of peaches,
Shipped September _. Mr. White has'
not yet decided whether to finance'
the Open River Transportation com-j
pany or to pave the road from Ken
newick to his farm. The check is
drawn on the First National Bank of
Kennewick. —Kennewick Reporter.
I Good Market for Hogs
L. H. Llnbarger, who is a prize win-j
ring exhibitor in the Poland China
classes at the State fair, reported Fri
day that he has found the country lo
be full of buyers and as a result of
this fair he has cleaned himself out
of all his slock, reserving only a
couple of animals for seed for next
Benson. He expects to go east this
fall on a purchasing trip. One litter
of young etoek, just twenty days old.
JIC sold for $50 a piece.
Were Kvcnly Matched
W. C. Schroeder, manager of the
Taklma hotel, was a spectator. Sun-]
day of a sight which attracted a con
siderable crowd of people. It was at
battle on North Sixth avenue between!
a fox terrier puppy and a rooster,
th/-»vuppy being at play, but the bird
X deadly earnest. The rooster found
the dog's style o_' attack rather dis
concerting and fought for the most
part on ths defensive, while the dog
•used the entire ring and appeared to
have a good time at it.
Will Slump for Progressives
Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Hunt left
ever the Northern Pacific Sunday
1 night for Spokane, where they will
Mi join the Bob Hodge Progressive cam
in paign party for three days In Bpo
n kanc territory, taking in the interstate
f fair. After that they will speak at
, tho Indian fair now in progress at
Toppenlsh, and later in the week will
be a,t Puyallup and Tacoma, reaching
home by next Saturday night. Mrs.
Hunt has been invited to address the
women on the issues of the campaign
and has consented.
School Work Completed
Messrs. Mellon & Morton have
completed their work on the installa
tion of a (new boiler and heating ap
paratus at the Fairview school
building and the expectation is that
none of the trouble encountered last
year with heat distribution will be
encountered this season. Last year
one of the rooms could not he heated.
W. D. Walker, who is doing the
•work on the Lincoln school building,
haws about finished there also and
that as well as the Fairview will be
in proper shape this season.
At a meeting last evening ihe
choral society adopted revised consti
tution and bylaw.*. Practice for the
.season will begin next week, und the
Concert- to be offered during th«* win
ter are Uulden Legend, Messiah, Eli
jah and Hiawatha. Course tickets ».i
the tiumlmr of 500 are being sold for
V>t" each. It is expected that the
trhoruo will eoinpri.se at least 100
.members, who will be augmented at
concerts by professional soloists. The
conductor of the choral will be
: Sheriff's Office Figures
j Figures compiled by W. P. Murphy,
deputy sheriff of Yakima county,
give Sheriff Day's office a gojd
showing. Yakima stands third among
the counties ln fees collected,
although rated seventh class. Mr.
Murphy gives the total as $40.13.58 as
against $3997.50 on the official re
port, but the difference is accounted
for by the fact that the official re
port did not include figures of De
Builds a New Home
Karl Relchert, of North Yakima,
who was one of the fortunate land
winners In the drawing for home
steads under the Tieton when tho
last tracts were disposed of, Is pre
paring to erect a six room house on
his tract. Mr. Reichert has great
faith in the Tieton lands and Is pre
paring to make his permanent home
there, feeling that when his home
stead period is up he will have a
property so attractive that he will
not want to part with it.
Euclid Pumping I nit
J. M. Pratt, C. R. Capps and A. R.
Capps attended the conference Be
tween the land owners and ths re
clamation officials held at Sunnyside
last Saturday, relative to the Bucltd
pumping unit. This unit contains
5000 aires tributary to Prorser and
Grandview. Ninety-five per cent of
the land owners under this unit must
sign up before the government Will
take up the work. A. B. Capps and
Dr. D. M. Angus were appointed a
committee from Prosser to take the
matter up with the land owners and
the. signing of the contracts. —Pros-
Codling Worms Active
Those who are harvesting their ap
pie crop, espesially those who are
working in orchards which were not
well sprayed, are finding that the
worms are very busy right now. In
one orchard Sunday dozens of applos
were found where the worms nad
just begun thei work. This orchard
having been neglected since early in
the season wsa without the arsenate
protection for the fruit and will
therefore lose a proportion of its crop,
which ought to be saved. Report*.
from o(her sections indicate that the
worms are busy.
Will Pi-ess His Grapes
F. S. Weed, of Thorp, Wash., who
has a twelve acre Vineyard in section!
nine, opposite the Shepard place, in
charge of Ronton Lusby, was in town
Tuesday, making arrangements for
pressing his grapes at the Brewer
plant. The grapes are of the Concord
variety, in the second year of bear
ing, and the yield is estimated at
about fifty tons. The grape juice Willi
be shipped in bulk to North Yakima i
where It will be bottled at the brew
"nmtigin Fine Rucks
George Prior & Son have purchased
a Lincoln buck and Dan Goodman'
has become (he owner of a Shrop-i
shire, bo(h imported animals, and'
said to be not only more classy but
also more expensive than anything of
the kind that has hitherto been'
brought into tho Yakima valley.'
Yakima sheep men are engaged in j
the problem of working out an ani
mal adapted to the conditions in this
valley and the demands of the mar-j
ket, and some day the "Yakima"
sheep will be as famous as the apple
and the hops.
Family He -nion
At the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Stephenson. No. 7 North
Street, I reunion of the family wis
held Friday evening. A seven-course
dinnsr was served. Mr. and Mrs. W.
C Prater ami Children, ol Seattle; |
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Pluniailore, Ot]
Portland. Oregon* Mr. ami .Mrs. Geo.'
Stephenson and children, of Toppen
ish, Wash*, Mr. and Mrs. W. V,
BlacltWSll and son, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
.Stephenson, jr., and daughter, were!
the guests. Mr. and Mrs. Stephenson
are among the oldest pioneers in the
Yakima valley and nre well and 'n
vorably known to all old timers
Will Show Yakima Mews
Professor Melander. who took a
number of photographs, in natural
colors, of Yakima orchard scenes on
Thursday of Stale fair week, SXpSCtS
in show the pictures at the apple
show at Spokane. Professor Me
lander got most of his pictures in
the H. M. Gilbert arid M. N. Rich
ard! orchards rani says he found
Ideal conditions. He thinks photo
graphs in the natural colors 'are
among ths best kind of literature ih')
orchard enthusiast! "f this valley can
circulate and is of the opinion that
1100 or mure Invested In such pic-J
tan- by the Commercial club would)
bring excellent returns.
Poisoned Us Toadstools
Mr. and Mrs. .1. 1-1 Powles, Mrs. \.
v. Crockett and sun Edward and a.
C, Norcross, of Liberty, were serious
ly poisoned Sunday noon frn'n the
effect! of partaking of supposedly
tnushr IH among which were un
doubted!., mir.'-'i some of tic poison-
Mis toadstools By the prompt use
of iioine aids the progress of ths
i'"i.- n .•• ss checked until the arrival
of i»r'. Ki'i-hi. ol Cle Blum, who ren
dered efficient medical assist nee m
relieving the intense .sill, ring Ot
those afflicted. We are pleaii d to
report all concerned on the read to
speedy recovery.—Cle Blum fcicl-.0,
Indians win Protest
Aecurdii.g 1.. Harry Pe-al, a Kitti
tas Indian, who returned yeil
from the lower valley, the reservation
reds are dlssatisfled, and next month
the Kittitas, Yakima. Chelan ami
Okanogan Indians who have allot
ments on thu reservation will hold ■
big pow wow to consider plans for
bettering condition!, Harry Pa al ha...
tin 11- - . a. 11 tracts iii tin- reser\ a
tlon, which he leases to w. Iti tenants
for an annual rental of 11800, This
year, according to hla -*t,.r\, he re
ceived but $17-. and lias utile chance
to obtain the balance, similar con
dition! prevail among the oilier In
dian landlords, according te Pe-al,
and the hig meeting is te he the out
growth of their dissatisfaction with
THE YAKIMA HERALD, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2, 1912
White Damage Case
Tho case of R. C. While versus the'
Reservation Klectric company has
heeu appealed to the supreme rourt,
notice to that effect having been filed
yesterday ln the office of the county
clerk hy Fnglehart & Rlgg, attorneys
for the defendant. Tho plaintiff, who
lives at Toppenlsh, where he Is in
business, sued for $25,000 damages
on account of the loss of his right
hand, through the alleged negligence
of defendant. He obtained judgment
for $IS,OOO, from which the appeal ia
Yakima Pays More ,
county Assessor B. F. McCurdy re
turning yesterday from Olympta, ,
where the board of equalization met. 1
stated yesterday that Yakima will'
pay slightly more state taxes next
year than it pall last year, but he do- J
clared that the Increase was not as
great as he had expected. Tha In- !
crease, he explained, was due to tho
extra levy for the university and
Pullman school. The aggregate tax
for Yakima is $206,295 as against
$158,557 last year. The county was
equalized, including railroads, at $35-,
629,786, against $35,266,009 last year.
Former cili7.cn Honored
"That Mr, Clark was deeply affected
by the ovation given him was attested
by the manner in which he thanked
the Spokane chamber of commerce,
through it representative, F. W. De
wort, for the magnificent loving cup
presented in appreciation of his work,
and later when he attempted to ex
press his gratitude for the gold watch
an-d chain, a present from Spokane
friends and boosters of the Wenatchee
valley." The foregoing from the We
natcheo World tells of the tribute
paid at Wenatchee to W. T. Clark,
formerly of North Yakima, at the de
cennial of the high line canal.
Record In Loading Freight
Frank Lowther of Nob Hill recent
ly made a record, putting up a car
load of apples, which will probably
stand for some time. With four
pickers, four sorters, six packers snd
two nailers, he put up a carload of
Peewaukee apples on the old Notting
ham ranch ln one day at a cost of
approximately 23 •_ cents per box.
This probably is the cheapest carload
of apples ever heretofore put up here
in the Yakima valley. One of the
packers put up 145 boxes of these ap
ples in 10 hours, each and every box
being a perfect pack. This, too, .■«-.,
lablishes a new record so far ss we
Will Start Jersey Herd
imo result of the State fair this
fall is that G. T. Myers, of Selah, has
decided to establish a herd of regis
tered Jersey cattle, Mr. Myers is ex
-1 periencod as a stock and dairyman
and starts into the business with con
siderable knowledge. He has hud a
number of grade animals but pro
poses now to clean out his herds, pur
chase a number of the best available
Jerseys and make an effort to build
up a herd that will be a recommenda
tion to Yakima. There is but one
registered herd of Jerseys of any size
,in the Yakima valley at present, that
i being the collection of J. 8, Early
at Grandview .which is the other cx
i treme of Yakima county.
Selah Peaches Arc Fine
That there has been grown peaches
in the Selah valley that are the peers
of peaches produced anywhere in tho
United States is a fail lv which mem
bers of the Herald staff can testify.
Taking printers, reporters, pressmen
and other workers together in a,
newspaper office represents people i
who have at least visited and won.cd
for some time in almost all sections
of the country and have sampled the
fruit in all. The Michigan, Georgia, |
.Missouri, Idaho and other enthusiastsi
all retired politely Wednesday when a
box of Selah peaches was left at this
office for one of the staff and there
reappeared shortly afterwards a brig
ade of Sel-h peach enthusiasts.
Alex MeCredy, of Wapato, who vvas
in North Yakima yesterday, reported
tha( there are heavy shipments of
hay going forward from Wapato and;
Toppenlsh, all things considered, but;
lie sn>s that tlie business is not at all
like such as it has been In o(her sea
t-mis. "Our alfalfa mill Is operating,"!
said Mr. MeCredy, "and is paying $6j
per (on for the hay it is using and
$s is the price on the baled hay
which la being marketed. Of course
this is not as good as has been re
celved other seasons, but it is a fair
price, all things considered, for hay.
Tile season has just started and any
thing may result. For my part I see i
no reason why any person should feeij
hopeless, Personally l think the situ
ation is pretty good."
I title Expert! on Trial
Lieutenant John Diamond and;
Messrs. Charles O'Neal, Permely and :
William Mondsll, all of E Com puny, h
of North Yakima, of the National
Guard, of Washington, have gone in
Seattle for the try out there, on the
rifle range, to determine the team
which «iii represent (he stats of]
Washington in the International:
slinot at Portland in which Washing-]
ton, Idaho, Oregon and British Co
lumbia will be the contestants. Isn-|
gene Hlmmelsbach, of c Company,
et North Yakima, was also requested j
to be amine.; thOSS who made the'
trial for the final selection but was.;
unable to get away because of thei
pressure of the fruit business at this
Clianci- for Winter l.almr
That the Milwaukee railroad will
till In all bridges and trestles on tnej
line between Kittitas and Boy is*.on]
during the winter months is a rumor
ihal has been circulating, her* for
several days. Reveal contractors who
have bandied large Milwaukee jobs]
hart ii-en In this vicinity recently,
aud it Is sxpected that ths contract
for tin- imrk will be let shortly. The
bridge* fii.m Boylstoa to the Coluio
bia river were filled tun years ago
and a part Of the bridges b.*.r\\e"r,
Kittitas and .Hoylston were lllleii a
ago las) spring. A large Force
would lie employed in the work.
whli ii would probably take all wlo
tar and would mean considerable bus
iness to looal dealers.—Blleii.-ti.rg
.*.*.*.,.* ■■' «» I
Miss Irene Pearson, of the Cas-1
oade Miner office. Is visiting her sla
ters at Wapato.—Roslyn Miner.
Mr. and Mrs. William Beekman,
of Ohio, who stopped ln the city on
business yesterday, left this noon for
North Yakima, where they will vlalt
friends a few days.—Ellensburg Rec
Carl Jensen, accompanied by his
daughter, Mary Ethel, returned
Thursday morning from Europe. Mr.
Jensen went to Denmark about three
months ago to Join his daughter, who
had been attending college there the
past year. Miss Jensen will enter
Rivervlew school at Prosser. Mr. Jen
sen reports an enjoyable visit, but
glad to arrive home to see the great
harvest of the Prosser district being
gathered in.—Prosser Record
\V. B. McDougall, of Lewiston,
Ida., Is at the Yakima.
O. L. Hanson, of Kennewick, Is at
the Yakima. Mr. Hanson is the con
tractor for the railroad construction
In the Cowiche and will make his
home at the Yakima until the com
pletion of the work.
C. E. Crownover, who Is engineer
in charge of the reclamation storage
reßervolr work at Kachess and
Keechelus, went to Easton Monday
to arrange there for a home for his
Miss Peck, of Tacoma, who was I
visiting here during the State fair,
went to Tacoma yesterday morning.
H. H. Andrews returned to North
Yakima yesterday frihn Benton City.
A. S. Emery, of Washington, D. C.
and R. K. Cunningham, of Naches,
both of tho reclamation service, are
guests at the Commercial hotel.
S. H. McEwry, of Washington, D.
C, Is among those who are registered
at the Commercial hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Moeser, of
Spokane, are guests at the Commer
Mr. Mosser is with the North
western railway and makes this ter
ritory regulaly. This trip ho brought
Mrs. Mosser with him to see the
Yakima valley during the apple har
J. M. Corcoran, of Lewiston, Ida., Is
regitsered at the Yakima hotel.
Oscar Cain, of Spokane, of the
federal codrt, Is at the Yakima hotel.
Gearge N. Angell, who has been re
porting on tho Republic for the past
two years will leave this morning for
Sydney, New York, where he will re
main at his former home during the
Rumer Jeffrey, Senator Jones' sec- ,
retary, who has spent the laat two
months in North Yakima, will leave
Friday for Washington, D. C, where
he will enter George Washington Uni
versity for his master's degree in law.
Mrs. Charles Geary", of Tacoma,
cams to North Yakima yesterday to
visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. C. Waite, of Chicago, formerly
of the Yakima Valley Fruitgrowers
association, camj to the city yester
day and is a guest at the Commercial
Mr. and Mrs. Night Hami'ton, of
Milwaukee, Wis., are guests at the
Miss Lindgren has returned and is
now occupying her desk as general
secretary of the Y. W. C. A.
Kenneth Vaughan and Thomas
Bailey, graduates of the North Yak
ima high school last year, left yester
day afternoon for Portland, Oregon,
where they will put in a year's work
in dental college.
Misses Irma and Enid Dorrig re
turned Sunday from Pendleton, Ore
gon, where they wont to the rouivd-up.
F. J. Beauchene left North Yakima
this morning to continue his pro
fessional course in dentistry at the
Northern Pacific Dental college of
Alfred E. Coppock was a visitor In
the city yesterday from M. H. Gil
bert's Sumrnilview ranch near the
end of the Nob Hill car line. His
principal business was to stock up
with shells for his trusty shotgun, in
order that he may be properly fixed
to hag five male Chinese pheasants
P. J. Herber, a business man of
Moxee, was a visitor ln the city last
evening. He says that the hop pick
ing season in the Moxee region Is at
a close, business there being good.
What You F.at in Apples
Do you know what you are eating
when you eat an apple? No. not the;
sorts and varieties of worms, for
there will be no worms if you have
bought your fruit from an orchard-,
Ist who sprays Iris trees.
"You aie eating malllc acid,
the property that makes buttermilk
so healthful, says National Hortlcul,
turist. You are eating gallic acid,,
one of the most necessary elements
in human economy. You are eating,
sugar in the must asslmlable form, I
combined crabon, hydrogen and oxy-i
gen caught and imprisoned from the
sunshine. You are eating albumen in
its most available state. You are eat
ing a gum allied to the "fragrant mc
dii inal gums of Araby." And you
are eating phosphorous in the only
form In which it is available as the
source of all brain and nerve energy.
In addition to all these, you are
drinking the purest of water and eat
ing the most healthful and desirable
fiber for tho required "roughness" In
food elements. The acids of the ap
ple diminish the acidity of the stom
ach and prevent and cure dyspepsia.
They drive oul tho noxious matters
that cause skin eruptions and thus
are nature's most glorious complex
ion makers. They neutralize in the
blood the deleterious elements that
poison the brain and make it slug
gish. 'I'iie contained phosphorous is
not only greater than In any other
form of food, but it Is presented in a
shape for Immediate use by the brain
ami nerves, where it may Hash Into
great thoughts and great deeds. The
nn ■ uts assigned the apple as the
fond for the g"'l-i, and its juices the 1
ambrosial nectar lo Which they re- 1
sorted to renew their youth. Men are
the go.ls of today, and the apple is!
their royal food, the magic renewer
ef youth Eat a rich, ripe apple
ever, day and you ha-'e disarmed all
diseases of half their terror.
y in . . .
Mrs. S. H. Schrelner went to North
Yakima Thursday morning for an In
S. H. Schrelner went to Kennewick
Thursday to be gone two days.
T. W. Marble, of Portland, was In
the city a few days this week in
Lee A. Johnson, of Portland, who
has been sojourning in this city, left
Monday for Pullman to attend to his
duties as regent of the state college.
He reports a mew granddaughter at
the home of his daughter, Mrs. Maud
The Presbytery of Central Wash
ington held a very interesting ses
sion in the Presbyterian church of
this city two days and evenings of
this week. Rev. A. C Mclver, mod
erator, preached the opening sermon
and constituted the Presbytery with
prayer. Rev. W. J. Sharp, of Ellens
burg, was elected moderator and
Rev. D. N. Montgomery, of Parker,
temporary clerk. Wednesday morn
ing and afternoon were taken up by
the regular business, except one hour,
which was given over to a conference
of Sunday school workers, led by Mr,
J. F. Glboney, the successful superin
tendent of the First Presbyterian
church of North Yakima. About
twenty-five delegates were present,
the ladies of the church serving
luncheon ln the parlors of the church.
Presbytery adjourned to meet for its
regular spring meeting at Toppenish.
The Y. P. 8., accompanied by
Its chaprones, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
McCague, enjoyed a straw ride Wed
nesday evening to the ranch home of
Miss Verna Jones, west of town. A
beautiful evening was enjoyed to the
fullest with music, games and re
The Brethren Philatheas held their
regular business meeting and social
Thursday evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Jones. There was
a large attendance and at the close
of the business session excellent re
freshments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Leslie .Boose
were entertained by Mr. and Mrs.
Harr: Boose at their fine ranch home
one mile west of this city Wednesday
Joy Rowland left Friday for the
P. and S. medical school at Chicago,
to enter upon a four years' course.
A crowd of young people attended
the dance at Grandview Friday night
given by the Hare orchestra.
Miss Ethel Lichty Is the new book
keeper with Kelly & Wilson.
Friday evening the freshman class
gave one of its customary parties
at the home of Marguerite Higgins.
Games, music and candy were en
joyed until a late hour. The teachers
present were Miss Gates, Miss Chris
tiansen, Miss Frater and Robert, Mc-
Bain. The same evening the senior
girls had a party at the home of Miss
Miss Maud Johnston, of Detroit,
who has been visiting her sister, Mrs.
J. J. Halcro, left for her home Tues
day. Mrs. Halcro and daughter Jes
sie accompanied her.
S. J. Harrison, of Benton City, was
in town a few hours Thursday.
Miss Ethel Lichty is assisting In
the Fidelity Abstract and Title Co.'s
Rev. Benjamin, of Seattle, preach
ed a most excellent sermon at the
Baptist church Sunday night. Rev.
T. F. Schlosser will have charge of
the services next Sunday.
Mr. Helm, Miss Frater and Mtsa
Stanspeld went by auto to North Yak
Misses Rathbun, Christensen, Gates,
Merrett, Stahlhut, Corson, Elder, Hi
barger, Hardeman, Neiswanger, Max
well, Stuart, Mrs. Mutch, Professors
Lewis and Mcßain went to North
Yakima to attend the institute.
Mrs. Lester Glenn, nee Roxlne
Shuman, of Ellesnburg, is visiting her
brother, Dr. Shuman and family. Mr.
Glenn will join her on Sunday.
The Civic Improvement club meets
Friday, the 27th, at the library.
Dr. Lillian May Slough, sister of
Mrs. Luke Powell, left Friday for Se
attle to attend a course of lectures,
then will settle for practice in tho
C. P. McConihey has sold his sev
enteen and one-half acres west of
town to W. J. Brownfield.
J. B. Early was taking a party of
New York capitalists about the coun
try. This Is their second visit. They
are especially interested in the horse
heaven country, as It has all been
surveyed and just waiting for money
to do development work, and this
second visit of moneyed men looks
Miss Dot Fleming returned Satur
day from the orchard and visited
with home folks over Sunday, going
to North Yakima Monday.
Luke Powell and family moved In
to the McCOlloh house on Grand
view Heights. •*■
H. C. Rodman left Sunday for
California to join his family who
preceded him some weeks ago.
George Rodman and F. S. Rhodes
are the new bookkeepers at the Sun
J. W. Price, brother of Mrs. Tink
er, from Missouri, who has been here
before, invested ln a hay ranch and
an-orchard and himself and family
will arrive hero today, Thursday.
James Saul spent Sunday in North
Rev. T. F. Schlosser, wife and four
children, late of Cashmere, Wash.,
are visiting home folks.
Miss Ethel McKibben spent Sun
day at Grandview.
F. M Spalding, of Oregon, spent
scleral days In this city this week.
Mrs. Ralph Deets entertained the
Klootchman club Tuesday.
Mrs. Philpol, of the U. S. R. _ is
quite ill at Ihe home of Mrs. P. J.
Mr and Mrs. Clyde Smith were
entertained Sunday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Youngs.
Clarence Zook has returned from
a three weeks' vacation, visiting many
Oregon cities and learned that the
country was very nice, but had not
the progressive spirit found around
Mrs. Ida B. Williams went to
North Yakima Tuesday to meet the
representative of the W. B. Smith
wholesale company of Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Lobe spent Sun
day In North Yakima
The Brethren church Is receiving
a new coat of paint.
Mrs. Roy Lichty, of Grandview
Heights, entertained the bridge club
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Rowland en
tertained Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Lichty
and Max to dinner Sunday.
R. M. Bennett, of the Royal Cloth
ing company, left Monday for a three
weeks' vacation. John King is sub
stituting during his absence.
The past week has been a very
busy one with our orchardists. The
season being later than usual, onlyi
the earlier fruit Is being taken carei
of. Most of the orchards have under
gone their third picking ln the early i
apples, but noxt week the late fruit
will be In active operation and a
strenuous period of activity is in
store for the orchardists.
Ed Rosenkranz is visiting at his
parents' home in North Yakima this
Jim Cheyne and family moved
from the Casteele place Into the old
government building last week end.
N. E. Morris has taken over the
management of tho Wonderland thea
ter until same can be sold.
Mr. and Mrs. David Hllderbrand
arrived Tuesday morning from a busi
ness trip to Wattsburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy McClain visked
the State fair on Tuesday.
Mrs. Ossie Miller and little nephow
Deane Bartley, left Monday for a few
days' visit with relatives and friends
Miss Myrtle Policy of Grandview
Is visiting at the home of her grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J .Q. Hickok,
Mrs Charles Johnson and her son,
F. H. Johnson, are the guests of Mrs.
Bruse Mllroy, of North Yakima, this
C. M. Harmon, a St. Louis fruit
buyer, is visiting in this city.
Mrs. Richardson and sister, from
Indiana, Mrs. Richardson's two sons,
Ralph and Wallace, Mrs. H. H. Mil
ler and little daughter of North Yak
ima, took supper with Mr. and Mrs.
R. H. Hardell Friday of last week.
This was Mrs. Richardson's first
visit to the west and she was delight
ed with the climate, location of the
country and especially the fruit and
she expects to come back here to
make her home in the Yakima valley.
Mr. and Mrs. D. McCleery took
dinner Sunday with their daughter,
Mrs. Ewell Hill and family.
Miss Maggie Hause and Mrs. Veola
Atchison were visitors to Toppenish
last week end.
J. W. Frakes, of the Ahtanum, Is
spending several days at the home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Frakes and family.
Mr. E. E. Beech wood left Wednes
day to take in the Pendleton round
up and fair.
C. A. Anderson, who was called
to Tacoma last Tuesday on account
of the 111 health of his mother, re
turned home the first of the week.
Miss Florence Adams, of North
Yakima is hero visiting her grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Alsbury,
and other relatives.
John J. ■"'aymond, of Minnesota, Is
here visiting in the district.
. .. K. Tlffney and son, Ross, of
Sunnyside, was up here on business
Paul Tyson, Master Mark Ander
son, Mrs. Anderson and Miss Leonora
Bush, of AVapato, spent .Sunday vvith
friends at Yakima.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hill and children,
of Grandview, were visiting at the
homes of Mr. A. E. Donaldson Bnd
family and the Misses Leone and Wil
lie Donaldson, Sunday
Mr. Norvil Hill and friend returned
Tuesday from a visit ti the Pendleton
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Lockett enter
tained at dinner Sunday in honor of
Dr. and Mrs. T. H. Brush North
Yakima, who were house guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Durr.
Covers were laid for twelve.
G. M. Wheal has resigned his po
sition as clerk in E. J. Jaeger's store
and left Sunday to take up a position
in Spokane. Mrs. Wheat and children
will depart for Spokane in tho near
The open meeting of the Ahtanum
Grange held in tho auditorium of the
school building on Tuesday evening
was a great success. Resides the
Grange members there were present
many neighbors and a number of out
side guests. Several songs were sting
by the Grange, with Mrs. Jordan at
the piano, and a piano solo was given
by Miss Louis© Greenwalt. Among
the visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Pick-1
_______ tj. Tou should discriminate
S^_3 ('<■■ (f^ffl _2__» when you buy gToc-trtes as
M*\ VW fr^^Hl^l/\ bouse, even more so, for
Pi _I ■__ A'f'/II^B I groceries oftea do not
/Xl t__W_W^ I}ffi-&-'t_____3 s "h,,w their Inferiority. Wo
I" Mmr \_flfl) . i Pnde oursekvee on gtatng
B|jb Jtham \J goods at tbe loweat poasl
f *.. "T" •' " c"S'-:.v'* *, '■ ■'] ble "Lst LW prlooa.
_ I .*■■ - •**<. •■ r^r-Mi * ■:.•-. ■• •••■■■'.-.* —- ■_ Try us.
LAUDERDALE & CO.
Phone 370 9 S. First Street
ing and Mr. and Mrs. 8. M. McKee of
Sunnyside, Mr. W. H. Kauffman of
Whatcom county, candidate on the
progressive ticket for commissioner
of public lands; Hon. H. D* Jory and
Mr. Larson, candidate on the populist
ticket for county superintendent of
schools. A very Interesting talk was
given by Mr. Picking, who Is na
tional Grange organizer. His subject
was "Reasons Why Farmers Should
Organize." Mr. Kauffman followed
with a talk containing many Items of
information and Interest. There were
also brief speeches by Mr. McKee,
Mr. Jory and Mr. Larson. Light re
freshments of sweet elder from the
Jordan fruit farm and a variety of
cakes were served by a committee.
The Demorest gold medal contest,
which occurred .at the Ahtanum
church was a very Interesting and en
tertaining affair. The medal was
awarded to Miss Rogers of Fruitvale.
Mr. E. B. Chase of Walla Walla Is
visiting Ernest Woodcock, whom he
'knew while both were students at
I Whitman college fifteen years ago-
Howard Gillette has returned to
i Ahtanum after a six months' absence,
j to spend a month with friends before
going to Chicago for the winter.
Mr. R. R. Bell, principal of Ahtan
um schools, has returned from his
summer vacation ready for work.
Miss King, assistant high school
teacher, has arrived from her home
stead In tho Rattlesnake and will
make her home with Mrs. O. C.
Hop picking is almost over ln
Tampico, as there are only a few yard»
yet to be finished.
Last Saturday was the finish of the
hoppicking dances. The crowd was
not so large as usual owing to the
number of people '-avlng gone to Yak
Mrs. Archie Prior has gone to Yaki
ma to start her little boy to school.
Mr. Prior is working with the hops on
Mr. Curt Anderson, wife and baby,
are staying with Grandmother Knox
during hop picking. Mr. Anderson,
who has been visiting in Seattle dur
ing tho past five or six years is wel
comed by many friends and relatives
to his old home.
The hop growers who had their
hops picked before Monday were for
tunate owing to the bad wind and
dust storm we had here.
Mr. James Swalley, who is now stay
ing with Mr. Henry Mondor, exoects
to remain in Tamipco during the
Mrs. Tom Walker, of Ellensburg,
is visiting with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. N. Orth.
Mrs. Ray O'Neal returned home
last week from a two weeks' visit
with her sister in Naches City.
Mrs. T. Harris and daughter, of
Port Orchard, spent this week with
Mrs. Harris' sister, Mrs. F. R. Henry.
Mr. White, of the extension, has
been employed 'by the Selth Tele
phone company, building an addition
to tho telephone office
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Horn and
family, of Ellensburg. are visiting
with Mr. Horn's sister, Mrs. George.
Jack Fisher, who has been running
the steam roller on the county road,
has gone to Nob Hill to work on the
Rev. A. C. Vail, who has been ill
for tho past two weeks, Is able to be
Mrs. Krlescha, of Seattle, visited
with Mrs. Sarah Lince last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Kerfcr. of lowa,
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Steve Freeman last week.
Can't Help Himself
"My husband is particularly liable
o seasickness" remarked the lady
assenger. "Could you tell him what
o do ln case of an attack?"
" 'Taint necessary, mum," replied
he captain; "he'll do It."
AFTER 20 YEARS BUFFERINCI
SAXO SALVE BRINGS RELIEF.
"For 20 years I suffered with Arf
eczema of the scalp during which
time I had tried every so called ecze
ma remedy on the market wittaMft
benefit. At last I saw Sazo Salve ad
vertised and decided to try it and af
ter using one tube, for the first time
in 20 years I am free from that terri
ble itching and scaly dandruff. I wish
every one suffering from eczema or
other skin troubles only knew what a
wonderful remedy Saxo Salve is. T. P.
Thompson, Hopklnsville, Ky.
Saxo Salve allays the frightful itch
ing and burning of eczema, __•'
stroys the germs and heals the skin.
You cannot do better than to try it
r for eczema, tetter, ringworm or any
: skin affection. We give back your mon
-1 ey if Saxo Salve does not satisfy you.