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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 31, 1892, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1892-03-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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WATER CROWNED KIND.

panics were organised and lands taken up
for tbs purpose of building a conduit to
carry tbs waters of tbs Yakima upon the
lands; but the surveys demonstrated the
impracticability of this scheme for organ
isations controlling only limited capital.
Finally tbs Konncwock Ditcb company
woo organised by the settlers of Konne
wock, or Piety Flat. Their plans were
not of an extensive character, and as they
wars poor men they were their own con
tractors and builders. Among the pro
jectors of this ditcb were I. N. Lord, Jos
eph Bart hoist, Sr., O. V. Fowler. Matt
Bartholet and Robert Dunn. They en
dured great hardships, but it was tbeir
salvation and they persevered under the
moot trying circumstances. Captain
Dunn relates how he worked on the ditch
la tbs dead of winter with no covering for
bis hands, through being too poor to boy
floras, and subsisting almost entirely on
potatoes and salt. This is a sample of
what these pioneer* endured, and some
of them bad to ride miles to and from the
work. But when they obtained water
they felt well repaid, for the lands yielded
moot bountifully. A still better time was
coming, for a powerful corporation was
being organised that realised the rich re
turns to be made on the investment by ir
rigating the Snnnyside country, and for
this purpose the rights of the Konnewock
company most be secured. Terras satis
factory and advantageous to the owners
of the ditch stock were agreed upon and
tbetraaaferof the property was made to the
Northern Pacific, Yakima A Kittitas
Irrigation company.
This company hau spent a year of time
and over 140,000 in surveys and knew ex
actly tbs nature of the undertaking in
which it had embarked. The first sur
veys under J. D. Mclntyre had proven
unsatisfactory, but with the engagement
of C. R. Rock wood as chief engineer, and
Wm. Hammond Hall, state irrigation en
gineer of California, as consulting en
gineer, the work has progressed rapidly
and on scientific principles.
Paul Schulze, of Tacoma, Is the presi
dent of the company, and it has been one
of the pet projects of his teeming brain,
and for its success he has bent every en
ergy and made every effort. Hehas been
ably assisted by Mr. Walter N. Granger,
the resident manager and one of the di
rectors, who has vigilantly looked after
tbs company’s interests, and contributed
greatly to bringing the present work to
Its successful completion. Another of
ficer, who, in his department as chief en
gineer, has proven worthy of the confi
dence reposed in him and of the high cre
dentials he carries, is C. R. Rock wood.
‘Tbs burdsn of success or failure has fallen
largely upon him, but bis work has met
with the full approval of Mr. Hall, the
consulting engineer, who is known, at
Isnst by reputation, wbsrevjr in the
United States irrigation engineering has
been attempted
The name of the company embrace*
Kittitas for tbs reason that it is contem
plated to eventually embrace that valley
la tbs system. To appreciate the extent
of tbs project which the company Intend*
to carry out it must be understood that a
great volume of water will be required,
and in order to secure this and provide
against any shortage in seasons that are
especially dry it was deemed necessary to
.provide vast storage reservoirs in the
mountains, so as to hoard op the water
at that season when not needed for irriga
tioo purposes and when it would other
wins go to waste, and to turn it into the
natural channels when most required.
With this in view the company appropri
atsd, and improved by means of dykes
and dams. Lakes Cle-Elum, Kitchelasand
Katchsss, at the headwaters of the Yak
ma, and Bumping, or Tannin lake, at
tbs bead of tbs Natchces. Among the il
lustrations in Tux Hkbau> today is one
of a view of Lake Katchoes at the dam.
That tbs extent of the work done can be
partially comprehended it is only neces
sary to any that what appears to beadam
of modest proportions is really 20 feet in
height, while that at Bumping lake is 40
fitst, and that if tbs waters from the stor
age reservoirs were turned loose they
would flood tbs country pretty generally
In Yakima county two main lines of
canals wars projected, known as the up
per and lower canals, and it is the first
section of tbs lower one that has Just been
completed. This canal begins at a point
two miles below Union Gap, where a
great dam 860 last long extends across the
river and seven fort above the natural
water mark. Tbs dam has a concrete
foundation two lest in depth, laid on the
rock forming the bed of the river, and a
massive ooden superstructure is fastened
Is this concrete foundation by huge steel
binges. This superstructure will be
raised only during the irrigating season,
and is ft arranged that salmon and other
Ash will not be hindered in reaching
spawning ground. Hero on the north
beak of the river are the head gates or in
take, which is also a work of engineering
Skill. Tbs dimension! of the canal are
flfi last wide on the bottom, 62 feet wide
oa top. and will carry 36,003 cubic feet of
stand ship. When completed it wiiTbe
• miles long, and Engineer Rock wood
estimates that the land* reclaimed, with
a population no greater than on similarly
favored leads in California, will support
60,060 people. Some of the work is ex
foamely heavy, as can be seen by the cot
taken from a photographic view which
is presented on the title page of The Hrb
ald. Hers, la a distance of GOO feet,
•ear 25,000 cubic yards of earth were re-
Tbs Intake of the upper line or main
eaaal will be at the wagon rood bridge
asmas the Watch iss river sad near the
present bead of the Hubbard ditch. The
i«6i to ba covered are the upper lands
of tbs Saaayaids—76,ooo acres; the irri
gable leads oa tbs Colombia slope of the
Rattlesnake moontsias-TOJWOacres; the
aad*t hole‘lands on lbs west side of the
'aO.wiL.. Tli, c
‘r ,
nal from the Natcbees to Union Gap. a
distance of fourteen miles, will be an im
mense affair, carrying five times as modi
water as the lower canal, or 165,000 cubic
feet a minute. At Union Gap the waters
will be separated, one branch being car
ried across the river by pipe line at an ele
vation of 2JO feet, thence along the up
per Sunny side, and Anally through a gap
in the Rattlesnakes to the Columbia slope,
a distance of 116 miles. The second
branch will follow around the bills t\t
Union Gsp and out upon the reservation
lands and thence along the base of the
bills to below Prosser, a distance of 76
miles. Three are immense undertakings
in themselves, but the laterals, which are
also to be built, will have an aggregate
length of between 600 and 700 miles. The
company owns ail of the odd numbered
sections along tbs line of the canal, hav
ing acquired them through purchase from
the Northern Pacific Railroad company,
and it is only through these holdings that
so great an enterprise was made possible,
as the system outlined is the most ex
tensive in the United States, if not in the
world.
Tfte Klsiissi at A«sa.
As a result of irrigation C V. Fowler
last year raised hope that measured
inches in length. Mr. Chas. Carpenter
■aye they were superior to any he had
previously seen.
Solitary and alone, with the excep
tion of his caynae, and perched high
upon one of the hills that formed the
background of the scene of the cele
bration of the big ditch on Satur
day last, was Frank Olney. Below him
was the great crowd, the music, the firing
of anvils and other indications of enjoy
ment; but his eyes constantly strayed
beyond this and across the wide expanse
of river to the fair lands which, to him,
were forbidden under penalty of death
tor he had killed one of his own race.
There his Indian mother lay buried, and
there his wife occupied his former home
and cared for tbeir children; but a price
was upon his head the moment he crossed
the boundaries, and he dared only to rest
bis eyes on the wide expanse of prairie
thst should know his tread no more.
The wine broken at the christening was
of the high priced character, and many a
groan went up at what was considered a
wanton waste by those who regretted not
being aide to get a bumper of it.
The basket picnicers got caught out in
a shower, which made them think that
while irrigation was a splendid thing it
was possible to get too much of it, or at
least at inopportune times.
A large number of ladies, gentlemen
and boys attended the celebration or.
horseback, and in numbers presented
quite an imposing sight as they galloped
op the road.
Photographer Ham ocher and an artist
for the Tacoma Nem were present with
their cameras and took a number of
views.
One of the ladies sent a toy boat, dec
orated with white and bine ribbons, down
the ditch at the opening of the beadgatee,
presumably to counteract the evil effects
of the champagne. The wine disappeared
at once, as it usually does when opened,
bat the emblem of Francis Morphy could
be seen for some time— until it floated
around the bend.
TAKffIA AND THE STATE.
litemtlig Items of Ins Iron Tillmi
ud Its Sebirbs.
Mis mf «*es<B, facto, fancies. Per
eamala, eat a He>Dge-Paage af
Paragraphs af Bverg
Description.
Miss E. M. Unthank, of Tacoma, in
the gneat of Mra. J. B. Reavis.
Louie Clements ha* returned from Hot
Spring* greatly improved in health.
Mra. I. M. Krutz and children left for
Spokane Tuesday on a visit to Mra. L.
F. Gordon.
Gardner G. Hubbard, of the Moxee
company, left on Monday morning for hi*
pome in Washington, I). C.
Attorneys H. J. Snively, J. B. Reavis
and Edward Whitson were in Ellenshurgh
this week attending to legal business.
O. Hinman, of Elienaburgh, was in
tha city Monday. He waa a maxed at th«
program made since he was her* three
yean ago.
Joseph Green, of Seattle, hat been
elected lolooel, and W. 8. Shank, of Ta
coma. lieutenant-colonel of the First regi
ment. N. G. W.
Mrs. Harkne ss an I Mrs. Martin, who
have b*en visiting their sister, Mrs. P.
J. Flint, left for their homes at Fakraat-
City, Monday.
H. S. Huson, formerly assistant chief
engineer of the Northern Pacific Railroad
company, has been nominated for may* r
of Tauoma 1 y the republicans.
Chas. H. Lombard, Thr Hebaui’s cor
respondent at Fort Himcoe, spent several
day* in tlie city daring the past week
visiting with friends and relatives.
Samuel Storrow returned from Wenat
chee on Monday. He reports that the
snow on tl»e divide beyond Ellenahnrgh
to be three and ooe-half fast in depth.
The tenth annual convention of the
Eastern Washington Woman’* Christian
Temperance Union will meet at Daven
port, Wednesday and Thursday, May 11
and 12.
Andrew Jackson is now the highly sa
vored democratic name of Seattle's new
chief of pol<ce. He succeeds Bolton
Rogers, who was deponed by Mayor
Ronald.
Alexander Parker bse been nominated
by the democrats of Tacoma for mayor,
and will contest for this honor with 11. 8.
Hosoo. The battle promisee to be folly
as interesting end spirited as the recent
om bald ia Seattle, in which the demo
crats achieved such a signal victory.
THE YAKIMA HERALD: THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1892.
Mrs. Harrelson, of Missouri, accom
panied by two of her nieces, arrived in
the city on Saturday last to spend the
summer with her sister, Mrs. G. M. Mc-
Kinney.
Colonel Patrick Henry Winston wishes
it distinctly understood that be is not a
candidate for governor. This removes a
most conspicuous and picturesque figure
from the race.
Senator Dolph’s bill authorising the
payment of |1.25 per acre to settlers on
the even numbered sections within the
forfeited land grants of Washington and
Oregon has passed the senate.
Colonel Will Vischer will soon start on
a lecturing tour throughout the state, in
the interest of temperance and to show
the results of the Keeley bi-chloride of
gold treatment.
The Grand lodge of Odd Fellows wi 1
meet in Walla Walla on the oth of May
for a three duys’ session. The gathering
will include the Grand Assembly degree
of Rebekah and the Grand Encampment.
T. L. Savage, a merchant and govern
ment inspector of Chinese residing in
Stevens county, spent a couple of days in
the city during the post week. Mr. Sav
age was formerly a partner of F. R. Reed
in the mercantile business at various
points aioug the Northern Pacific In
Idaho and Montana.
The Great Northern company haa sent
circular* to the preferred stock holders,
offering the privilege of subscribing to
the extent of 75 per cent of their hold
ing! to $15,000,000 new f*»ur per rent col
lateral trust bond*. The proceed# of theee
bonds will be a*ed to complete the Pacific
extension from Spokane to Puget Bound.
For the benefit of the disciples of Isaac
Walton Tub Hkbald will state that the
law makes it a misdemeanor to catch or
have in possession any trout previous to
May Ist. The penalty is a fine of not lees
than $lO nor more than SIOO, or impris
onment for not Itesdhan three nor more
than five months, or both fine and im
prisonment.
F. H. Oliver, inspector of Chinese and
opium brought two celestial* down from
Ellenaliurgh Monday, (j»r examination
b-fore U. 8. Commissioner llenlon on the
charge of concealing mist imped opium
One of the defendants was l«und over t«
bi tried at the next turn of feileral court
at Walla Walla, ami the oilier one was
dig -I urged.
Dr. Wm. G. Coe purchased a cay use
one day last week, for a dollar and six
hits, and the former owner threw in a
bridle to hind the bargain. Dr. Coe bmk
his new acquisition home and got him as
far as the stable door when the animal
laid down and the doctor had to expend
S3O worth of strength in dragging him In-
I le. There ia now a caynae tor sale for
$61.23, the doctor being milling to loose
a half a dollar in order to rind a goo-'
home for the animal.
Buckley Ranier: All attention is cen
tered upon the hand the hop loose is g ■
ing to take in the situation this year, and
from present indications a big war will
be poshed for supremacy. It was die
covered during the past week that myr
iads of the pests have been hat-bed om
on tlie ground about the vines, a thir g
heretofore unknown and unprovided for.
The general situation shows some im
provement. and though transactions are
ecarce, owing to limited supply,' the deal
ers have had the deal pretty much in
their own hands.
A pleasant party was given at the Yak
ima club rooms on Friday of last week at
which some novel features in the way ot
amusements were introduced and a lunch
of chocolate, cake and ice cream served.
Among those present were Mr. and Mr*.
W. L. Steinw eg. Mr. and Mrs. T. M.
Vance. Miss Wheeler. Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Whitson, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Milroy. Mr
and Mrs. W. F. Sawyer, Mr. and Mrs. F.
B. Shard low, Mr. and Mra. Geo. Donald,
Miss Donald, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Cornett,
Mrs. Walt, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Weed
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Humphrey, Mr. and
Mrs. Fngsley, Mr. and Mra. W. H. Chap
man, Mra. H. J. Snively, Mr. and Mrs
R. Strobach, Miss Msttoon, H. H. Lom
bard, L. K. Sperry. I. H. Dill*. Chan. H
Lombard, Dr. W. H. Hare and E. M.
Reed.
The Stock Breeders’ Association of
Washington met at Elienaburgh March
22d, and in the afternoon effected per
manent organ!ration by the election of
A. T. Vandevanter. of King county, pres
ident; George Blyth, of Douglas coanty,
irat vice president; Charles 1. Helm, of
Kittitas, second vice president; L. K.
Cogswell, of Cbehalia, third vice presi
dent; William F. Retwir, of Walla Walla,
fourth vice president; J. W. Bean, of
Elienaburgh, Sr-retary; Jamca Hart, of
Kent, treasurer. The bonds of the secre
tary and treasurer were fixed at SI,OOO and
.2 JCO respectively. The executive co n
miitee i* composed of the officer* elected.
Tlie initiation fee waa fixed at $6 ai d
annual dues at $2. An advisory commit
teeman was chosen fur each county rep
resented, and each county will be entitled
toons.
Peter Bellus, of Puyallup, arrived in
the city Monday ami I* making prepara
tions for taking pooaeoaioa of tha Hotel
Yakimi.of which he has completed the
purchase. Mr. Beilnc bought the irate!
h iilding of David Wilson, of Tacoma for
$25,000 and soon the arrangements were
perfected for bnying (he furniture, stock
and fixtures of W. Wallace Atherton.
This important deal was consummated
through the agency of Mr. James Knox,
of the firm of Knox A McGowan, who is
doing a good work for the Yakima coun
try through inducing men of means, en
ergy and reputation to locate here. Mr.
Bellas is e hotel manager of ability and
high standing and the patrons of the
Yakima may be assured the! this valua
ble property will seqaire added fame
under hie management. Mr. Bellas ex
pects to Inks possession of the hotel i n
about a week.
—Choice oats sad chop barley for rata
at North Yakima Roller Mill*. 14-tf
IT PAYS
To bo cautious In the choice of medi
cine*. Many are injured by trying ex
periments with compound* purportin'
to bo blood - purifiers, the prim'p i
recommendation of which would m i:i
t» ba their “cheapness.” IVin ; made
up of worthless, though net clwry*
Irtrmioss, they may well
ba “chsap;* 1 but, in the end. they r.rc
dear. The most reliable medicine.* arc
costly, and can be retailed ot mod
erate prices, only when the manufactur
in'* chemist handles the raw materials
in larga quantities. It l.i economy,
therefore,
To Use
Ayer’s Sarsaparilla. Die valuable com|<«aeals
of which are Imported, wholesale, by Dio
J. C. Ayer Cu. frotn Die regions where these
articles are richest lu medicinal properties.
“It I* a wonder to ire that any other
Dun Ayer’s Sarsaparilla has a slaw i:i D o
market. If people consulted their own la
t.-rest, they would never use any other; for
It Is not only the best, but, on account cf Its
. concent rated strength and purity, it Is the
most economical/’ James !•’. Duffy, Drug
gist. Washington st.. Providence, It. 1.
Dr. A. I- Almond, Druggist. Liberty. Vn.,
Writes: “Leading physicians la this city
prescribe
Ayer’s
Sarsaparilla. 1 have sold It (or eighteen
years, an I have Die highest regard for Its
healing qualities."
“Although the formula is known to the
trade, there can Ikj no successful imitation
ot Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Without having the
enormous facilities of Die J. C. Ayer Co., It is
Impossible for other parlies to put together
such valuable Ingredients, at the law cost
of Ayer's
Sarsaparilla
It stands at the bead of all similar prepara
tions."—Mark A. Jones. 60 years a druggist,
ao Cambridge st., E. Cambridge, Mass.
Or. 1. C. AYER & CO., Lmll, Miss.
Sold by all Irragglsto. Price $1; els boiil.e.t-i.
B
BotUes cared He. va
Caanous la.. July, iB6O.
I srae suffering 10 yours from ebooks in my
Dead, to much so tbot at times 1 didn’t expect
toreoovor. I took nedlotnoe from many doctors,
but didn't get any relief until 1 took Pastor
Koenig’s Merro Toole; the second does relieved
me and a bottlee cured mo. & W. PECK.
Healthier those Ever.
■All Mabcob, Col. October, 1800,
II ia very ungrateful of mo that 1 have not
sooner written bow mooh good Poetor Koenig'*
Nerve Toole hoe done me. I must cay that
every spoonful strengthened, end gave me re
freshing sleep, end 1 leal better and healthier
thou ever bolero. Accept my heartfelt thanke.
M. KKKTZ.
KOKH IQ MID. CO.. OhlOftffO, 111.
■oM hr Dmsstota at •! per Bottle.
V'Mlilli%il.W. 6Betttie*-r*ft
/'IHEAP MONEY TO LOAN ON FARM LANDS
V/ W’hrn you want a loan call and »ec us.
Whitson A Parker.
M. G. WILLS’
SALOON,
New M Block, Yakima Are.
The new fittings and furnishings, com
fortahle quarters and courteous treatment
ire held oat to the public as inducement,
for patronage, and the most popular ami
purest makes of fine
wins, Liam nil (tears
Are always to be had at his Bar.
The second story of the hnilding has
been fitted np and partitioned off into
CVliilt Kooiiim
Where customers so di*|«sed can retire
in seclusion for a sociable time, “far from
the m«d<tanirgcrowd’s ignoble strife.”
Drop in and “Smile”!
TtL© Best!
LINK or- -
Black Hose Made.
Kevins the Agency for ladle'. Oentt’ and
Childroa'e Cano Blare Hosiery la tkle city, they
can he had only at Ik- store of the eodmliim
• HUNR7 DITTML.
Ten Dollars Reward.
S STRAYED FROM THE UNDERMIONRD AT
H Yakima city. March lot. two work how
on* aorrel. weight MSO ponnda, whit# etripe B
far*, shod all round; branded with an m w
over amtnrd Ren left ehoalder. one Mark
kora* -hod all round; weight *J* ponnda, collar
and haraens marks.
■ 8. J. LOWE,
Hit ui in liiltints
Garden Hose, Lawn Mowers, Sprinklers, The Latest Improved
Gardening Tools.
stoves - ajstxd -
Plumbing and Pipe Pitting, Pocket and Table Cutlery, Lamps and
Chimneys, Wire Nails, Etc.
Oliver Plows, Best on Earth
Dccring and McCormick Mowers, and the Hollingsworth and Tiger
Rakes. These machines have no superiors. : ;
THE - CELEBRATED - BAIN - WAGON
Buggies, Carriages, Hacks, Sulkeys, and Carts of first class make
and finish. None better.
Corner Yakima Avenue and First Streets, North Yakima, Washington
Lorriba-rcL &c Horsley,
Furniture, Carpet, Wall Paper, Picture Frames
NYIVDICA'I'E BIiOOK.
Finm'Hritos'Ctlli.Slm
UNGER, MULLIGAN & CO.
BEAR THIS FACT IN MIND
That the above firm holds out greater inducements in Bar
gains than any other house East of the Cascades.
WE - STAHD - PAT I
And challenge Competition for Honesty and Square Deal
ing. We carry Everything !
No Reasonable Price MM for 800 l aod Slot tailor.
UNGER, MUT LIGAN & CO.
FwMita’Mi.Sliri
•'RANK B. BIIARC*LOW. JOCPf. D. ■PDAMIRL
Slia.rd.lo'w | ZMldDan-iel,
DRAI.ERftIN
Fine Wines, Liquors.
Imported & Domestic Cigars.
PINK 1111.1.1 ARI> AND POOL TABLES.
Soutlu HHt Corner Yakima Avenue A Front Street, One Door West of Steiner’s Hotel.
Sole Apts for tke Celebrated Jesse loon Keiticky WUtUet
CITY MARKET,
ALL KINDS OF FRESH AND SALT MEATS,
mwm phi. livkiwoest «i susrn
Order* taken at Retideneei and Tklitered Fire of Charge.
GEO> CAIIPKNTER.
BUCELET LUMBER CO.,
(BtCCEM*OKB TO C. W. HENRY A CO.),
• * Z3ESA.Z-.H3R.S lif
ALL GRADES OF BOUGH AND DRESSED LOIBEB.
Sash, Doors, Lath, Shingles, Etc.
Lumber Exchanged for Hay.
A. K. I,AHNON, IVtnnnflrer.
Summons by Publication.
In the Superior Court of Yakima County,
Sta!e of Washington.
] SSD.
w „ .. Action brought In the
Maoqib E. Knapp. Superior Court of Yak
rialulilT. nut County. Sta’e of
vs. I Washington, at North
; Yakima.and complaint
I.kstkk Knapp, 1 filed In the office of the
Defendant. I Clerk of aald Court on
the Nth day of Febru-
J arv, mu.
The Stale of Washington to the ahore named
defendant.
Yon are hereby notified that Maf.gle K. Knapp,
Plaintiff, hat Hied a complaint against y..n In
the Superior Court of Yakima Count)-, si a e of
Washington, at North Yakima, which will come
on to Us heard slaty davs alter the first publica
tion of this Summons, to-wlt: slaty da.s after
the£>th day of February, imrj, and unless you
appear and answer the Mine on or before the
-/7lh <lay of April, wr.', the same will be taken as
-onfeased and the prayer of said complaint
granted.
The object and prayer of said complaint Is to
obtain an absolute divorce from the bonds of
matrimony existing between the Plaintiff and
the Defendant, and to obtain custody of the
children of said Plaintiff and Defendant.
Witness my band and the seal of said
[.< a ai.| Superior Court, aitlxed this iilh day of
February, A. D. imu.
DCDI.KY KsHKT.M AN,
County Clerk and Clerk of the Superior Court.
H. J. Shively, Plaintiff's Attoniea. .Vat
Summons by Publication.
In the Superior Court of Yakima County,
State of Washington.
Many K. Wilrv.
Plaintiff,
vs. K*. *B3.
John 1,. Wiley.
Defendant, .
The Stale of Washington lo the ahore named
Defendant.
You are hereby notified that Mary E. Wiley.
Plaintiff, has filed a complaint against you In
the Superior Court of Yakima County, State of
Washington, at North Yakima, which will come
on to be heard sixty days after the first publica
tion of this summons, to wit: sixty days after
the 2Mh day of February. 1M92, and unless you
appear and answer the same on or before the
irfih day of April, law, the mbc will be taken
as confessed and the prayer of said complaint
granted.
The object and prayer of said complaint Is to
obtain an absolute divorce from the bonds of
matrimony existing between the Plaintiff and
Defendant.
._ and the seal of said
[SEAL.) Superior Court>ainxed this 24th day of
February. A. D. l*9s,
, . „ DUDLEY EBHBLMAN.
County clerk and Clerk of the superior Court.
H. J. Shively, Attorney for Plaintiff. JKM
Summons by Publication.
In the Superior Court of Yakima County,
Stale of Washington.
No. Ml.
Action brought in the
Anna arose. Superior Court of Yak-
PUintHT, lute County, State of
Tfc Washington, at North
Hauer T. srpse. dm Snthe othceoMJM
Defendant, clerk of uld Court on
jb« «h day of March.
The Stale of Washington to the ahore named
Defendant:
Vo®.."t hereby notified that Anna Stone.
Bled a complaint against you In
‘he superior C ourt of Yakima County. State of
Wa.hli.xton. at North Yakima, which wIU eome
on to be beard sixty day* after the first public*
IL° D , < iL U, J , to-wlt: Sixty day* after
the 10thi day of March. IMU; and unless you ap
pear and answer the aarae on or before the nth
<}*r Of Mur. MR. the same will be taken a* con
•«£ ‘be prayer of *aid eomnUint granted.
The object and prayer of *ald complaint I*.
*b*J ‘be bond* of matrimony existing between
Plaintiff and Defendant be diaaolred, on the
itround of abandonment: that the common prop
ert.v in eald complaint described be awarded to
PlaintiiT. and that Defendant be required to pay
a reasonable attorney’s fee and costa and ex
ut this action, and for such other and
further relief as to the Court may seem meet
and proper in the premises.
Witness my hand and the seal of said
CbiaU Superior Court, alßxed this »tb day of
March, A. D. IHRI.
_ DUDLEY KBHRLMAN.
County Clerk and Clerk of the Superior Court.
Bus Via * Milboy. Attorneys for Plaintiff. 7
Da Titwmi Mini?
IP SO, CALL ON
Kay & Lucy,
RESTAURATEURS
(fOBMkhLT STBINXB’BD.
-
MEALS 26 AND 50 CENTS.
Open all Hun, Baj iri lifht
OPOJ HsticetoCaaien.
After the 1-th of December
Roslyn Goal
CASH "‘XX&'&r*
asagssg
$6.50 JOHN KEED
nI TIMCPROXS 17.

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