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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 29, 1911, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1911-03-29/ed-1/seq-4/

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Herald Publishing Company.
Phone ISBI.
CEO. K. T LESLEY, - - Manager;
■n-tered at the postoffice at North I
Yakima, Wash., as second class!
Pabllahed Every Wednesday. Adver- j
Using Rates Upon Application.
Subscription—One year $1.50
Six months ."b
Three months BO
A movement Is under way. wiileh
is gaining ground steadily, to organ
ise the fruit growers of the Pa-lflc
Northwest Into one large and gener.il
association, through which all of the
crops are to be handled and sold.
The project Is an ambitious one, but
there seem no reasons why it should
not work out as successfully, on the
proposed large scale, as the smaller
aad local associations have almost
ualformly worked.
If the organization should be ef
fected it will handle annually some
thing like $10,000,000 worth of
fmlt. This fruit will be sold direct-j
ly to the retailers in tho cities of
the country, without the interven-i
tlon of middlemen, eliminating spec
ulatlve conditions, increasing the'
profits of the producer, and cheap-j
ealng the cost to the consumer. In
the latter way It can readily oper
ate to expand the market by the nat
ural Increase In consumption which I
wIM follow the decrease in retail
Accepting the theory that the or
ganization can be In fact perfected
aad that it will be In competent
hands, the possibilities are certaln'y
large enough. Such an organization
can afford, as no individual fruit
grower nnd scarcely any of the
smaller agencies can do to keep
thoroughly Informed on market con
ditions In all parts of the country:
cas regulate shipments in such a
manner as to meet the market de
maada In each place, without oeet
nfrastrlar or understocking. Ship
ping ia great quantities, it can com
mand the lowest freight rates, those
gives on carload shipments. Through
selling agencies established In the
great centers it can deal directly
with the retailers, cutting out prof
its which are now paid to the com
mission men and wholesalers
The department of agriculture In
recent bulletins has pointed out th.
extraordinary difference between the
farm prices of many food commodi
tlaa and retail prices of the same
commodities as paid by the consum
er. The difference is startllngly
great, so great Indeed as to point to
one of the preventable reasons for
the high cost of living. Such an or
ganization of fruit growers as is pro
posed. If it is conducted on brna !
Uses, aiming to give the consumer
some fair share of the saving effected.
will he of value to the whole country.
—.Pcssser Record.
The men who handle the fruit in
the Wenatchee valley estimate the
crop for the coming fall at fully one
third in excess of that of last sea-
Bon, figuring It in dollars and cents
at approximately $2,600,000. This.
•f course, is on the basis of the prices
•f last season which, though lower
thaa preceding years, means a very
substantial profit to the growers. Ex
perience has proven that 50 cents
per hox will grow and market and
also pay interest on a very substan
tial Investment, for each box of
apples. Everything in excess of nn
cents per box represents proilt to the
grower. During past years the pur
chasers in the east and In Europe
have been compelled to pay from
$2.50 to $5 per box for Wenatchee
valley apples. This price is too high
for making the apple consumptljn
popular. Too much profit goes to the
middleman, and the Northwest Apple
Selling Agency Is being promoted
with the Idea of making a more direct
distribution of the fruit, cutting off
many of the middlemen and making
it possible for the eastern apple user
to get his box of Wlnasaps at a lesr
prlce than he has been obliged t«i
pay. It is realized here that in order
to find a market for the products of
the thousands of acres of aoole trees
that are coming into bearing, the
price must be reduced in order to
tind a ready market. Working to this
end the Northwest Selling Agency be
lieves that it can market the fruit
without the intervention of the com
mission men, cutting off their fruit
to the consumer at a reduction of
from 50 cents to $1 per box. The
larger the receipts per box over 60
cents, the cost of production, the
larger will be the profits of the grow
er, and represents the interest on the
valuation of the land holdings. If
Wenatchee valley land is going to pay
a fair interest on $3,000 per acre
valuation a better system of dis
tribution must be devised than In the
past, and growers should Interest
themselves in this matter. -Wenat
chee World.
If the public wants a Sunday ser
vice from the letter carriers it will
probably get it. The subject has been
opened for discussion and the pre
vailing opinion will probably govern
in the matter. There is now and will
continue to be a Sunday service from
the general delivery window and also
a box service. The Question is wheth
er carriers shall be required to re
port at the postofiice Sundays to wail
upon route patrons. It is the desire
of the postmaster general to relieve
them as far as possible from such
service. That should be the desire of
the public as well since the public in
sists that for itself it be given on.
day in seven of rest. It would seem,
that the matter is already settled.!
Half the people, at least, of this com-i
munity are church attendants and
that half will be in favor, unanimous
ly, of relieving the carriers of so
much of public duty. Of the othei !
half there is a sufficiently large pro-1
portion which is essentially fair
minded to make the sentiment over
whelmlne. Organized labor will stand
with the movement to allow the car
riers their day to themselves. That
goes without question. Nobody,
really sacrifices anything to give them i
the day. which is not a concession but |
■ right. In such a country as this
| where change is constant and where
development Is unusual the work of i
the men under consideration is pe
culiarly trying. Sunday at their
; homes Is their privilege and the
Herald has faith enough In the fair
mindedness of the people of this com
i munlty to believe that they will get it.
When Robert E. Strahorn yester
! day stood on the back platform of
a sightseeing car and told the people
; of North Yakima that he thought he
had made good, there was not a man
or woman in the big crowd gatherell
to hear him speak who did not agree
with him. What It cost Mr. Strahorn
to transform the dream of half a
dozen years ago to the bright-hued,
joyous, significent celebration of yes
' terday, in the way of ceaseless ef-
I fort, nerve strain and unflagging
courage, nobody but the builder of;
[the North Coast road could tell, andj
i perhaps Mr. Strahorn himself has for- ,
gotten it in the happiness and con
tentment of great things accomplish
Robert E. Strahorn Is a great man,
as men are judged In these days when
.commercial enterprise at its highest
j pitch requires the brand of genius
I The fact that he Is, has been for a
| long time, a friend, a neighbor and
a booster of Yakima, that he Is .i
personal acquaintance of many of her
| business men, that he can be seen
i walking about the streets and con
i versing upon the corner after the
■ simple and unaffected manner of our
I best ranchers, makes it hard to real-
I Ize that he is a great man. His very
simplicity is misleading.
But about the man whose Imagina
tion saw the steel rails where there!
was chiefly sage brush, who saw thnt
that country only just begun to de-|
velop would in a few years provide
business for another transportation j
line reflecting vast benefit upon both i
country and railroad, there can be.
no question. And if there were a
question of the Infinite capacity for
taking pains displayed by Mr. S:ra
hnrn Is quite up to the definition of
The peculiarly possessive feeling
North Yakima has about the Nortn
t Coast Is here by right, as Mr. Stra-j
horn makes clear, for the road was]
. born In North Yakima. That its orig
. inal Intention was a network of elec
tric lines for the Yakima valley, and
, that it Is, as completed today, a por
tion of the immense Harriman sys
, tern, goes only to show that the plucky
, every once In a while get their re
For it took pluck and persistence
Back in those days In 1905 when Mr.
Strahorn first saw possibilities in the!
Yakima country, land was not selling!
at $S,OOO an acre, and settlers froni|
all over the country were not rush-;
ing In on the colonists rates. The bis
financiers, even the most highly Intel
ligent of them, might excusably have
failed to locate North Yakima jn
the map. It took a man who knew
he had had a true vision, with the
personality and force sufficient to con
vince people who had money, but win
had had no vision at all In this geo
graphical direction, to put through
what Mr. Strahorn has done.
North Yakima is unqualifiedly glad
to have the North Coast and not the
least part of its gladness it shares
with Mr. Strahorn In the magnifi
cently obvious fact that he has made
The Civic association of Chicago,
In a bulletin to be Issued next week,
pays Its respects to the fly in this
"He is a frequenter of offal; the
fly lays her eggs In the manure pile
or other filth. All the germs—all
the Imaginable, abominable microbes
—fasten themselves on the spongy
feet of the fly. He brings them Into
the house and wipes them oft his
feet. The fly you see walking over
the food you are about to eat is
covered with filth and germs.
"If there Is any dirt In your house
nt about your premises, or those of
your neighbors*, he has just come
from it. It Is his home. Watch him
as he stands on the lump of sugar.
Industriously wiping his feet. He is
wiping off the disease germs; rub
bing them on the sugar that you are
going to eat, leaving the poison for
you to swallow.
"He wipes his feet on the food tbat
you eat. on the faces and on the lips
of your sleeping children. This does
more to spread typhoid fever and
cholera Infantum and other Internal
diseases than any other cause.
"Disease attacks human beings only
when they are brought in contact
with it. For instance, you cannot
get typhoid fever unless you swal
low the germ of typhoid, and you
do not swallow these germs unless
they get on the food you eat_or In
the liquids you drink, or on the
glasses or cups from which you drink.
"Not only does the fly scatter the.
seeds of disease from his body over
your food, but, before your fruit ann
j vegetables are placed on the table
they have been subjected to -his ftlthv
I habits, either in the kitchen or in
I the stores.
"Intestinal diseases are more fre-
I quent whenever and wherever flies
are most abundant, and they, and
not the summer heat, are the active
j agents in its spread."
| It is unwarranted and cruel In the
extreme to Indulge In ausplcn detri
mental to the character of Booker T. I
| Washington, who was assaulted by a'
] cltrzen of New York city through a
; misunderstanding. Dr. Washington
says he was looking at name plates
on 63rd street In the hope of finding
the auditor of Tuskegee institute, who
was then In New York. His assailant
assumed that Washington had Im
proper motives. In fact, the assailant
did not know who the negro was. It
was a regrettable misunderstanding,
the dispatches show, and the incident
| should not be taken as any reflection
on the tine reputation borne by Dr.
Washington. an intellectual and
. moral leader of his race.
The Incident Is unfortunate and it is
i due Dr. Washington, now that the
matter has become public, to refuse
to believe that he does not deserve
his line reputation and the public con
' fldence he has enjoyed.
A man who has by force of Intel
lect and moial quality gained such
distinction among people of all colors
I and conditions should not be sub
| Jected to suspicions that may grow
out of race prejudice.
Irresponsible assailants of charac
ter circulated, among other things, a
charge that Dr. Washington was In
toxicated at the time of the assault.
but he says he never touched a drop
In his life and does not have "the
slightest Iden, from experience, what
Intoxication Is l'.ke." The public will
believe Dr. Washington rather than
his detractors, unless they can pro
duce facts of a very different kind
from those that have been brought
out. —Tacoma Ledger.
Somebody says that practically no
body speaks English correctly.
What is correct English? If Noah
V ebster or Samuel Johnson knew,
then newer authorities are wrong.
And what may have been right In
Noah's or Samuel's day may be wrong
now. You can't make language in
one age that will be right for the
The safest way is to let language
grow like a plant, living on what it
can And and taking the shape best
suited to the circumstances under
which It lives. As long as it has life j
In It, that Is the main thing. You
mght make a paste-and-paper plant,
that would be more symmetrical than J
the live one, but it wouldn't be satis- i
We have gone so far as to suspect
that there Is no such thing as correct |
English. You can't make language
correct by forcing It to conform to
certain standards, especially when no
body can agree on the standards. Or
If you do make it "correct" by such
arbitrary methods the chances are
that you'll kill It aa dead as a door
Good English everybody should
strive for, but good English Is only
that which fittingly expresses your
thought. If it does that, no matter
whether It Is correct or not. Lan
guage wasn't made to sit In a parlor
and pose. Set your English to work
hauling loads and earning its living
and you'll soon know whether It's
good or poor.
It looks as If 1911 will see a large
influx of new settlers in the North
west. The advance guard Is now
arriving, as a result of the home
seekers rates which went Into effect,
on all transcontinental railroads tha
tenth of this month. All trains leav
ing Chicago. St. Paul, St. Louis and
Omaha for the Northwest are heavily
loaded with passengers. It is ex
pected that many will stop off in
Montana and Idaho, but ultimately
continue through to the coast. In
quiry among the travelers, by rail
road men. Indicates that they aro
mostly Interested In Washington and
Oregon lands.
Press OpDoiions
The commercial club in Us action
ye-terday on bonding the county for
a highway system, echoed the senti
ment of the citizens generally. The
west generally Is waking to the need
of better highways. The subject of
good roads in Chelan county and in
fact all over the northwest, has been
preached again and again, but there
Is little benefit In academic discus
sions; everybody admits that such
highways are for the good of the
community but it Is time to quit
talking and begin active construc
tion. It was expected that liberal
appropriation would be made by the
state legislature this year, but owing
to internal fights the legislature kill
ed all state road appropriations and
as a consequence It is up to each
county to take Its own Initiative In
this line. The board of county com
missioners is composed of intelligent
men who favor road building and it
is believed that they will act accord
ing to the sentiment of the taxpayers
generally. The club made a wise
recommendation In asking the com
missioners to secure a road expert to
outline a general plan for highways
In the county with an estimate of tho
cost. Road building in a trade by
itself and the best talent possible
should be secured to outline the plan
prior to any action on bonding—We
natchee World.
Bridge Party
Mrs. E. C. Van Brunt entertained
at a delightful little bridge affair of
three tables yesterday afternoon, !n
compliment to the Tika Kumtux card
club members, and the club's guests
for the occasion, Mrs. Charles Heath,
Mrs. D. E. Lesh, Mrs. H. F. Luhman,
Mrs. Zetner, Mrs. John McClure and
Mrs. Thomas VV. Nottingham. A daint
ily appointed luncheon, served at the
little tables after the play, completed
the afternoon in hospitable fashion,
Mrs. Heath assisting the hostess in
formally. Twelve guests were enter
tained. Mrs. B. W. Pickett has in
vited the club to her home, 5 North
Sixh street for Teusdav afternoon.
April 11.
Vttraotlvo "At Homo"
One of the prettiest teas of the
season was given yesterday afternoon,
from 2 till 5 o'clock, by Mrs. W. W.
Swing at her home, 802 South Sev
enth street, who entertained as a
compliment to the ladies of tho First
Congregational church and honoring
especially the stranger In the congre
gation. Decorations for the affair
were profuse and beautiful, express
ing a spring-time motif with great
clusters of California Ulllei and daffo
dils In their own foliage arranged ef
fectively through the reception rooms.
The same blossoms were ulso grouped
in a nodding shower abovo tho lace
dollies at the center of the dainty tea
table. Mrs. Ewlng was assisted In re
ceiving the guests by Mrs. E. A. King,
Mrs. J. V. Payne, Mrs. L. O. Janeck
and Mrs. Morgan and presiding ns
hostesses in the tea room, where the
delicious collation was served, were
Mrs. Gilbert Davis and Misses. Leach,
Eunice Karr and Charlott Lum. Dur
ing the afternoon some delightful
music was heard, Miss McNamee, Miss
Buriiham and Mrs. Floyd Kennedy
contributing song suites which were
varied by operatic selections rendered
on the Vlctrola. About 75 guests call
ed during the hours, the occasion be
ing especially pleasant In its oppor
tunity to further acquaintance among
the ladies attending.
Skidniorc-Wright Wedding
A pretty home wedding was solemn
ized Monday evening at 5 o'clock,
uniting Miss Suzanne Skldmore and
Mr. James D. Wright in marriage.
The ceremony took place at the home
of the bride's father, Mr. John Skid
more, uf Frultvale, witnessed by a
Ktiinll company of rela'ives and close
friends. Rev. F. C. Whitney, offic
iated, Mr. and Mrs. Wriuht will make
their home on their ranch near Wapa
to, Wash
Electricity and a High Wind Carry
Desruction to Many Factories
and Residences
vere electrical storm, accompanied
by high wind which at times blew
with cyclonic force, swept the north
ern section of this city shortly arter ,
six o'clock Monday night, leaving de
struction in its wake. Buildings were ,
demolished, houses unroofed and the
New York division of the Pennsyl- .
vania railroad was placed out of ;
commission by the demolition of its
tower at Holmesburg and its station ■
at Tacony. The Tacony section, j
where the greatest damage was done. .
was completely cut off from the rest |
of the city. Telegraph, telephone and
trolley wires are blown to the ground.
The police station Is demolished.
In the manufacturing section of
Kensington In the northeast, toward
IJacony. several factories were de-1
stroyed, trolley wires were blown
down and roofs of houses hurled to
the center of the streets. In the
fashionable town of Germantown.
the storm also caused havoc and
several buildings were badly dam
Open Day Planned
Yakima Chapter, P. E. O. society
met last evening with Mrs. C. H. Van
Amburg "at home" at her residence, j
510 South Sixth street. The society
is taking up a study of Stoddard's
Lectures in continued form and last
evening Mrs. H. C. Lucas and Mrs.
Prank Bond gave very comprehensive
readings and talks on "Norway." An
open day party was planned for
Tuesday afternoon, April 11. for
which occasion each member may ask
a friend to enjoy the society's hos
pitality. The affair will be held at
the residence of Dr. E. Howick. 116
North Sixth street, with a special pro
grim to supplement the tea hour and
other pleasing things arranged In
honor of the guests.
I*rogTesslve Fiesta for Clubs
Assembling the literary and musi
cale coterie of North Yakima club
women the progressive fiesta yester
day afternoon, given by the Twentieth
Century club In honor of the Wo- \
man's Portia, Coterie and Musical]
club members, was an occasion of 1
marked Interest, and, socially an af
fair of very delightful character. Th"
decorations were attractive In the f»- •■
miliar club colors, crimson and white,'
with flowers and appointments,
marked by the elegance customary
In North Yakima affairs, harmoniz
ing effectively. The guests first a>
sembled at the home of Mrs. W. L.'
Jones. 106 South Naches avenue. Pro
gram features arranged to follow the
short reception visit Included a few
happy phrases of welcome by the
hostess club's president, Mrs. J. M
Perry; a vocal solo by Miss Mabel'
Sawbrldge; an excellent talk by Mrs.
C. E. Udell, who spoke with interest
of "The Customs and Characteristics
of the Italians," which people were I
; the club's study for the term's first,
{ semester: and a vocal selection by
' Miss Blanch Read. Delicious punch ,
was served. Special cars, decked «n
, broad streamers of white and crim-'
I son, were ' chartered to convey the j
'guests to Miles avenue, where they I
made the flrst progression to Mrs. 1.1
H. Dills' home. Here the same decor
ative scheme predominated and the
program and refreshments were con
j tlnued. Mr. A. L. Thomsen con
■ trlbuted a splendid talk in which he
i compared "Italian Art With Prench
A supplementary feature to illus
trate his views, Mr. Thomsen had an
artistic collection of paintings which
were much admired. Following his
address Mrs. A. G. Ames sang sweetly
and Miss Read gave an instrumental
number. Fruit salad was served be
fore the party was asked to adjourn
to the residence of Mrs. A. E. Larson,
on Yakima Heights where the festiv
ities of the day were closed by a song
and whistling suite given by Mr. Tal
i-ott; a talk by Mrs. Davis descriptive
of a "Trip Through Venice" and a vo
cal selection exquisitely rendered by
Mrs. Alexander Miller. Miss Hop
per favored the guests with Instru
mental grotips at each home given In
very generous manner as the guests
came and went and at Intervals In the
program. Ices, cake and fragrant
coffee were served to complete the
progressive luncheon menu. The cluh
j wishes to extend thanks to the trans
portation company for the courtesy
i received. ,
Although the club's guest day was
most informal in atmosDherc. it re
vived, with all the old charm and
glamour, a general enthusiasm and
Interest In club life. Smart visiting
gowns and spring chapeaux were very
generally worn by the 125 ladles at
W. C. T. U. Notes
Mrs. Myrtle D. Roberts, state or
ganizer of the W. C. T. U. society, will
hold a meeting this evening at Moxee
City, and a meeting Friday afternoon.
at 2:30 o'clock at the little Metho
dist church of Falrvlew, for the pur
pose of forming a W. C. T. U. chap
ter at each place. All ladles Inter
ested In the work are extended a cor
dial invitation to be present.
Mr. Edmiston Weds
Surprising the many North Yakima
friends, word of the marriage of Mr.
James E. Edmiston, formerly of this
city, will create a flutter of Inter
j ested comment. The wedding took
place unannounced In Spokane,
Wash., last week since which time the
bride and groom have been away on
a short honeymoon trip. Mr. and
Mrs. Edmiston will be at home at
Wallace, Idaho. Mr. Edmiston Is as
sociated with the Wallace Times.
The long winter months—heavy
foods—lack of exercise decrease your
vitality, make you feel mean. Hoi-j
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea gives
you vitality—clears the blood —
builds up flesh. Makes you strong
and robust. Great Spring medicine.
Tea or Tablets, 35 cents. D. H. Fry.
No. 8526.
In the Superior Court of the State
'of Washington, in and for the
County of Yakima.
First National Bank, of Perry, lowa,
a corporation, Plaintiff, vs. P. M.
Joice and Ida M. Joice, his wife.
The State of Washington to said
Defendants, P. at, Joice and Ida
M. Joice:
You and each of you are hereby
summoned to appear within sixty
(60) days after the date of the first
publication of this summons, to-wlt:
within 60 days after the 15th day of
March, A. D. 1911, and defend the
above entitled action in the above
entitled court and answer the com
plaint of the plaintiff and serve a
copy of your answer upon the under
s'gned attorney for plaintiff at his
office below stated; and In case of
your failure so to do, judgment will
|be rendered against you according
•to the demand of the complaint
I which has been filed with the clerk
nf said court.
The object of this action Is to re
cover judgment against the defend
ant P. M. Joice and the community
composed of P. M. Joice and Ida M.
Joice upon a certain judgment of the
District Court of the State of Min
nesota in and for the County of
Ramsey rendered February 25, A. D.
1911. in an action then pending
therein wherein the First National
Bank of Perry, lowa, is plaintiff, and
P. M. Joice is defendant in favor of
the plaintiff and against the said
'defendant: and to have the real prop
erty in the complaint described de
clared to be community property of
the said P. M. Joice and Ida M.
JoiCS, and to subject the same to the
payment of this judgment.
Plaintiff's Attorney.
Post Office Address: 419 Central
Building. Seattle. Washington.
Pate of fust publication March
Marsh la, Apr. -.-12-r.'-2ri, May 3-10.
NOTICE of change of boundaries be
tween the North YaiUnia and Water
viUe land districts in the state of
Washington, Notice is hereby given
th.it the President of the United
States has, by Executive Order of
February 20. 1911. in accordance
with the provisions of section 225.".
of the Revised Statutes of the United
States, and by virtue ot" the authority
therein given- directed that all that
' part ot the Waterville iand district
in the State of Washington embrac
ed in townships twenty-threo and
twenty-four north, ranges eleven,
twelve, thirteen, fourteen and fifteen
! east, lying east of the Cascade Range
lof Mountains, be attached to and
l made a part of the North YaJkima
land district, and that the business
and archives pertaining to the lands
i within the abov? described townships
Ibe transferred f vnm the land office
at Waterville to the land office at
North Yakima. The change of boun
dary lines above indicated will take
effect on Monday, May 1, 1911, and
I the Register and Receiver of the
land office at Waterville, Washing
ton, will transact no business per
taining to the lands referred to after
Saturday, April 29, 1911. Given un
der my hand at the city of Washing
ton. District of Columbia, this twen
ty-seventh day of February, A. D.
1911. Fred Dennett. Commissioner
of the General Land Office,
i Mar. 22-29 Apr. 6-13.
In th» Superior Court of the State of
I Washington In and for Taklma
'josepl. Andrews, Plantlff, vs. May
I Andrews, Defendant
The State of Washington: To tha
said 'lay Andrews, defendant above
named: You are hereby summoned
ar . required to appear within sixty
(60) days after the date of the flrst
publication of this summons, to-wlt.
within sixty (60) days after the 15th
day of Pel ruary, A. D. Wll. *n*
defend the above entitled action in
th above ent tied court, and answer
the complaint of the plaintiff aad
serve a copy of your answer upon
the undersigned attorney for plain
tiff at his office below stated; and
in case of your failure so to do
julgment will be rendered against
you L.ccording to the prayer of the
complaint, which has been filed with
the clerk of said court.
The object of the above entitled
action is to procure a decree of di
vorce of plaintiff from defendant In
the above entitled court. The ground
of divorce alleged In the complaint
is abandonment for over one year
last past of plaintiff by defendant
Attorney for Plaintiff.
P. O. Address, North Yakima, Wash.
Feb. 15-22 Mch. 1-8-15-22-29.
Yakima County.
State of Washington,
January 24th, A. D. 1911.
To the Ivanhoe Mining Company,
a corporation, under the laws of the
State of Washington: You are
hereby notified that I have expend
ed one hundred ($100.00) dollars in
labor and Improvements upon Aha
Ivanhoe lode or Quartz claim, fully
described In the mining records of
Yakima County, Washington, as will
appear by certificate filed Jan. te,
1911, In the office of the Auditor of
said County, in order to hold said
premises under the provisions of
Section 2324 Revised Statutes of the
United States, being the amount re
quired to hold the same for the
year ending December 31st. A. D.
1910, and if within ninety days after
this notice by publication you fall or
refuse to contribute your proportion
of such expenditure as a co-ow,i«r
your Interest In said claim will be
come the property of the subscriber
under said section 2324.
Date of first publication Feb. 1,
Feb. 1-8-15-22. Mch. 1-8-15-22-29.
Apr. 5-12-19-26.
(Not Co<ii Lands.)
Department of the Interior, U. S. Land
office at iNjorth Yakima, Weash.,
March 14, 1911.
Notice is hereby given that John A.
Hitt, of R. No. 1, Selah, Wash., who on
March 26. 1906, m:ide homestead entry
5062, serial No. 01814, for N»4 SWVi,
Section 28, Township 15 N„ Range 18
X, W. Meridian, has tiled notice of In
tention to make final five year proof
to establish claim to the land above
described, before United States Land
Office, at North Yakima. Washington,
on the 24th day of April, 1911.
t'luimant names as witnesses Rob
ert H. Kershaw, Albert J. Ix>tz, George
I.ongmlre. Lewis J. Anderson, all of
Selah, Wash.
Meli. 22-29 Apr. 5-12-19. I
A J* Do You Feel This Way?
Ir e- a ) .rf-^Vsp^ "° *>'"» feel all tired out P Do you sometimes
J^^-*]? vrty&Gsffi&Xr think you just can't work away at your proiea-
JssJk&W*^&&S&m\%^ son or tra(ie an >' longer ? Do you have ■ p-oor ape
jMJ&m^kuss^^2£!r tite ' ""^ ,ay n,va'te ot nights unable to sleep? Are
etSSSatSI^H wa your nerves all gone, nnd your stomach too? Has im
"^^^B-h| \ H bition to forge ahead in the world left you? If so, you
■•'H ' va might ns well put a stop to your misery. You can do it if
MS--''.-]* \_Jem you will. Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery will
Sit'"li\ lift make you s different individual. It will set your lazy liver
flKljJ:'.j I E? i„ work. It will set things right in your stomach, and
ftKf.-'iii/ I ISA your appetite will come back. It will purify yo-jr bloo*l
•©it!""' / /'* If there is any tendency in your family toward consumption,
*i"| >y ' it W ;K keep that dread destroyer away. Even after coo
sumption has almost gained a footbcld in the form of a
lingering cough, bronchitis, or bleeding at the lungs, it will bring about a
cure in 98 per cent, of all cises. It is a remedy prepared by Dr. R. v. Pierce,
of Buffalo, N. V., whose advice is given free to all who wish to write him. His
great success has come from his wide experience and varied practice.
Don't be wlwiMtid by a penny-grabbing denier into taking inferior substi
tutes for Dr. Pierces incdicir.es, recommended to be "just as good." Dr.
Pierces medicines nre of know,-: composition. Their every ingredient printed
on their wrappers. Made from .\-ots without alcohol. Contain no habit
forming dru^s. World's Dispensary M judical Association, BuiTalo, N. Y.
100,000 Winesap, 100,000 Jonathan, 30,000 Rome Beauty.
Delicious and Wagner, 20,000 Pear, 200,000 Apple Seedling;,
50,000 Peach trees.
Address all letters to
Tim Kelly
Wapato, Wash.
You Can Make Money
Located in the most fertile part of Washington, 80 miles
southeast of Spokane, on the S. P. & S. Ry.
with perpetual water right.
required until you have lived on the land six years. Get par
ticulars. Send the coupon.
PalOUSe Irrigation Gentlemen: Please send
° particulars about your truit
& Power Co. land
501 Eagle Block,
Kills a Murderer.
A merciless murderer Is Appendi
citis with many victims, but Dr.
King's New Life Pills kill It by pre
vention. They gently stimulate stom
ach, liver and bowels, preventing
that clogging that invites appendi
cities, curing Constipation, Head
ache, Billiousness, Chills. 25c at
Clark's Pharmacy.
No. 6626.
In the Superior Court of the State of
Washington, in and for the County
of Yakima.
Jesse H. Rose, Plaintiff, vs. P. M.
Joice and Ida M. Joice, Defendants.
The State of Washington to said de
fendants, P. M. Joice and Ida M.
You and each of you are hereby j
summoned to appear within sixty
(60) days after the date of the
first publication of this Summons, to-,
wit, within 60 days after the 15th'
day of March, A. D. 1911, and de-'
fend the above entitled action in the '
above entitled court and answer the I
complaint of the plaintiff and serve a
copy of your answer upon the under-!
signed attorney for plaintiff at his |
office below stated; and in case of
your failure to do so, judgment will;
be rendered against you according to j
the demand of the complaint which |
has ben filed with the Clerk of said
The object of this action is to re
cover judgment against the defend
ant, P. M. Joice and the cmomunity
composed of P. M. Joice and Ida M.
Joice, for money had and received to
the use of plaintiff and money paid
by plaintiff for the use of defend
ant, P. M. Joice and the community
33(1.00, with interest from April Ist,
A, D. 1910, and to have the real prop
erty in the complaint described de
clared to be community property of
the said P. M. Joice and Ida M. Joice
and to subject the same to the pay
ment of this judgment.
Plaintiff's Attorney.
419 Central Building, Seattle, Wash
Date of first publication. March
15th, A. D, 1911.
March 15-22-29, Apr. 5-12-19-26 x.
Speeding Automobile Gets Champion
in Trouble
Jack Johnson, the prize fighter, is in
jail tonight and unless some higher
court comes to his relief on a tech
nicality, he will serve 25 days' sen
tence for automobile speeding. John
son has been an oftime offender of
the speed laws and after several ar
rests from which he escaped with
light fines or dismissals, he ran up
against Acting Police Judge Tread
well last Thursday. Treadwell sen
tenced him to jail. Johnson appealed
to the superior court and Judge Mor
gan dismissed the appeal and ordered
Johnson Into custody.
A pain in the side or back that
catches you when you straighten up
calls for a rubbing application of
relaxes the contracted muscles anS
permits ordinary bodily motion with
out suffering or Inconvenience. Price
25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold
by D. H. Fry, 10 Yakima aye,, and
0. W. Camp, West Side Druggist.
A good treatment for a cold set
tled in the lungs is a HERRICK'B
applied to the chest to draw .out In
flammation and BALLARD'S HORE
HOUND SYRUP to relax tightness.
You get the two remedies for the
price of one by buying the dollar
size Horehound Syrup; there la a
porous plaster, free with each bottle.
Sold by D. H. Fry, 10 Taklma aye..
and C. W. Camp, West .Side Drug
Tolls of Athletic and Octier AcUvilaes
of His Townsfolk
I E. L. Roney. manager of tha Top
penish Review, was in the city yester
t day. He states that he is suing to,
take a needed vacatim, and that he
will leave /or St. Paul about the fifth
of April. George M. Allen, nt Olym-
I pia, who takes Mr. Roney's place, is
I already on the ground and will grab
[ the reins April 1.
Mr. Roney states that Tommy Rob
, bins, G. G. Lee. Charlie Bolin and
j Earl Price are at the head of the
movement looking to ihe putting into
! the field of a good baseball team,
I and that they are interesting other
| business men with them, so that it
I is almost a certainty that Toppenish
I will have a baseball team —not SO
swift as last year, perhaps, hut still
good enough to hold its own with the
other aggregations of ths league, pro
viding one be formed.
Mr. Roney further says that Top
penish is going in for good county
roads and that J. H. Bonstad, an at
torney of that city, made an address
to the Commerciiil club Monday even
ing on that important subject
A sore throat can be treated best
from the outside. The throat should
be rubbed gently with BALLARD'S
SNOW LINIMENT. Apply at night
and cover with a cutton bandage; by
morning the soreness will disappear.
Price 25c, 50c and 11.00 per bottle.
Sold by D. H. Fry, 10 Yakima aye..
and C. W. Camp. West Side Drug
POSTAL siVtM.s li-\\K>
Postmaster General Designate* cer
tain I nil ust rial fsntStl
WASHINGTON, March 28.—Post
master General Hitchcock designated
46 additional postoffloas today as pos
tal savings depositories, mostlj at in
dustrial centers where there are manj
wage earners. It is Hitchcock's inten
tion tc. confine tin- office ..- n.-.rly as
possible t,c Industrial centers really
needing such banking facilities Among
the offices designated today were As
torla, Oregon, md Hoqulam, W-i-hing
The discovery ot' coal on tiie south
side of the Yakima river wili do as
much, perhaps more, than anything
immediately :n sight for the devel
opment of the country tributary to
Cle Elum, excepting possibly the
construction of the high line canal.
The agricultural and mineral devel
opment of the district are really top
ics of seriou; import to us.—Cle Blum

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