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The Yakima herald. [volume] (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, May 05, 1909, Image 1

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VOL.. XIA.
NICHOLS MAILS
RESIGNATION
DECLARES fit IS INNOCENT
Family Pleas and Old Age Cause for
Step—Grey Political Warrior De
clares Enemies Would Fight.
OLTMPIA, May 4.—Secretary of
State Sam H. Nichols mailed his res
ignation to Governor Hay this after
noon. He will ask that it be Immedi-.
ately accepted. In his note to Gov-1
ernor Hay Nichols reiterates his inno- |
cence of any wrong doing and con-'
tends that his official life has been
absolutely clean. But he says his age'
and the importuning of his family
make him physically unable to en
dure the stress of further legislative
and court proceedings. He regrets
that he is not In his vigor and strong- j
ly intimates that if he were his
enemies would have all the fight they
were looking for.
»'HJ, NOT DIP YAKIMA SHEEP
Robert Prior Reports Excellent Per
centage of Increase in Flocks and
Good Conditions Prevailing.
Washington sheep which are driven
across the Oregon line to graze in the
Wenaha reserve will not need to be
dipped this year. The Oregon state
board of sheep (commissioners has
announced that no dipping will be re
quired.
Under the Oregon law all sheep
coming into th estate must be dipped
at least once each year between April
I and August 1, to cure and prevent
scab and other diseases. However, a
section of the law provided that
whenever in the judgment of the
siiu ■ board the sheep are free from
infectious and contagious diseases
they have power to suspend the dip
ping requirements of the act by proc
lamation. This has been done at a
meeting of the state board at Port
land.
Much Rivalry in Past.
The rivalry in the past between the
sheepmen of the, two states has
caused many bitter quarrels and sev
eral expensive and vexatious law
suits, but it is thought this year will
end their troubles, at least as far as
the present season is concerned.
The sheep in this section of the
state are reported to be peculiarly
free from any infection this year. As
a matter of fact, except in a few iso
lated places, no trouble has been dis
covered for a long time and there
are bands where no dipping has been
required for six yearn.
Robert Prior, who returned to
North Yakima Saturday from the
Cowiche hills, where the Prior (locks
are, reported a very successful lamb
ing. The percentage of Increase in
the flocks is US. There are fewer
twins this year than for a great many
years previously but as against that is
the fact that the number of lambs
is lost is unusually small, practically
every addition to the flocks being a
permanent addition. I^amblng and
shearing are not yet over in that
section.
New Library Member.
Mrs. Gertrude Haseh was appoint
ed a member of the city library board
by Mayor Armbruster at the Monday
evening meeting. Mrs. Rasch is one
of the most active women in the city
on civic affairs, and has always mani
fested much interest in the municipal
ities welfare.
HOW A GOOD BANK HELPS
From the time the seed is sown, the mine
opened, the factory planned, the tree felled,
until the products are in the hands of the con
sumer, the aid of the banker is required and
rendered.
Throughout the whole processes of trade, the
banker co-operates by supplying money to
those who carry it on and also by transporting
money from place to place as needed. But that
is only a general statement of how the bank
helps
THE BUSINESS COMMUNITY
There are a great many particular ways in
which a good bank helps its community and the
business interests and private individuals in it.
The First National Bank knows it can be of
great assistance to you in your business and
financial affairs, and it seeks the opportunity to
serve you. Come in and get acquainted with
us for our mutual benefit.
First National Bank of North Yakima
V %. tI'IMWIO. A. B. tJ.IWB. C. B. DOHOYAJT
PY4A&44M4* Ottflktav AbmC G^wfej^*
The Yakima Herald.
—»——«^^——^——«—————^^—^— i ————__»__^—__ _^ mm __________________________.«—»•_■_____________________
KRUSE IS
BOUND OVER
OLD MAN CHARGED WITH THtH
Ivctter Introduced Prom Clifford Dy
nioml Kcnvtng Time at Walla Walla
A. H. Merrill Has Hearing Today
P. H. Kruse, a veteran cattleman,
who admitted on the witness Btand
that he was one time convicted of
| a felony, was given a preliminary
| hearing In Justice of the Peace Hunt*
' court Tuesday afternoon on the
charge of horse stealing. Kruße was
bound over to the next term of the
superior court with bonds fixed at
$1500. He was represented by Attor
ney Grady, the states case being con
j ducted by Deputy Prosecuting Attor
ney Moren. Kruse Is alleged to have
taken three horses belonging to three
Sunnyside boys and brought them to
this purpose of disposing of them.
Memories of Old Crime.
Kruse is 59 years of age, and has
lived in the Yakima valley for the past
twenty years. Memories of an old
crime in which the famous Dymond
Bros, were involved were revived by
the introduction of a letter written by
I Clifford Dymond In the state prison
1 at Walla Walla, authorizing Kruse to
dispose of his horses on the range,
and send him half of the proceeds
Kruse's defense was that the horses
found In his possession bore the Dy
mond Bros, brand. Upon this point
the attorneys disagreed, and it is llke
|ly that Clifford Dymond will be
| brought over from the state prison to
j testify in the case. Judge Hunt was
| of the opinion that the evidence was
' sufficient to bind Kruse over to the su
perior court. The horses will remain
| in the possession of the sheriff pend
ing replevin action.
Says He Stole Spuds and Chickens
The case of A. H. Merrill, a resident
of old town, charged with the crime
1 of grand larceny upon the complaint
of P. Callewart, will be heard in the
justice court this afternoon at 2
o'clock. It is alleged that Merrill stole
24 sacks of potatoes valued at $24 and
50 chickens valued at $25. The case
is the result of a partnership row.
Merrill is a married man with a fam
ily, and says he has been a soldier. He
was allowed to go upon his own rec
ognizance pending a hearing of his
case. Judge Hunt appointed John H.
Bruff to act as his attorney.
RANCHERS WANT WATER.
Report That White Bluffs Men are to
Bring Law Suits.
It is understood that several claims
for damages because of the non-de
livery of water are to be tiled against
the Todd company. Though over
eight months have passed since the
plant was destroyed last year, the new
plant was not in operation the middle
of this week. Some crops have suf
, tßred because of drouth and while
I water users have been very patient
I and considerate in waiting for adjust
ment of conditions they say they have
reached the limit, and the company
will be required to stand damage on
account of tardiness in preparation for
operation this spring. The ranchers
add that earnest efforts have not been
made to deliver water on time. Some
claims last year were settled without
litigation.—Prosser Record.
NORTH YAKIMA, WASHINGTON, \VKI>NESI>\Y. MAY ft, ~ .
t 2r
BAS EX ALL SVO KE S
National.
Brooklyn, 6-5; Boston, 7-2.
Philadelphia. 5; New York, 2.
Chicago, 0; Pittsburg, 1.
American.
Boston, 0; Washington, 1.
St. Louis, 4; Detroit, 2.
Cleveland, 10; Chicago, 2.
New York, 11; Philadelphia, S.
PRATT WINS"
700 MAJORITY
REFORM MAYOR fOR SPOKANE
Normal 4000 Republican Majority
Overcome by Democratic Candi
date—Omo Bitterly Opposed.
SPOKANE, May 4. —N. S. Pratt,
democrat, defeated J. T. Omo, repub
lican, for mayor today by a majority
of from BOp to 700. While Pratt ran
on the democratic ticket, he stood on
a non-partisan platform. Great In
terest in the election was manifest
from the fact that the liquor Inter
ests are said to have supported Omo.
while Pratt received the support of
the church element and those who
were opposed to a wide open lown !
The comptroller also went to L'.ie
democrats, while the race for treas
urer is close.
The usual vote of this city is nor
mally 4000 republican majority. The
remainder of the ticket ns indicated
from practically complete returns is:
Comptroller, Farley, democrat; treas
urer, Peterson, republican; council
men. First ward, Funk, democrat, and
Cartwright, republican; Second ward,
Shaeffer and Cornell, republicans;
Third ward, Schiller and Lambert, re
puvlicans; Fourth ward, Dalke and
Mohr, republicans; Fifth ward, Nel
son and Brtshaw, republicans. Sev
eral contests are running close.
JURORS ARE ANXIOUS
TO ESCAPE SERVICE
Excuses Are Presented But Pail In all
Instances Except That of a Man
Wlk> Is Over Age.
Charles Lampsnn, one of the juror 9
summoned for the May term of the
supcior court failed to appear Tues
day. Three others, Thomas J. Lynch,
B. Scatchard and J. W. Gore did not
put In an appearance until after the
morning session. Of these Mr. Gore
was excused as he is over 64 years of
age.
H. F. Goodlander asked to be ex
cused saying that he does not believe
in capital punishment. He thought
that to be a good reason why he
should not serve. Judge Preble did
not see it that way.
C. E. Blssell, rancher, pointed out
that he is in debt, that ho linds it dif
ficult to engage ranch hands and
therefore must attend to his own
work. The. money allowed him for
service as a juror, he said, would not
pay his expenses where as if he (served
he would be put to considerable lo«S
and the necessity of serving would be
a distinct hardship. Judge Preble
said that the excuse was one which if
accepted might become very general.
He hopes, however, to be able to make
the service as light for Mr. Dissell as
possible.
F. E. Stump who is in charge of the
city scavenger work, feared that the
work would bo neglected if he failed
to personally oversee it. He has sev
eral teams at work and 1h his own
overseer. The court said his case
would receive later attention.
MORE JURY CASES SKI.
Judge Preble Fixes Date of Trial of
Various Actions.
Additional Jury cases were B*;t for.
trial Monday as follows:
May 11—State v«. Brooks, rharped
with operating a house of ill fame.
May 11 —Applegate vs. Maillodx. ac
tion for personal injuries!. ''
May 13 —Bunce vs. Camerpn.
May 14—Van Bergen »(. Kmib»,j*c
tlon in forcible entry' anl detainer*)
May 14—Northern Pacific Railway
Co. vs. Dean et al., action In curvlair.
nation.
May 15—Heatoa vs. Parflt, a"Bon
to recover on alleged fraudulent Mis
representations art the oale of h'jJ^'f.
The action of ftirfebf vs. W™-
Johnson wan 41»imiimt4 toy «^r>H>rfV»t
of counsel.
Northwest.
Vancouver, 6; Portland. 5, 11 in
nings.
Seattle-Aberdeen, no game; ruin,
Spokane, 5; Tacoma, 3.
Coast.
Oakland, 0; Vernon. 1,
Vernon-Sacramento, 2; Los Ange
les. 11.
Portland, 0; San Francisco, 10.
wrlrlayT
a leakjxists
AND WANTS TO KNOW ABOUT IT
Complains That People Who Write to
Tlilh City for Information Arc Vic
tims of Walla Walla Men.
Complaint has been made by letter
to a local business man by a man In
California, who Is also a North Yakl
ma land owner, to the effect that the
Walla Walla Commercial club appears
to have some method of procuring in
side Information regarding letters
written by prospective settlers to the
Commercial club of this city. The
wrl'er says that he has induced sev
e-' " people to write to the club here
n? for information. These letters
=nys, have invariably been followed
by communications sent out from the
Walla Walla clul>. The writer says
that the WailnWnlln fellows are most
unusually persistent. That once hav
ing procured the name of a prospec
tive North Yakima buyer they will
not let up on it but keep on firing
letters and advertising matter with
great persistency.
Secretary .lame* Kipliiins.
The North Yakima recipient of the
complaint called upon Secretary
James of the Commercial club, show
ed the letter and asked If It could be
true ns alleged by his correspondent,
that the names of those who write to
the club here Income the property of
the Walla Walla men.
Mr. James knew of but one way in
which the Walla Walla men could
procure the Information they appar
ently possess. He explained that the
club here is engaged In an exchange
with the Spokane Chamber of Com
merce of letters of Inquiry and such
things. It may be that the Walla
Walla men have some method of get
ting in touch, at Spokane, with the da
ta sent from here. That is the only
manner in which the names and ad
dresses can be procured. The ex
change arrangement with the Spokane
men is a friendly agreement which
has been indulged in for some time
and which, it is understood, has re
sulted in much mutual benefit for
those Interested.
APPEAL TO REASON
MANAGER ON TRIAL
l'icry Worker in l{.-inl.H of Socialism
Charged wllli Violation of Qonr
fl'llllK-llt I'ci.'iliii I.IIM -.
PORT BCOTT, Kas., May 4 — The
trial of Fred Warren, nmqufii^r of the
Appeal to Kea-son, a socialist newa
paper at Girard charged with violat
ing the postal laws, began in the fed
eral court here this afternoon. Ex-
Governor Taylor of Kentucky will be
one of the witnesses for the prosecu
tlon. The government charges War
ren with having transgressed the
postal laws by sending through the
mail his newspaper In envelope!) on
which was printed a reward for any
one who would return Taylor to Ken
tucky to stand trial for the alleged
murder of Goebel.
LOC'AIj PEOPIiK Ull I. HKLP
OREGON GROW
Eagle Valley Development company
Ih the name of a corporation the ar
ticles of which were filed with the
county auditor Saturday. The capi
tal stock is {40,000 and th« incorpor
ate™ are Owen Jones, Harry V. Bon
ntwell and Reuben L.. Garrett, the flrsr
two of North Yakima and the last
oamed of Kichland, Ore. Th« busi
ness of the company will be to do
mining, milling, irrigation, to manu
facture electric power, to coaatruct
water works, pumping stations, light
and power plants, etc. The head of
fice Is to be North Yakima but under
the articles the. business of the com
pany, including meetings, may be held
either In this town or at Kichland,
Ore. As announced In the Herald
sometime ago the company will water
mime 4000 acrea of land in the Eag)«
valley in Oregon.
GREY HAIRS
LEAO WAY
TO KNEEL AT MOURNERS BENCH
Scovllle Talks of "Home and Home
Hiillilliik" —Roasts Whiskey. So
ciety and Foes of the Home.
In the line of converts at the Sco
ville meeting last night was a man
of 76, the oldest convert of the meet
ing up to this time, as well as boys
In their teens and middle aged men
and women.
Scovllle spoke of home and home
building. He declared that a city
could be no better than Its homes. He
said Yakima should be proud of her
streets, her public building, outlying
orchards and splendid farms, but
wealth nor splendor could not com
pensate for the destruction of home
Influences which are pure and whole
some.
He scored lying and white wash,
saying: "If I am called upon to
preach nt a saloon keeper's funeral
I would set a glass of whiskey on the
casket and let It speak. Hear It sing
of murder, arson theft, broken hearts,
virtue despoiled, Childhood blasted,
sorrow, sadness and woe. Hear the
echo. Whatsoever a man soweth that
shall he reap.
"Should I be called to bury some
Godless worshiper at society's shrine
whose life had been spent at card
parties, dancing and following a fuzzy
wuxzy faced dog about the street I
would place a deck of cards In her
cold, stiff lingers and say this was her
Bible, let her read title clear if she,
can and may (rod have nn-rcy on her
poor soul.'
The audiences continue large and
converts are being 1>: ought into the
church In increasing number.
Tonight Mr. Scovllle Will speak on*
"Physical and Moral Leprosy." Ills
sermon will be illustrated by stereojiJ
ticon views. It will likely be a high
ly Interesting ndili-ess. for fie Koema
to gather forceftilne«n :if» lm hei orms
adapted to the ellrrntn. Mis' voice Is,
much better than ji wwk ago.
Mr. Kockwell seems to have re
served his best sonf*n till the last.
LYONS IS ACQUITTED
OE ROBBERY CHARGE
Jury Which Iliurs ills TeMimony
With I tenant to Accusation <>r
Theft Ami hist Him I ili.nn. s
D. K. Lyori Rgalnst whom | charge
whN made of having taken $100 from
C, K. Thon was acquitted lifter (rial
in the superior court Tue«<lay. The
alleged theft, ac&ardfas <<> Thon took
place in the Kntoi prise saloon t,yon,
4rha \vo?i:in tho Hbloon wai them on
1 thi-'nlKht of March ifl ,-infl n ceo nil n^
to 11i-< story Thou w:ib about the place
and was miikr the. inllutncc or Uquoß
ii. lost his ppeketbook on the Boo*
Mud Xyon pniea it up. l4»on aakod
hliivto take c;irc of it and l,yon
MKf-i-il. Tin; uv\l mornitiK. I,yon Bayi
Thoii was Hlill undi r tin- Influel of
liquor and c:ini< to liitn with tho com
plaint that be bad t».in "louch.d."
Lyon gay«; him Irft.v c.iits for hll
iiictilH. Uiitir Miioihi'i- man came to i
J-yon for tllu iiinncy and <liKupp»urid
wltli it. Thin nmn lih.h not wince been
hi', n though a March iH being rnailo
for him. Tlie story of I^yon found
credence with th.> Jurors ami he wa«
acquitted. I.yon was visibly affected
during th.' reading of the verdict.
FAKMKRK OIUi.WIZK HTKIKK
< oltimtlii Hcti B«|MBj Make <»\cr
Viiiiru-r of a Million
PUEBLO, Col.. May 4. —A n«w luVa
in the strike line has been given to
the country by the Colorado state far
mers" union. At their recent conven
tion In Pueblo the farmers made ;i <le
majid for an In'rease. of wuges or
jprji;)»B for raising Kugar beets, declar
ing iliat iiMt y. jiuund of Lhni tuxitu' i
■ would txt UxlitTmi »i""' "ft 5 pur t-*n
ttaUrate.
The trust has yielded to the labor
■puJtyT of th* farmers, and uh a result
it "irf «"«timated that the value of their
products will be about 1350,000 more
this year than in 1908.
The cotton growers and the MtJMOO
growers have emulated the example of
tha beet sugar producers, and have
'bedn partially nuccewiful In their ef
forts. It Is prophesied by labor lead
ers that within five years thu AAiert
can farmera will be nn>« thoroughly
organised than any other claaa «| peo
ple.
YORDY'S TITLE
IS QUIETED
GETS CAPITOL ISIII IOTS
Jii<lei> l-i.lil.- IfcTlaH's Him l<> H*
Owner of Properly In l>lspnM> B«—
u\«rii Him aiMl (I'Kniic liiiikl (<o.
In sumo wny the fad appear* tiv
have been overlooked that Judge l*r«-
Mc of thr superior court of this rotin
ty has decreed that thr titlp of Jay
Yordy and wife to property tn ("uplto!
KdditlOß, in dispute between th«»m and
The Ontario I .ami company Is fiuieted
against any claim of tho Ontario I .-<nn
company. Tho decision of Judge Pr»
bl<\ which Is dated In April. In In ac
cordance with the opinion and direc
tion of the supremo court at Washing
ton. Judge Prenle says'
lii-.isldii of Thr < our*
"It is now therefore dftermlnevf
and adjudged that the defendants ar«'
the owners In fee simple And inliMp I
to possession of that .part of fhow cer
tain parcels of land In the rrry of
North Yaklma. Yakima county, W«s!i.
hounded and described as blorkw JTR2
and 371! of Capitol addition to North
Yakima as the smne is dosWltwd on
the tax rolls of YaMfna county and
described In tVie deed conveying sntd
property to the defendants under fnx
foreclosure proceeding*, designated in
plaintiff's complaint in thrs rauso a»
lots t, 10, 11, It, (t ami 14 In block 1
I and l"ts 0, 10. 11. it, IS. 14, ir>. nnrl
in In block two of Htfcrman's addi
tion 1.. North fakfrrm. Wash. :m<i pa
recorded in Vol. A . at p.ige lit!, re
cord* of pi,us <.r Y.ikima finttty.
Wash.
And it la fiutlicr lield. ad.tudp.il and
deCrf-.MI. lhal tlic plainlill' tiftift Ukfl
flotrrhrW by It:: atflt, and thril' the «!«--'
f.'nM.'hits nre ilei la red afld nd'jtoffiJted
to lie the mvnrrs of <*n'dl |)r<VpVrty
hci-Mh ilcM< <lihrd free ;ind . lejir of nil
clAirti of title or rlßht to said proper
ty, cir any "anl property, and IMb tl
lln '„f- Hi,. (|..f,nilnntV'!rl nnfi'Mo 4l'i
tno j.aVcilH of land horel'n de.^rtn..!
Vs decii-i-d n urt dccl;:rc ,1 to be qiilf'te.)
nidrftlnst nny ctnltrf of pialnflfTs rWeTe
to." '•■'
•lillfff 1 Pl-i'bli' aflow^'Cost'i to the de-
FAtidaAfl) In the superior nrlrt sn'pre.rnr
't'hurt taxed at rfMfbff. ' '"" '*>'
Vast- U Well Kimwit.
Mr. Yordv'." case apnlln^T tf.o'TVnrnr
in Utnd i-ompnuy 1* v.'<\\ ftno^n tA Vp
sidents of t»ie f'ftv. Bfi pin.'Wiisrd th«>
liroiierty above referred fo rft lax snl.»
Tlie Otitnrlo T^nd eompnny clalrrieil
lo have paid the taxes on the proper
ty allegltiK that the amoimf wasf ln
eliiiied in thVlr asse.««!ni< n*. taxed aa
ncrc.-rge. Mr Ynrdy upheld bis tltlr
to thi" property and the matter him
been fought tn Ihe courts Tor .irmut
live jreara. Some of thr lotJ> hnv been
sold to varlrian pll^ehni*fcrs ;inr.- thrs
suit v.tih Ihntlt'ntrd but beb'tcHae of thr
'liilt»ntlori hi Improvementu were (m
ilble, If is altogether likely »hat now
the Vacant lot-; wil! be Imili Bp rtnd
that .i hirliiitn unsightly iiorllon of ,■>
deslrnbfp nfectlon of (tw • Ity Mil i ll
cm ;m api^e:ir.Ti|. ,■ cum on n- nr;i I.- willi
IhM ..f the land lylnx abo'iit It
MULE KICKS HIS
WAY 10 ETERNITY
I
boag [;il<<l IflifllWl I'roilnri (.rii-M'.
by !<<>«< of l'<irlii<-r
4 illlllllifs Suicide.
NSW VoltiC. May 4. --Hal. Uitt a
common, hartf-worfctng tori nt »mui<-.
kicked its w'iv Into eternity yesfenlaj
Tho police of the filrl Wc>;t Twcntj.il.
■treet station solemnly avow !'n;it Hal
fnllowfil thf? historic t<'ticl<nf*y «f lt«
K'inis iii ciiinniittitiK «nii iili-, sjiys the
AnnTii-.ni.
Thi- mulf was 1« yi:lr« old and 1 '■>
hand! hlKh. It wa.x owrifil by Kn
Knf>' Hylaml, who run« a hoarding
■table. The animal wka usiil for tnn'k-
In^ purposes an'l up to Mix mnfithv &ff*
ohm pitched aloncaida Paiyy.
rii.' latter ifted. Mace tlMn Hal
never seemed tr> sleep. Jjhih-s Wilson,
thi- ni^ht watchman. Mid the nnirnnl
moased continually) k^eplntf itM flyee
con.stnnt'ly ("ih" fhr« *tull whfrii l)al»y
»;w fnrmrrlv hoinwii.
Wll.son W'-nt out to wt soith" br^uk
fast yMterday. Hardly had hp Ivft the
itftble wiirn Hal Ktarteil to kl^k at .i
brick partition. Finally it r<iad«' :i
■pace larßc cnouffh to XllieeM Its body
throuKh. Then it l»-ap<'d through a
lar)? 1' Open window at th« ri-nr of thi
stable. The distance *a-i only about
10 fact, but thf fall broke iho ani:t.al
back, and It died ilnxtuntly
Pollcpmaii HuKhi'K, who was ekllad
to th»; sc^nc by BelsfabOf^i alarmed by
the mu!«'» kicking, pronoontnj thi
death a clear cane of ntriclde.
\n. 17

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