OCR Interpretation

The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 10, 1909, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1909-03-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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Herald Publishing Company.
Phono MM.
'.I'd. N. TITKSLKV, - - Manager
entered at the postoffiee at North
Yakima, Wash., as second class
Published Every Wednesday. Adver
tising Rates Upon Application.
•obscrlption Ore year $1.59
Six months 76
Three months 60
IMMAfCM is whom;
Men who have visited Olympin tar
ing the present session nnd who have
•.sized up the situation, are agreed that
the present aggregation of lawmak
ers are not destined to go down
among the notables ot history be
cause of their brilliancy.
Their work lends confirmation to
. lii.s view, especially on the two im
poftanl measures that have come be
. re i hem for consideration. The
--..pie demanded a good local option
law, one that would keep liquor out
of territories that voted "dry.'' The
legislature deigned not to comply
wlih this demand.
In the siM'onn place, ■ demand has
been made repeatedly daring the ses
sion for an investigation of certain
_state officials, These men have been
Milder lire and many charges of mis-
VOttdUCl of public matters Which have
been in Ineir keeping have been made
and reasserted time nnd again. The
firess ol the state has (sailed upon
*ho legislators to hood Hie demands
-,l the peopio nnd clear up the clouds.
in the face of these demands and
IB the face of these charges, the sen
:itc on Monday defeated the resolu
tion calling for an investigation of
the state insurance commissioner's
office and or the secretary of state,
nlthoui h the resolution distinctly
made the charge that the insurance
cornmlsslaoer and the secretary of
Rtate had misappropriated public
Thai there is a political game be
nind the action of the upper body
_.eems certain. It is hardly to be
.supposed that ihese men would have
the effrontery to refuse such a rea
aonable request unless some hidden
and powerful pressure were being
brought to bear. That the state press
owned and controlled by liio politi
cal bosses of Hie state are shouting
Investigation with all their might "to
allay the rising tide of popular Indig
nation on the one band and are pull
ing every wire to prevent such nn in
vestigation on tho other, seems the
only possible and reasonable explana
tion that can be offered for the amaz
ing stand that tho legislators have
taken in their latest attempt to defeat
The will and interests of their con
ItASflBAIil. HUM'S A 1,.50
Tho support of every lover of clean
nthletles is duo to the Yakima Valley
league and the men who are promot
ing the proposition. As an advertis
ing medium a basebull team stands
Shoulder to shoulder with a section's
products, climate and famous men,
and is sometimes equal to tho efforts
«>f n publicity ageut iv bringing the
name of a city to public attention,
tlaneball is the one sport that has
lieon kept free from the demoraliz
ing effects' of gambling and is justly
(Characterised us the great American
game, which millions of red-blooded
people love, North Yakima should
have a good baseball team, because
at the good clean amusement it will
furnish to the public, and the adver
tising a -winning team will bring
through press prominence to the com
"A friend is the first person who
«OBIM it! when the whole world has
gone Out. A bank of credit on which
we oati draw supplies of Confidence,
counsel, sympathy and love.
"One who considers our needs be
fore our desorviugs.
'One who understand., our silence.
"A Jewel, whose luster the strong
acids of poverl;, and misfortune can
not dim.
"Oik who smiles on our (ortanes,
frown: i v our faults, sympathizes
-it our bereavements and is a safe
fortress al all time of trouble,
"Oil. 1 wiio in prosperity does not
toady to you, in adversity assists you.
_v sickness nurses you. and after
death marries your widow and pro
vide;, for your children."—Exchange.
The tide of Immigration to the
aortbweat this season is already be
ginning to lie f6lt. Travelers to the
middle west bring back reports that
.-•very train i-i crowded and thai thous
ands are on the point of pulling up
„tnk,'.- and seeking new homes tor
bemselvee In this section.
There are attractions iv Hie north
west'this season thai will attract
man) thousands o( people. Very low
atei sad an exposition will unques
tionably serve to bring more people
here this season than during onj pe
ied ol tl ,i c i! ir.tl; :. In the his
lory ol : It's section.
As :; result, men whose business it
is to <-„•',. U thi opportunitioi of each
eonunuaaty *n. eaert everj endeav
or to show off these opportunities to
the i.e.-u advantage. That is a lauda
ble Aim for tbe most part, but there
. Is one view of the situation that must
ho kept In mind, and 1t requires no
great human foresight to grasp the
inevitable outcome of certain ten
dent ie-, which are already beginning
to appear.
In this connectior. it is only neces
sary to point out that men who Bre
(8 make their homes here and de
velop a fruit ranch, must have a little
capital. Income properties of this
character cannot be developed In a
single season. Payments and Inter
est must be met and money must he
at hand to make the required im
provements. Generally speaking, it
Is impossible for any man to size up
the situation correctly in a day or
two while being drKon from one sec
tion to another. It will be strange,
therefore, if unscrupulous men do
not take advantage of the ignorant
and the unwary and lead them into
obligations too heavy for them to
In addition to this prospective
trouble, many homesoekors will un
doubtedly bring their families, ex
pecting to secure a small property by
making a first payment and take care
of the future payments by day labor
until tho property yields an Income.
From a limited number of such cases,
no harm will result, but,if too many
seek work, the community's resources
Will be seriously overtaxed and Yak
ima will witness another instance of
what .). Pierpont Morgan would
term "undigested securities."
Such ii result can only lead to a
reaction, which will prove serious in
the period intervening between the
time when the Irrigation projects are
completed and the time when tbe
orchard tracts come into bearing. A
goodly modicum of sound judgment
Is needed to prevent just such a cri
THK <_\r_P.A<_l_ DII.KMMA.
The proper methods of regulating
tit, collection of garbage is a knotty
problem. It is so knotty that there
Is scarcely a city in the country that
feels satisfied with the plan employ
ed. If the city collects the garbage
and pays for It out of the public tax.
(be demands of the situation usually
render necessary a large expenditure
of money. If the citizens themselves
attend to it. it Is either not hah' done
or they refuse to pay the weekly or
monthly fee.
Any person who makes the least
pretense of cleanliness in personal
habits or iv the home, must realise
how necessary it is for strict sani
tary regulations to be enforced. Peo
ple aro just learning what a serious
menace the common house fly is to
health. Flies and other vermin bread
in garbage piles and disease is scat
tered broadcast as a result. During
the hot summer months the dust la
den with the deadly microbe of dis
ease is carried back and forth across
the city and people succumb to sick
North Yakima is only one city to
suffer from trouble of this so^t. It
is unquestionably true, however, that
because of the prevalence of flics and
dust this city suffers severely from
Hie usual epidemics of sickness dur
ing Hie hot months, and here just as
everywhere else it is necessary to
exorcise the greatest possible pre
caution to prevent such enidemics
from gaining headway.
This season the city administration
Will make a superhuman effort to
keep down the dust and to enforce
thorough sanitary regulations. The
investigation conducted last autumn
and the prevalence of sickness dcs
pite the vigilance of the health de
partment, are still fresh in every
body's mind, and it would seem (hat
DO resident, knowing the situation
n* thoroughly as everyone must know
the situation here, would refuse to
pay a palto fee ti) the garbage n-.au
man ever} month for his services
It will cot a great deal to sprinkle
Truth and
cppesl to tlic Wcil-lii.oimcil iii every
walk of life ami are essential to permanent
mecess ami creditable standing. Accur
ingly, it is not claimed that .Syrup of Figs
.in 1 l-.li\ir of Sc::n:i ,i tic only remedy of
known value, but one of many reasons
why it i- the best ixi personal sad family
laxative- i. the fact that it cleanses,
iwcetenM and relieve* the internal organs
in which it act- with ,;' any debilitating
■ifter e'i -, x and with ml having 1 iincrease
the quantity from time to time.
It octi pleasantly and naturally and
tridy as n laxative, and its component
;.i:-'i are known i i and approved l>y
aliynioians, m H is tree from all objection
■Jill- substances. To get its beneficial
•:i',-ts always purchase the genuine
manufactured by the California lig Syrup
• '.„.. only, -Mid tor ode by all lending drug
the city streets and It will cost some
thing to collect the garbage, yet In
view of the advantage that will be
secured from this program, how can
anyone fail to realize the importance
and the justice of the city administra
tion's position? If there must be a
row, it is to be hoped that the recal
citrant will gel what is roming to
From Norway Home to Wed Tampico
Rancher—Marriage of K. H. Aim
nnd Miss Marie Gftdhclm.
Tho ending of a pretty romance
was solemnized in this city at high
noon Friday when F. H. Aim, a well
known Tampico rancher, and Miss
Marie (iladhelm of Yolders. Norway,
were united in marriage by Bey. Dan
ielson of the Swedish Mission church,
at the family residence of C. W. Pet
erson, in the prosecco of friends and
relatives. The bride, a pretty little
woman, came OOno miles from her
Norway home to wed the man of her
choice and was 2fi days making the
trip across the stormy Atlantic, and
the journey across the continent to
this city.
The seeds of the romance were
sown "three yars ago, when Mr. Aim
paid a visit to his old home in Nor
way and met, the girl who yesterday
became his wife. Tho man who made
good on a .sagebrush ranch made
good witli the girl on the Norway
fjords after three years of cones,
pondenro. The bride arrived in this
city ThurMay and the groom had
all arrangements made for tho happy
nuptials. Travel-worn but light
hearted sh* was met at the depot by
her husband. Mr. Aim is one of the
best known and popular -.anchors of
the Tampico district and was kept
busy Friday acknowledging the best
wishes of his many friends.
Kiuggisls Say They Can Supply the
Ingredients or Make t'p
the Mixture.
Oat from any prescription phar
macist the following:
Fluid extract dandelion, one-half
ounce; compound kargon. one
ounce; compound syrup sarsapatilla,
three ounces.
Shake well in a bottle and take a
toaspoonful dose after each meal and
at bedtime.
The above in considered as the
most certain prescription ever writ
ten to relievo backache, kidney trou
ble, weak bladder and all forms of
urinary difficulties. This mixture
acts promptly on the eliminative
tissues of tbe kidneys, enabling
them to filter and strain the uric acid
and other waste matter from the
blood which causes rheumatism.
Some persons who suffer with th"
afflictions may not feel inclined to
place much confidence iv tilis simple
mixture, yet those who have tried it
say the results are simply surprising,
the relief being effected without the
slightest Injun to the stomach or
other orgaus.
Mix some and give it a trial. It
certainly conies highl. recommend
ed, It is the prescription of an emi
nent authority, whose entire reputa
tion, it is said, was established by it.
A druggist here at home, when
asked, stated that be could either
supply the ingredients or mix the
prescription for our readers. also
■recommends it as harmless.
Lower Naclies Revival Meetings.
Evangelist McCombS is engaged
in a ten-day campaign with the
Naches Congregational chunh. Ou
Sunday be preached to a full house
morning ai d evening. Some "'
young people decided for the Christ
ian lite. He will preach every night
this week except Saturday night. On
Friday night he will give his 'Jerry
McCanby" lecture. He closed a ten
day campaign with the Ahtanum
church last week, when about 30
were converted. He is aloue in his
work, having severed his relation
with the outfit in the city. He will
probably go to Naches City next.
Husiiii-ss i» Booming.
Lewis Bros. & Co.'s big sale at th"
Globe Store is drawing big crowd.
of buyers every day. Saturday'i
rash was SO meat thai the doors
had to be closed. *•-!!
Mrs. E. H. Ta> lor of Yakima Cltj
died Monday morniug at the tamil)
home. 01 pneumonia. She leaves ;t
husband, daughter and other rela
tives a! Cho-ialis to mourn her loss
John Lindstrom. an employe of tin
: Yakima Milling Co. for several years
died Moiida.. morula; at his rooming
place on South Fourth street. l.md
strotu was ;'," years of age and has
[relatives living in Balem. ore. Tin
bod; is bold pending Instruction)
from relatives.
i. t. ui:pi-i:i. m s.
Assay,-.- anil Chemist,
analyses of Ores and Soil.- a Bpecialtj
400 South Fourth Sl.
PhCiue Main 969.
Relieve liy Co-operation with the
North Coast and Northern Pacific
Solution Can bo Beached.
Business men of North Yakima
think that the best interests of the
community require that there be no
increase in the trackage at the
Walnut, Yakima avenue and B street
crossings. In their opinion, as
voiced al the meeting of the Busi
ness Men's association Monday even
ing by Messrs. Alex. Miller, W. A.
Bell, John Weigel and others, there
exists, at the present time, sufficient
interruption to traffic at the cross
ings named.
They are anxious that in the de
velopment of tho city. consequent
upon the entrance to this city of the
North Coast railroad, no further or
additional tracks be constructed
across these highways. They recog
nize that to prevent It they will have
a hard problem to solve, but. they
believo it can lie accomplished. To
this end it will he necessary for all
the organizations having the welfare
of the city at heart to co-operate
with the railroads in arriving at the
best solution of the difficulty.
It was suggested at the meeting
that the Northern Pacific railroad
may be influenced to carry on prac
tically all its operations, or a very
large part of them, north of tho ave
nue and to some extent north of B
street, while in its construction work
the North Coast can provide yards
south of the avenue and below Wal
nut. This matter, if attempted, will
leave some present property inter
ests along the line of the railroad
to be coped with.
The important question, however,
i in the minds of all who expressed an
opinion is to procure the best de
velopment without increasing the
barrier dividing the east and west
sides of the city and without multi
plying the difficulties and dangers
of crossing from one side of North
Yakima to the other
No definite action was taken Mon
day night, but the matter was re
ferred for further consideration to
the members of the executive com
mittee of the Business Men's associa-'
tion, which will meet Wednesday at
4 o'clock.
Seattle Man Has Established' Himself
lUi-fklitly on West Side and Deal
Leaves Him No Competitor.
Max Oppenheimer, proprietor of
the Oppenheimer west side store, has
purchased the Woodington stock, his
only competitor on the west side, and
will celebrate the consolidation with
a big sale
Mr. Oppenheimer came to North
Yakima from Seattle about a year
ago and has already "made good.''
He opoued with a small stock in the
Davis building and advertised, as he
was pbie every week, tho familiar
Slogan "Ton cents car fare often
saves one dollar," being a feature
of every advertisement.
His business methods caught the
trade and won the confidence of many
patrons and during tho last few
months many new additions have
been made to his stock. The purchase
of the Woodington stock leaves him
with an open field on West Yakima
Mrs. Carl Brownly, who has been
:a-r!ousfy ill, id slowly improving.
Mrs. I.afe Little visited Norlh
Yakima Friday.
Mrs. Mel. Dimmick left last week
for Kiona. Wnsh.
Little Albert Deaten was quite
ill last week.
Miss Martha l.amberson made a
visit to North Yakima last week.
Mr. and Mrs. McPhee and family
have moved to North Ybkinia. where
they intend to make their future
Mr. A. K. Penny made a business
' visit to North Yakima last Friday.
Mrs. Alfred Benny is visiting reia
itiv.-s ia North Yakima.
Mr. Woidmark spent last week in
| North Yakima attending the county
Mr. Ambrose Sherwood gave a
i party in honor of Mioses Louise and
.-nane naie. wno pre spending vaca
tion lime with their mother. Mrs.
Hale, who manages the local hotel.
Within two days the water in the
Pleasant valley reservoir raised
eleven feet, and now contains water
at a depth of eighteen feet.
Mr. O. B. Young of North Yakima,
who visited the dam on Wednesday,
was very much pleased with the
manner in which the repair work
was being pushed.
Mr. George Sherwood is sinking
an artesian well In the vicinity.
Mr. John D. Hronnan has com
menced building a residence and
Ir. Wandlass was in town Thurs
and expects his family to arrive
few days,
r. Passage's land is being made
y for the planting of one thou
fruit trees,
ir enterprising merchant. Mr.
ley, is still making three trips
week to North Yakima, and on
occasion carries the mail for
tents in the surrounding coun-
I-ocal Men Investing Heavily in Sage-
I brush I.mill in Wide Hollow.
'he past two weeks has witnessed
ie heavy purchases under the Tie
in the Wide Hollow country. A
1 was closed Tuesday through the
Her Investment company whereby
r Helton and associates secured
acres of choice land, the consid
eration being $18,000.
W. C. Schroeder of the Yakima ho
tel has recently purchased a choice
10-acre tract through the Her Invest
ment company in the same district.
I'jd. Allen. Charles Weigel and Har-
Averill closed a deal for a choice
acre tract under the Tieton Tues-
Other deals of considerable
gnitude are under way.
)n Monday E. J. Wyman purchas
-100 acres of Tieton land through
Her Investment company, the
consideration being $■ 7,300.
It. J. Paoius, MtW of Chronicle, Sns
t tains Severe L-MS.
he office of the Mabton Chronicle
destroyed by fire Monday aud
proprietor, B. J. Pacius, sustain
i loss of $2000. His insurance is
0. Nothing was saved. In ad
dition to type, presses and other
newspaper equipment, Mr. Pacius lost
I tit $-100 worth of music nnd musi
instruments. Mr. Pacius had just
•ceded in paying for his plant and
day was the sixth anniversary of
paper. Business men of Mabton
rallied at once to the support of the
editor and told him to re-establish
himself and they would see that ho
had such support as was needed to
make his undertaking a success.
Work on Three-Story Ruilt.'ing Re
gius Today.
Operations are to begin today, un
der the direction of A. K. Thomp
son, architect, on the foundation of
the proposed new school for the Sis
ters of Cnarity. The building, which
is to cost $40,000, will be of black
stone and pressed brick and Teuino
stone trimmings. It will be of three
stories and basement, 146x56 feet,
and will be modern in every feature.
In the basement will be the heating
apparatus and store rooms. On the
ground floor will be a play room, mu
sic room, parlors, community rooms
and other needed class rooms. On
the second floor will be class rooms,
Imitories. chapel and recreation
ms. On the third floor will be
re class rooms and dormitories
the students.
SEATTLE, Wash.- In spite of the
t that Alaska salmon packers are
paring to reduce the pack of pink
mon abcut 300,000 cases the corn
season, as a result of which redue
ii a number of canneries in the
•th will not be operated, it is pre
ted that the pack on Puget sound
1 be a record breaker. Prepara
ns are already being made to han
the output from the plants in
iska and Washington and the corn
month will see large shipments
men and supplies to various part-
Alt.ska where the canneries will
put iv readiness for the run early
June. i
SEATTLE, Wash.— The body ol
gr.st A. Str.ngel. who was killed
ssday, February 28, when a cave
occurred in a tunnel of the north
uk sewer in the A.-V.-P. exposi
n grounds, was recovered Tuesday
ruing by the crew of resetters whe
two weeks have been workin?
;ht and day. When the cave-ir
'urred teu men besides Stango
• ere caught. Of tl is number Dun
can Robertson and Staugel were kill
ed. The others were taken out alivi
after they were etitombed for *4
Classified /\d_.
TREKS —Get the best home grafted,
home grown, whole rooted, care
fully selected scions from Yakima
valley bearing trees. Specialties:
Bartlett Pears. Commercial Apples,
Strawberry Plants. Cheapest In
price. The Outlook Nursery, E. P.
Dopps, Prop.. Sunnyside, Wash..
R. F. D. No 2 5-t-f
All varletlns of grape vines, berry
bushes and roses. Address
Lock Bote 7. Brighton. Wash.
****** SALE—(heap. 4 0 pure bred
White Leghorn cocks and cock
erels. Eggs in season. Call on or
address S. W. Vestal. Selah, Wash..
R. F. D. No. I.
FOR SALE—Large incubator.
Brown I_eghorn and Black Min
orca hens; Black Minorca. Rhode
Island Reg eggs for hatching. Call
one block east of 207 South Eighth
street. 9-ltx
Invitation Issued for Affair to be
Held St. Patrick's Day.
Oreek letter fraternity men in the
Yakima valley navy completed ar
rangements for the holding of a
feast In the Yakima hotel on St.
Patrick's Day. March 17. Dr. H. B.
Pratt has been working on the de
tails of the affair for the past ten
days, and has issued a novel invita
tion. "Frat" men from Cle Klum.
Bllensburg. lower valley towns and
as far east as Lind are expected to
be in attendance. In North Yakima
and vicinity there are a number of
men who are "Frat" members, in
cluding many who have become own
ers of fruit ranches. The banquet
will be a stag affair.
Nell Conned Again.
Nell Pickerell. a noted Seattle po
lice character, was ordered out of the
city Tuesday afternoon by the police.
"Nell' is a woman who masquerades
in men's clothes, and has been in all
kinds of trouble with the sound po
lice. She was ordered out of town
three -ours after her arrival.
Order to Show Cause Why Real and
Personal Property Should
Not be Sold.
In the Superior Court of the State
of Washington for Yakima Coun
ty. In Probate.
In the Matter of the Estate of Eliza
beth Wilson, Deceased.
The above entitled matter coming
on regularly to be heard before the
above entitled court on this 6th day
of March. 1909, upon the petition of
John T. Wilson, as administrator of
the estate of Elizabeth Wilson, de
ceased, praying for an order to sell
said decedent's interest in certain
personal and real property situate in
Yakima county. Washington, and
more particularly described as fol
Four horses, 2 sets harness, 1
wagon, 1 harrow. 1 buggy, and one
half of the increase of live stock in
value about $1000.00. making the
total value of personal property
about $1272..".0. The sV 2 of swy 4
of se'-.'i, the s~_ of seVj of se'i and
n*. of se'', of se'i of section 27.
township 9. north, range 23, E. W.
M., Yakima county, Washington, of
appraised value of $11000.00, less in
cumbrances; and it appearing to the
satisfaction of the court from the al
legations contained in said petition
that the personal estate in the hands
of said administrator is insufficient
to pay the debts, outstanding against
the decedent, and the debts, ex
penses and charges of administra
tion or any appreciable part thereof,
and that it is necessary' to sell the
said real property for such purpose:
now, therefore, upon motion of
John T. Wilson by his attorneys,
Allen & Wilson, it is hereby
all persons interested in said estate
be and appear before the above en
titled court at the court room in the
court, house in North Yakima. Yaki
ma county. Washington, on the 10th
day of April, A. D. 1909, at the hour
of 9:."!0 o'clock a. m., then and there
to show cause, if any there be. why
an order should not he entered here
in, authorizing, empowering and di
recting the said administrator to
sell at private sale for cash all of
decendent's interest in the personal
and real property hereinbetore de
It is further ordered that C. R.
Gillet. — Petit and — Burgess be
and the same are hereby appointed
appraisers to appraise the value of
said property and all thereof accord
ing to law, aud make due return
thereof to this court on or before
the hearing hereinbefore ordered.
It is hereby further ordered that
a ccpy of this show cause order be
published once a week' for four suc
cessive weeks in the Yakima Herald,
a weekly newspaper printed and pub
lished at North Y'akima and of gen
eral circulation in said Y'akima coun
ty, prior to the time appointed for
the hearing upon said petition.
Done in open court this 10th day
of March, 1909.
March 10-17-2 4-31, Aor. 7. •

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