Newspaper Page Text
“my, February 3. 1938.
Clell Ashby Sees Alaska A Land of New Opportunity (Continued From Page 1.) An odd characteristic of North g-n Link: is the ground moss. In it! w state the soil is covered with from four inches to (in cases oi mm, three feet of moss. This nO6 gets as an insulating agent Mme frost..lt is possible late in W to go out in the stand ," w, dig down a few inches W the moss and strike frost; m mass can be removed either by m or by stripping with a bull- I w. This latter method was used in the colony. bulldozing the stumpsl m hug]: windrows, at the same] am when they were burned laterl a) when dry. Irg ate approximately 25,000 mhave been cleared and put um I a: cultivation. Some 300 acres of mam was land that had been mined over by forest fires nearlyl mm ago and had grow up. mm to young birch of an aver-I mhdaht of fifteen feet. This landl m cleared during the winter when: come with two feet of snow.’ mum were utilized to a great‘ aim here, making use of the;l light crust of snow to hold the brushl upright while the blade shaved off.- tbe root! at the ground and piled; not and brush in windrows 250: feet apart. meld peas and oats are the pre dominating hay crop raised. Alfal fa has been tried at the experi mental station, but so far there has hen but little success. I The experimental station col lects plants, seeds and shrubs .froml all parts of the world, especially; fran Siberia and Tibet where the’ m climate have producedl new hardy leguminous plants and shrubs. I: . The land cleared on each indi vidual tract does not average the lame, however, ranging from 35 acres to one-half an acre per tract. din to several reasons, some acre age being brush land that could be cleared with bulldozers without the use of the axe. giving that indi vidual tract an edge on the others. Sane were heavily timbered with large cottonwood, making the clear ing difficult. In some cases the comma were unable to make the best use of an axe (should we call it awkwardness?) but nevertheless am to do their best and a few were just plain everyday. day in and day out “cultus.” Speaking of cultusness, one day last year a healthy, robust man came Charging into the adminis tration building. brushed by the secretary and on into the general managers oilice, with fire in his eye. Controntlng the general! manager. he cried: "Where is that‘ man I ordered yesterday? My wife] is out o! kindling! It’s sure getting, to be a hellova place around here' Web the government doesn’t care if ”green to death!" “Well." mused the general man are: “ain't that sumpin? Would you desire another man to build the m 3 101' you, too?" The colonist left '1“! a now] on his face, went home “I! out his own kindling and tin- Ilh decided that it might be on The colonists’ gross indebted ". rinses from $6,000 to $16,500. M Immmts are arrived at in ““8 manner: Cost of improvements (W barns, poultry houses. etc~) In some cases the colonists Md their labors in helping erect Gd: Others buildings. Others rea m that Uncle Sam was footing “9 NllO. Io why worry and sweat? In the early days land clearing m run Round $l9O an acre. The M luson the costs averaged close to!" a sue. clan-a of stock and poultry We thinned to Palmer from the m long More there was any ‘9" fused to take care of them. me it necessary to ship in feed m Seattle. The stock and poul ‘I! were sold to the colonists (on m) at exhorbltant prices. A tel"III 01 horses costing in one case ‘75, W in eastern Oregon. hung lold to a colonist for $450. 00's, not thoroughbred stock. were “'1 u meet: ranging from SBS to ”25 each: geese at sls each. Four gm of Whlte Leghorn roosters came We Shipment. The colonists who :‘Wht them were charged 84 each gush”. This amount was far be ”lathe needs of the colony so the 08 of the four tons were 211% and sold through the Guy butcher shops at $1.50 each. “3:“ alfalfa shipped in from Se- Wheaten“ the colonists $67.50 a ton; Sack “3:53: sgckpshorts $2.80 8. er ee i ' to these prices. ds n proportxon "was coming in to look over x 0010!” at Palmer are invari ‘urmsed to ﬁnd out that the colonists are Just the same species ' found in every American commun ity. Some steady home-loving fam . ilies, making the best of their op portunity, some grasping at every ‘i opportunity regardless of how it ‘might be affecting their neighbors, some so indifferent to their op ’portunitios and family needs as to make one wonder why they are like that. So many people have asked “Have the colonists an opportunity to |make a comfortable living? Can [they raise anything in that cold Iclimate? I-laVe they a market for their produce? Where can they sell ’it, and to whom? Is it true that the potatoes and other vegetables ' will water and will not keep? 1 In answering these questions, it would seem that the people who ihave asked the questions have plac ‘ed a heavy emphasis upon the dol llars and cents angle to the topic, comparing the Palmer project to a ilocal one. In taking a local com imunity at large we see some of its [members going over the top. as it Iwere, aggressive, taking advantage "of marketing conditions, looking ’ahead, working early and late, pre 'paring what they have to sell into a :better article which will demand a ‘beter price on the open market, be it radishes, carrots, potatoes, hay, automobiles, insurance. equipment or what have you. The same applies to the commun ity at Palmer, Alaska. There op portunity lies in the amount of in- ‘ telligent work, courage, and fore- ‘ sightedness' they put into it. If j theytryhard,theywilimakea; comfortable living. Many people . believe Alaska a land of perpetuall ice, snow and mosquitoes. Not so. ' 'The perpetual part, anyway. i The soil fertility and rapid growth lof vegetables is truly remarkable. iPlanting time starts late in the .spring—around May 15. But gar ,den seed, when planted under or ;dinary conditions often will have .' germinated and attained a growth ’of three-fourths of an inch in 72‘ hours. Garden peas will often grow ftoasizeofhalfaninch'indiameter and yet be as tender as our own lo cal first quality. Potatoes are of an excellent quality and good keepers. Twenty- 'and 25-pound turnips and .managles are quite common. As for the marketing end of the sub ’ject: The government is attempt ing and going ahead with the idea Tof the colony as a whole to mar ket their produce cooperatively and buy cooperatively. In fact the whole project is to be cooperative. This is the dream of the management. ' As soon as the colonists are cap able, physically and financially to assume the management of the co op, the government controlled cor poration will fade out of the picture. _,' At present the colonists brings in l’what he has .to sell to the coop ~ warehouse and cold storage where it E is checked over for grade and class , iiication. Then it is trucked 54 I miles to Anchorage, where it is then redistributed by mail to the ' townsandminesontherailroad. ' Some produce is shipped by boat [I from Seward (southern terminus ‘l of the railroad) to Cordova. Valdss ,and other costal towns and can ;‘neries. Some produce is shipped , by plane to outlying villages and fmina. Planesareusedveryex . tensively in Alaska for freight and ‘I passenger transportation. Airplane . transportation in Mash as com pared with the States is on a ratio of 70 to 1. . Several colonists have gone in for poultry and eggs. One colonist owns 1500 White Leghorns. Some have dairy cows. The eggs and the cream are sold through the coop creamery. the cream made into butter and the eggs candled and graded, No. 1 ex tra large receiving a premium of ten cents per dozen over those ship ped in from the-“outside." 3 Two colonists have gone in for raising of mink. one of them doing very well. The first year he had the corporation buy him three fe males and one male. Last year he raised and matured 17 young ones This year he has 53 live, matured mink. He also pelted 20 at an av erage of $35 per pelt. If he keeps up his average he will soon be “in the money.” Wild cranberries, both high and low bush, raspberries, currants and black berries grow wild everywhere in the hills. Moose and bear, black and Kodiac. are quite numerous. Around 70 head of moose were kill ed by colonists and others last sea son. In 1935 a rather amusing yet tragic incident happened to a new colonist while hunting moose. Itwasquitelsteintheinllsndl getting quite chilly. The com drovehiscsrouttotheendotthe‘ m took his overcoat and covered the radiator of his car so it would‘ notfreeaewhiiehewasaway.took his trust! 308 and started on his trek tor a nice, tat bull. He hunt ed—snd hunted. swinging in a large circle, coming up over a raise in ground in the timber, he cspied amoose.tookhastyaim,pulledthe trigger. “Damn—missed him!" he cried. Throwing in another shell he repeated the procedure. “I got him.” he shouted. crashing through the underbrush to view his kill. When he got close enough to get a better view. imagine his chagrin to find he had shot two holes through his overcoat and the hood. Snowshoe rabbits, ptarmigan and Spruce hens are very plentiful. ‘ It would seem that due care was ‘ not exercised in the selection of the original families for the project. Nearly three-fourths of the famil ies taken from direct relief rolls. and in many cases the chronic kickers were given first preference in order to be rid of the daily blah blah, regardless of their qualifica tions as farmers. One county sign ed up 14 families for the project and before many months had passed, had received ten of the fourteen backagain. Theyhadanicetrip at the expense of the project. To date 130 of the original col onists are still on the job. Many of those will leave the colony soon, due to, perhaps. homesickness. red‘ tape in connection with the colony,‘ huge indebtedness, unaccustomed hard work and what have you. But for every family that leaves the colony, there will be two families here in the States who will apply to join it and also offer to pay their own transportation to Palmer, take Over the indebtedness of the gen }eral improvements on the abandon edtracts,andgoontheirown from the start. - One of the greatest drawbacks to the colonists of Alaska is the ex horbitant freight rate charged by the government owned Alaska rail road. The administration of this railroadissostrongastothrottle and strangle any business or enter prise which might in time to come ever compete with the railroad or its favored privately owned enter prises. Our American government, is, I consider, the greatest, the moa dem-‘ ocratic of any government in the world, but at the same time I would‘ emphatically contend that the de- ‘ partment of Interior controlled Al askarailroadtobethemostvic- ious, tyrannical, dictatorial agency within our boundaries, far-reaching in its demands and pleasures to ward private and other government enterprises in the Territory. One steamship line (which pays the largest dividends of any steam ship line in the United States) con trolls the transportation of freight ‘and passengers to southwestern Al aska. This traffic to the interior ‘must pass through Cordova, Valdez or Seward, the southern terminus of the Alaska railroad. From Val dez, the Richardson highway leads to Fairbanks, passing just north of Cordova. V Freight put ashore at Valdez can be transported to Fairbanks in 10 hours. whereas, it sent on to Be ward from Valdez and on to Fair banksbyraiLitwilltakeßOhom-s. Yet the administration of the rail road has seen fit to have a toll of $9 a ton placed on truckloads pass ing over this highway. Merchants of Anchorage. Fair banks. Matanuska. Wassilla and towns through the interior have tried unsuccessfully to interest oth er steamship lines to compete by operating ships to Anchorage on Cooks Inlet. But the railroad ad ministration has been strong enough to crush any opposition. ‘Highways in Alaska are constructed by the Alaska road commission, by government funds. Yet any pro posed highway which might event ually compete, even for a short dis tance. with the railroad. is bitterly fought by the administration. In conclusion, I would say, that in spite of the mistakes which‘may have been made in the establish ment and progress of the colony and the domineering attitude of the railroad, the near future will see a marked trend of more and more families and privately owned en terprise moving northward and westward to Alaska. our last ‘ frontier. - l "I At the Churches I’llon TMNACLB Kgg-n‘e-wlck Av—et and Ignve—gt. Elmer Storm, Pastor Sunday school. 9:45. Morning worship, 11. Young People’s meeting, 6:30. ' Evangelistic service, 7:30. Do not fail to hear the “Kellen" ‘each evening at 7:30. They have a message for all. Special singing, a great feature in these services, with Hawaiian music. Come and enjoy these servica with us. CHURCH OF THE mum Charles w. Croft 7 " Sunday school, 10 9.111.; BilLv Mills, superintendent. Twelve teach ers serve individuals of all 33:5. Morning worship, annual recall vote for the pastor. % Young people's meeting, 6:45 pm. Evening service. 7:30. Mid-week prayer meeting Wed nesday evening, 7:30; cottages. m m (WADE-z- COURIER-Rm I Rev. 3. m—_"_' m. Sunday. February 8. Sunday school at 9:50. Vane Wilder. supt. Many were absent on account of colds and the weather. We hope‘ that all our friends will he hack‘ next Sunday. We haveaclassand a teacher tor you in our large school. 11 o’clock. Morning wonhip with special music by our large choir. You will enjoy the worshiptul at mosphereotourservlces. 6:30 pm. high school Epworth league. June Skinner will be the leader. All high school students are invited to attend these meet ings. No evening service. The “Fire lside Hour" services in the evening will begin February 13. weather 'conditions permitting. ‘ Sunday. February 20 the il‘ascol Choristers will give a sacred con cert at 7:45. Plan to hear this chorusl of 36 voices. irmsr ms'r R. B. Holden, p336):- Comer First and Wash. 81:. Communion Sunday. Unified morning service. 10:30 worship service. 11:00 communion meditation and Lord's Supper. 11:30 Bible study in classes. ( 6:30 B. Y. P. U. Young people invited. l 1 7:30 Moody anniversary. “He be ing dead yet speaketh." D. L. Moody. the Evangelist. was born February sth, 1837 and we celebrate his birth and life today. . Wednesday evening at 7:30 pray er and Bible study session in the church parlors. A hearty welcome awaits you with} us. I Bible schol, 10 am. Communion and sermon. 11 am. Subject: “Reborn Men.“ Christian Endeavor. 6:30 pm. Topic, “Many Yet One." ‘ Teacher's training class, Wed nesday evening at 7:30. j ’NOTICE OF REAL AND PEB ‘ SONAL ASSESSMENTS ‘ Notice la hereby given that the tax rolls. Real and Personal for the year 1937 have been delivered into my hands for the collection or taxes thereon, on and after the 15th day‘ or February. ( Dated at Prosser. Washington, this 25th day or January. 1938. BEN max. 1:27-2:10 County Treeauer nonmmcmnons 1 Incline SupeﬂorColl-totﬁestue othldnﬁominnndiol-Benton Countyanm) Inthemtteroitheeonsomhted estatesorMarionß.BerrynndLucy B.Berry.bothdeeeued. Notice is hereby given: That the undersigned has been appointed nndhasqualiﬂedasadministntor withthewinnnnaedoftheestate oiLucy R.Berry.nndasadminis mtorottheestnteoimn'lons. Berry,thesaidestateshavingbeen consolidated for probate; and that all persons having claims against said deceased or either of them are hereby required to serve the same. duly verified, on said adminisu-a-‘ tor or his attorney of record at the‘ address below given. and file the: same with the clerk oi the above entitled. court, together with proof of such service within six months after the date of the first publica tion of this notice or the same will be forever barred, as by the laws of the State of Washington in such cases made and provided. Date of first publication January 13. 1938. J. l". BERRY. Administrator with the will annex ed of the estate of Lucy'R. Berry and administrator of the estate of Marion 8. Berry. both deceased. N. K. Buck. Attorney for adminis trator and estate. 328 Miller Build ing. Yakima. Yakima County. Wash ington. 1:13-2:8 NOTICE OF IRRIGATION ASSESSMEFTS _ _ J Notice is hereby given that the assessment rolls of Columbia. Ken newick, Richland, Bunnyside. Kl ona, Sunnyside Valley. Prensa. Grandview. Yakima Benton, Priest Rapids Irrigation District; 11‘ Benton County. Washington. fer the year 1937. have been delivered to the undersigned Treasurre at said districts. That all main to be received by said districts are due and payable at the office of the undersigned County Treanner at Prosser, Benton County. Wash ington, on and after the first 'Monday in February; (Except the Toll and Charge portion of such assessments which become payable at the office of the district secre tary. Payment schedule of such Toll and Charge may be ascertain edatthemﬁiceofthesecretaryoi the dish-ignin which the land is located.) 1 e-half of each and all of said assessments shall become delinquent on June 1. 1938, unless saidone-halfispﬂdonorbefore May 31. 1938. The remaining one halfofcachandallofsaidassess ments shall become delinquent on December ist, 1938. unless said one half is paid on or before November 30, 1938. Interest at the rate of lo percentperannumtromthedateoi‘ delinquency is charged on all de- 1 linquent assessments. Dated at Prosser. Washington. . this 25th day of January. 1938. BEN KNOX. : County Treasur- and Ex-Officio Treasurer of the above-named Ir. rigation Districts. 1:27-2:17 ‘ cius'n'm; J. c: m“: _Mmlster—w . dﬁg ____________________—___ ”Mwmwmmm ”mantlme-torunpnoeottw. MI For Sale 1111111111 PORSAlE—Aboutzyﬁtonhuym maxmnemxmnem Hnley.W.LConnel-.Routcl. ' [FOR SALE—I P. a 0.. two-my ‘ plow. 18-inch. A-l shape. 1 set Conceal harness. Inquire It wu lmns Cherry Onchud. c. B. John ston. 4545’ 'l'OR SALE—Pram human-cu. 3 ‘ pounds tormteople‘cuu'ket. nonwm We _— FOR SALE—Engage your Irish Gobbleraeedpoutoesnow.amwn fmmbluetagaeﬁlﬂghtoomlder wmetradaßJ.lelbeL 4347 p 903 sun-am maimmmg. 3 pounds for 35¢. People's mt. Paco. Washington. We PlANOß—Olodngoutaevemlphnos ”pedunclmummd on team. You can afford to my forqulcknleaeru-LEWyue. mammmsAmsmmgwm lngtonhrprlcesandtermnw-‘scl FOR. SALE—Used washer 3nd wood and coal circulating heater in excellent condition. L. 3. Raymond Humblng Shop. 4131 c NEW PHILCO RADIOS, good used washing machines 5 electric ranges. 810 to 827: new and used davenports. everything in furniture, best buys in town at Durocher's Bargain Stone, Kennewlek. 41a 111111111 l Wahted .111111111 l WANTED—Any kind of housework by the hour. Mrs. J. W. McGuire. Bradshaw aparunenm. East Third at Washington. 45p MAN WANTED. for Rawlelgh Route. Sales way up this year. Real op portunity for right man. We help you get started. Write Rawlelsh‘s Department WEB-1224). Oakland. California. 0 WANTED—IOO people to try our 100 mtpumPennoﬂatugreat saving to you. Investigate. Winn Motel-Parts. sou I‘HEAMERICAN PRODUCTS 00. ?wnntsyouruveordeedhoraes ‘nndcows.ourtruckwulcouevety day. except Sunday. et Benton City. Richland. Pasco and Kennewlck. Phone 2181. at Grunge 84mph. Inc. at once during hot weather before 9 am. American Products Company. Ylkllnl. “1c lllllllllllllProducellllllllllllll FOR BAM_—l_’eonlu. mum-y. evmmden'eeaataamce prices: fruit. mental trees; WNMMthnu “Wmnomeumseryco. WWI-shim antic 1111111111 l For *Renﬁlllllllllll FOR. RENT—Good. clean. comfort able apartments. steam netted end well furnished: also sleeping rooms by-Jveek or month a; Oom merclal Hotel. (It! lllllllllllllJive Stockllllllllllll WORKHORSESFORSAIE—Jm made. 4% mﬂesSEofKenne. wickorlmnewestotnedgessta tion. 4443 c FOR SALE—I 4 head houses from 3 to 6 years old. Some well matched team; all well btoke. Aud ruPerklns, 11,5 mﬂeaouthotXen newick. ' Q4s}: FOR SALE—so had work bones. Bee Herb Owen before you buy. ’ up ﬁ, HORSES AND muss FOR. SALE cheap. Kennewlck Implement 00.. Kennewlck. «at! IBM! 8“! Nodceuhuebyuventhntmd Wilsonontheautdsyotbecembu. 1937,tookupnndnowkeepc&t ranch on Rattlesnake nun. 18 mummotpm.wm‘ the touawlncutnyztwoaeldlm. twomresandonecolt. l ls-yeur-oldbhckmm mouldtddemdmonletthm. mammal)“ .1 ﬁnest-old brown mare, bladed jﬂmhﬂddgmmmwm ‘ﬂshteygwelxhtmm. ‘ 1 (-year-old black gelding. brand-1 ed two bars on left side. no car mummrletthmaleg.wt.l 1200113. 1 s-year-old Chestnut gelding. brandedmrkeytnctonlettdde, mmMWhltemm-ksonuee. mammoth 1 B-months old bay cold. no car marks. Bald estrus will beaold tothe mghestbldderrorcashettbeplace kept, as above specified. on Mon \day. the 14th city at Mum. Matthehourofmo’clocklnthe torenoon of said day. unless the owner thereof. or In: legal repre sentative.shallappear puortothst‘ thnﬁandmakewthlstltlemd‘ Dayanchnrgesognlnstseldm. Date of mstpubllootlon 01%.th automation-12m; 1938. REM. Auditor o! Bentqn Couniy. By W. G. Weber. deputy. 1:27-23 _' . screw w . T ‘ “’4?! if}; 2 ’4 ‘ 9f“ WILL THE PARTY who box-lowed my Immune:- pun-e return It? annexing; 1n Washingtonﬁp Amon—Dr. 000.1.. an otwuh wuhwmbalnl’uoo evayﬁhuﬂnytmsnmtoc pmuannannevmeat. 4846 c “mm—Mudmta mouMM‘Alsmn-ut ment can-led In stock. Kennewlck PdnﬂngOo. 5’ EATS AND CAPS—nus clawed andbloehedﬂc: muscle-mad 25c. Manon Dye Works. phone one cwo-thne. Paco. 82c! llam- . _Eﬂ'ﬁ‘ﬂ FOR. SALE-Bun plantation—one ottheﬂnestineutemwmms mxmuomdwnmmm‘ co.over6o.ooobeuln¢mmu-f kettorenﬂmmputthennchA-l mm for 901 mm person. Mash. amneu. Paco. Washington. 3943;, IRRIGATED FARMS FOR SALE—- AIBO 111’. corn. min and other tum pmduoe for sale In lesson. at; W. G. Muldmw. lacy. Bug‘nty; Washmxm. ' " my; ; FORRENT §Twomodemhmuenformt FORM mums-mom house.some terms. 10 mB. lmpmved. cod sou. mmummm ”mummOonmtcmd Wyman-Imm 0: toad buy. mom. ﬁber-J team. 0 Gascolgne & Fyfe M 1231 Emu-Bk. - m ..'-w. d summons 3! momma? In the ﬁlm (but of the 8m 0! Washington In and for Benton County. Wﬂmmrnnmdmonneue. WWMWHQpMn “than. Baton Cmmty.nmunlclpu cor- DOratton; Ben Knox, W 01 Benton County; Bunnyside Irriga “oll 9W. a public corporation; the unknown hen-I tnd unknown devises aluminum and Nora. 'l‘. Montgomery. husband and wife. Wand all other momma-unmann mammnumm.uenor muerestmthemlestatedesmm mmmpmmmmul lTbeßtateotWashmgton: f'l‘otheunknownhdnand un knowndevueesot'rhomuJ.Mont- somerymdeT.Mont¢omex-y. husbandandwlte.deceuod.mdsu otherpenomormﬂuunknown chiming my right. title. mm. lien crummthetulmwl «intact-n3l»:latheeomplmm.human.l Youmherebysummonedtoap pear within any den after the Matthenutpubncaﬂonotthu mmw-winwithmuxtydey: afterthesmmothbmary.ms. maddendtheehove entitled uc-l ammtheeboveenutbdMund mthecampmmotthemun ‘uttmdmeecopyotyouren- montheundenlgnedm tor punum. ht their ofﬁce below Madnesuotymu-nnure somdojudgmentwmbenndered Wmmﬂhztothede mandotthemphmnwmchhu been ﬁled withtheclerkotntd own. 'mobjectotnuncﬂonllto immmtmmhmd ‘allotthedeteudmummedabove. ‘mcludMyoutowhomthum mmumquleﬂnguﬂeto thetouowtncducubedreupropﬂ erty.to-wlt: 1 Southeast quaMoftheSmthq Mann-ter otßecuonzﬂnown- Manama-numn.w.u..l BentonCoxmty.Wuhln¢ton. jln plaintﬂtsuatee tannin title. Tamamymdwmhnuue, m.uenormminmdml pmperty claimed or mud by achanduuotthepnruuhu'eto. mdtmmmhlndwot thedetendnnutmhetutm uw mummuwe. “b. 1161: ammmwwnmmupmp. erty. sad to mover mend equiv “leaﬂet. 1 1100!..le a POWELL. m !or Plaintiffs. P. O. Addie-I. muck, Benton Ooun ”- Wtﬂuncwn. azx-mo NOTICE 0" SALE OF COUNT! State of Washington. County of Benton. as. Notice is hereby given. That in accordance with an order hereto louenteredcnthel'lthdayot January. 1088. by the Board or County Commissioners oi said County. directing the sale of the M property hereinaiter described. scquired by said County ior delin quent taxes under tax icreclosure suit and sale. I. the undersigned County Treasurer c! said County. will on the 19th day or February. 1988. commencing at the hour cl 0 o'clock am, and continuing until thehourotso'clcckpm.olsaid ‘O7. unless the property hereinait er described shall sooner be sold. at the (rent door oi the County Court House. in Prosser in said County and State. sell to the highest bidder tor cash or on hgal contract. the (allowing described property. situ ated in said County. and described as follows. tc-wit: Lots 13. 1t and 15. Block 04. City 01 Prosser. $20.00; Lot 11. Block 105. City of Prosser. $10.00; Lots 15. 10. I'l. 18 and 19. Block D. Rich's Addi tion to Prosser. 310.00; Blocks 7. 0. 9. 10 and 11. Plymouth. 312.60; Blocks it. 15. 10. 17 and 18, Pl - mouth. $12.50; Blocks 82, 83. 34. 85 and 36. Plymouth. 012.50; Blocks 8?. 88. 80. so and at. Plymouth. $12.50; All. has the Northeast quarter or the Northeast quarter or Section 27. Township 6 North. Rance 28 E. W. 11.; an of section 29. Township LBNorth.Ran¢e26E.W.lL;aiiot Section 83. Township s North. ﬁance 28 E. W. 31.. 81080.00. West hail of the Southeast quarter 0! Section t. Township 5 North. Range 27 E. W. 11.. $80.00; North hair of the Northeast quarter. East hair 0: the Southwest quarter 01 the North east quarter. Southeast quarter 0! ‘ the Northeast quarter. East hall or the Southeast quarter. East hail of the West halt or the Southeast quarter. all in Section 32. Town ship 0 North. Range 28 E. W. It. $200.00; That part at the Southwest quarter or the Northeast quarter of Section 1. Township 8 North. Range 39E.W.!l..l.vin¢SouthottheOoi umbia Irrigation District canal and West of the School District No. 11 m. containing 0.50 acres more or ion. 325.00. mmmymu notbo loldtorleuthmtheumountm torch a “Minimum Bale W \lhownoppomeeachducnpuono! property. “DMXWMOTM unr’sDeodwtnbemmnaold www.mtermsthereotm unmntmhandbahnoem tenequﬂunnuumulmenuoom- WNovmberutmt.wlth inmatuxpuoentondetorud payments. payable annually. All mbeequent taxes and acne-uncut must be paid prior to dennuency. Munwmnkepaymentsortoper torn: any of the covenants of tho contract forfeits came at the elec tionotthevendor. Thiecontract may be paid 1n mu at any tuna plus accrued Interest, In which an a'rreamrer'aDeedwmbeExecutcd. Andnottceuherebyrurthercim thatunecemrylwmadjolnaau aaletothclamehountromdayto day by announcement made at tho timeandphceotaatdealemrattha tune andplacetowhlcheatdule may be mourned. Property cold tortheaumottsomorleumult bepatdtortncaahattuneotaale. Dated at Pruner. Wuhlnm this 24th day at January. was. BEN KNOX. County W or new County. Wm. By Ray Quote-t. Deputy County Treasurer. 1:37.33. West Horse Heaven‘ GRANGE DANCE Saturday, February sth a amen mm. a any. sum. Klein MR. POULTRYMAN 3.610me“- -anllnblo now. [to etch. m “'s' 1.0. Dachau Cum—3.. (BMW—n murmur-.5c. "m“ (Re-one Sm Nor) VIM Mun Woke-g Casegl& 80,12”. Iguana-y M PAINTERS Pluto—on way." Inﬂux-taunt..— I. 3. 3mm b 00!! Music-chm“ PABOOPMOHCTUIIIMI MI“ myth-mam 11l 7 PROPERTY