The Ellensburg Dawn from Ellensburg, Washington on March 15, 1907 · Page 1
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The Ellensburg Dawn from Ellensburg, Washington · Page 1

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Ellensburg, Washington
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Friday, March 15, 1907
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Arrival and Departure oi Trains. WEST BOUND AKKIVH DISPART No. 1* 8:40 P. m. :t: IT P. m. No. :t* 7:60 A. m. 8:oOA. Da. No. r> 8:46 P. in. 1:88 P. m. No. IB ... 8:40 A. m. 2:17 A. m. EAST BOUND, AHHIVB OKI'Mi l- No. 2» 8:18 A. 111, 2:2(1 A. 111. No. 4» i :00 P. nt. l to? P. m, No. li B:40P. in. H:W P. m. No. iv* 4:48 A.m. 4:56 A.m. » Trains carry mall. KAUFFMAN NAMED AS THE KITTITAS JUDGE Has Practice Law in Ellensburg Since 1890, Having Been in Partnership With Judge Gilliam of Seattle LAW PARTNER ALSO OF JOHN E. FROST 01 the-State Tax Commission—Short Sketch of Mr. Kau'fman by the Olympia Correspondent ef the Post Intelligencer—Gov. Mead's Appointment of Him Satisfactory. Olympia, Manh 11.—Governor Mead this afternoon announced the appointment of Ralph Kauffman of Ellensburg as judge of the superior court for Kittitas county, under the terms of the new law creating four additional judges. This completes the four. "Ralph Kauffman is a native of Pennsylvania, 46 years old. His father, a Union soldier, was killed during tlie Civil war. Mr. KaufTman was graduated from the law department ef the University of his native state. He moved to Ellensburg in l* s, < and established the Ellensburg National Bank, of which Institution he was cashier until 1890, when he resigned to enter the practice of law, forming a partner ship with the present Judge .Mitchell Gilliam of the superior bench of King county. Thi-, partnership continued until Judge Gilliam's removal to Seattle in 1895, when Mr. Kauffman formed a partnership with J. E. Frost under under the firm name of KaufTman & Frost. This partnership continued until Mr. Frost was appointed a member of the state board of Tax Commissioners in 1905, Mr. Kauffman is at present city attorney of Ellensburg. He has never been active in politics, although always a republican. He is also known as a profound student, a man of pro nounced literary tastes and attainments: possessing a judicial mind and temperament and being remarkably well read in the law. THE BEET SUGAR FACTORY What It Means to Ellensburg, Kittitas County And the State of Washington. The Seattle Post-Intelligencer has this to say relative to the beet sugar factory to be located in this city: Within the next ninety days the construction of a large beet sugar plan! will be commenced in Ellensburg, the second factory of tbe kind to be opened in thisstate. The plant already in operation at Waverly has proved commercially profitable; has been of the greatest value to the farmers in its vicinity and has saved to the state a very heavy amount oi money which in its absence would have gone abroad for the purchase of sugar. Every beet sugar factory which is established lv re and which is operated luccessfully is worth to the state very much more than its cost. The productive capacity of tho land in sugar beets is, measured in dollars and cents, very much greater than the same land In Hay other 0 f tbe staple crops of this A DAWN OP BRIGHTER HOPES—A LIGHTHOUSE FOR THE NATION'S SAFETY— A PEOPLE'S SHIP OF STATE—A GOVEIINMENT OF JUSTICE FOR ALL MEIv Vor.. xiv. latitude. The cultivation of sugar beets means the employment of very much more farm labor than the cultivation of a like area in other staple crops. The factory itself gives employment to a large amount of labor, and the linal product of the factory takes the place of stijfar which, in its absence, must be purchased abroad. In every direction the state and the community in which the factory is located benefit by it. The factory at Ellensburg starts with ample capital and under experienced management, which should insure its profitable operation; for the business is no longer iv its experimental state. It should be the forerunner of similar factories, until the state of Washington is in a position to produce a home of the sugar which it consumes. ALFALFA PASTURE. Some Objections to ll* I up us Voted In Missouri. The Missouri experiment station is credited with tbe following in regard to nlfulftt: As v pasture alfalfa has many disndvantages. The crop makes v most excellent pasture for all classes of ntllmals, but groat precaution must be taken In pasturing it. The difficulties arise from the Injury to the plants which close cropping may cause and to the fact that in cattle and sheep It Is liable to cause bloat. According to re ports received from fanners over the state, those who have attempted to make n continuous pasture of it have fulled. After the plants are well established it will stand much closer pasturing than when plants are young, but care must always be taken to prevent too close cropping, especially with sheep, and the number of animals allowed on a field should therefore hi; limited to several less than might be supported. Excessive tramping, especially on young iields or In wet weather, Is very injurious, and the crop should therefore not be pastured In early spring. I.ate fall pasturing is also harmful if the plants are not allowed time to recuperate before winter. The usual result of continuous pasturing seems to be the killing out Of the alfalfa and the coinlug In of blue grass. The best method seems to be that of Intermittent rather than continuous pasturing and then for only such time ns will prevent Its being cropped too closely, 'i he danger from bloat may be lessened If not entirely removed by using care to turn the animals on for only short periods at flrsl and then allowing them free access to v good blue grass pasture. Winter rood. Oilmen] also Ims a special value in connection with Jit winter feed. The oil it contains is of very pronounced benefit to tbe alimentary canal, as can be observed by the pasture-like consistency of the manure; and by the soft skin and generally fine condition of the cow Cottonseed meal Is a tremendous milk maker, but is a dangerous feed when used Immoderately. \„ occasional fanner grinds wheat regardless of price for feeding stock. This is also a losing plan in most cases Wheal has to be very low or other feed very high in price to Justify the plan. \ ion of bran will make more milk than a ton of wheat because It con tains a greater percentage of the milk maU lng element, protein. For feeding young pigs middlings Is superloto wheat, pound for pound, as it contains L S bran and less Hour, both of which arc inferior feeds for that class of StOCk.-W.G J. in Ohio Farmer. C;oo<t fences. * (treat deal of disappointment will BU rely come to the sheep br lor who depends on poor fences. A good fence mlst be maintained where sheep are " t we have heard people say that ffied wire Is not g 1 for sheep, as ft wll pull the wool from the sheep ?„ < is n mistake, for we had ettch fences for twenty years and never lost Sre than enough wooll for the blrdeto make nests of,-Kuril. Homestead. Fruit Trees. An town writer In a western paper ia t i, i- interesting to notice that the . ,null trees generally is well T" . This n cans very little winter ,„■ wefcve an ordinarily bard k,I T „, conseuneutly Increases the JSifftr a«ood e W of fr,lt Nt! year. Ellensburg, Kittitas County, Wash., Mar. 15, 1907 LAND REGISTRATION TORRENS SYSTEM APPROVED Senate Provides for Registering Title to Lands —Senator Graves' Amendment to Section 34 an Important One MOTION OF POSTPONEMENT BLOCKED Measure ai It Pints Makes Use of System Optional—Tranifers of Land are Made More Easily and More Cheaply by a System ol Registration. OLYMPIA, March 14.—The senate this afternoon passed the bill to authorize the use ef the Terrens system of registering titles to lands. As the bill passed it is optional whether this system shall be used. tinder this system an owner of property can have the courts puss on the title, and then tranifers afterward are made more easily and more cheaply by a system of registration. The bill passed by a vote of 25 to 12 after attempts by Senator Presby and Senator Graves to have it postponed indefinitely had failed. Per haps the most important amendment was that of Senator Graves striking out section 34, which says: "No title to registered land in derogatieu of that of the registered owner shall ever be acquired by prescription or adverse possession." This amendment was adopted without opposition. Seaator Hands moved the words, "all acts and parts of acts, if any there be necessarily in conflict herewith are herewith repealed," be stricken. The vote was a tie and the lieutenant governor decided it by voting against the amendment. RETURNS UNEARNED SALARY McMillin, Former Railroad Commitiioner, Restores (o ihe Hate $2,092,16. Olympia, March 14.—John S. Mc- Millin, formerly state railroad commissioner, today restored to the state the salary received but adjudged not earned by the joint investigating committee of the legislature early in the session. The total amount is $2,0!>2 16, and was returned to the state auditor on three accounts, A voucher with face value of $333.34, December salary not yet cashed, together with a personal check for $1,000 00, together equal the $2,o<><> demanded by the committeemen to be returned. Also McMillin has returned $! _ 16 in unused mileage. PEACH TREES KILLED The Opinion Prevails Thit The Peach Trees of the Valley are all Killed B. M. Osborn of Thorp, snys: "I have forty-eight lino bearing peach trees that were killed by severe cold weather of last January, and it is my opinion that all the budded trees in Kittitas valley has suffered a similar fate. The bark is loose on the trees now and pulls off quite easy. I expect to plant ' another peach orchard this sprint*. It has been a long time since we had such v cold winter and we may never have bmu' her. lam willing to lake chances on it ileal shall try it again. A Good Reputation. Some of the largest hotels, restaurants, and steamsnipcompanies, saying Bothing of the thousands of homes, all use Crescent baking powder. Here is a letter from tbe steward of U. S. Steamship, McArthur: "Please seed me one vegetable parer, for which I euclose coupons. We arc using your baking powder exclusively and find it, superior to'Royal'or any other. It gives the very best satisfaction." Yours truly, Hy. 8. Kino, Ship's Steward And yet we say, don't take the word of anybody but try it for yourself. The proof of the pudding is in tho eating. The coupons in each package have a value. Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum, Itch, Ring Worm, Herpes, Barbers' Itch. All of these diseases are attended by intense itching, which is almost instantly relieved by applying Chamberlain's Salve, and by its continued use a permanent cure may be effected. Ii lias, in fact, cured many cases Unit had resisted other treatment. Price 25c per box. For sale by Owl Drug Store. APPEALS TO ORCHARDISTS President Stewart of the State Association Makes a Strong Appeal, E, r.. Stewart, president of the Washington State Horticultural Association, has just prepared a circular for the press, outlining Ihe benelits to be derived by the fruit growers by becoming members of that organization. In the circu'ar he says: "Attention, Fruit Growers: The Washington Slate Horticultural Association is an organization devoted exclusively to your interests. Any person in the state, regardless of sex, who is interested in growing and marketing fruit is eligible to membership. Our present membership is 300; we should have at least 1,000. "The objects of this association are the advancement of horticultural interests throughout the state of Washington, and includes such duties as preventing, as far as possible, the introduction and spread of dangerous plant diseases and insect pests; preventing the importation, distribution aud planting of infested nursery stock: tlie collection aud destribution of all data and any information of value to its members; and in all ways deemed right, the protecting, stimulating, and aiding the horticultural interests of the state. "At our last annual convention, held in Everett in January, we had a verj enthusiastic meeting, many valuable papers were read and a record made of the discussion following tbe reading ol each paper. The report of this meeting will contain much of value to you and you owe to yourself to become a member and thereby secure a copy of the same. This report is now about ready for the printer. We would like you to give us your membership at once, so your name may be included in the list of members, to be published in tlie report. The membership fee is 11, Come with us; we need you. E. L. STEWART, President, W. S. H. Association, Prosser, Wash. —Violins, mandolins, guitars, organs, etc , repaired. All work neatly done and guaranteed How lilling a specialty. Geo. Wood, Forest House, Ellensburg. The Bonney Beal Estate Agency, with W. VV. Bonney manager, was organized this week. It will do a geaeral real estate business, insurance, Are and life, notary public work, etc., ofiice in reading room on Third street, phone black 161, $25,000 worth properly now listed. Bents collected, bills, notes, etc., entrusted to my care will receive prompt attention. C tf —List your property with Bonney's ileal Estate and Insurance Agency. SOME GOOD BUYS Nothing Better Ever Offered, Mr. Investor. Real goocTbuys are very scarce now-a-days but we have some of the best buys that can be found in tlie valley. FINE FRUIT AND HAY FARMS. K,O ncres, 100 in cultivation, 40 acres in pasture, 10 acres in timber that will cut 800 cords of good wood, 80 tons of hay cut last year and (100 bushels of grain, good orchard of 300 line bearing fruit trees, house, barn granary, and other good out buildings, plenty free water, price, $40.00 per acre. 130 acres, 50acres in cultivation, balance in good pasture, 5-roora house, young orchard of 50 trees, plenty of.good wood, 8 miles from city, plenty of free water, price $35 00 pc r acre. One half down, balance mortgage. _____ FINE ORCHARD TRACTS. 20 ncres all in cultivation and fenced, plenty of water, 2 miles from city. Frice $100 per. acre. Terms: one • half down, balance on notes and mortgage, at B*p*r cent. 40 acres all in cultivation, plenty of water, all fenced, 2 miles from city; good house 0 rooms, barn, ice house, chicken house, and other good outbuildings, good orchard with plenty of water. Price $112.50 per acre. One half down, balance on notes and mortgage at 8 per cent. 80 acre four and one one half miles from city, 72 acres in cultivation, 60 acres under free water, 20 acres under ditch and in timothy meadow, four room house and outbuildings, small orchard. Terms are easy. 40 acres, .10 acres in cultivation; 12 acres in timothy meadow; young orchard of 50 trees; 6-roora house; pantry, cellar, good well, plenty of free water. Terms can be had to suit. 20-Acre Tracts.—We have some line 20-acre tracts that have plenty of water, and in the best location in the valley aud near the city. Price $100 per acre. Terms part down, balance on mortgage. RESIDENCE PROPERTY. 4 lots, or 140x208 feet on quality hill, 6-room house, well built, with all modern improvements, surrounded by nice houses, good neighborhood, and is desirable in every way. $1,750—L0t 00x120 feet, 5-room house, bath, hot and cold water cellar outside, cement foundation. Terms part down balance as rent or mortgage. 1875—Lot 60x100 feet, good 5-room house, cellar, wood shed, good well. Terras reasonable. $l i o,-,o—Lot 50x100 feet, good ".-room house, "bath, pastry, cellar, barn, household goods are good, good cow, all included in the above price. $1,750—L0t 60x120 feet, good 5-room house, bath, cellar, good foundation, in good location, close in, school, plenty of witter, good eel. lar. Terms can be had way down and longer time at 7 per coal. New 14-room lodging house, 8 rooms up stairs, furnished, city water, fine location. This is a bargain. Must sell soon. Terms can be bad to suit. Two vacant lots, 120x120 feet on south east corner of blook, close in. These lots are in good location. Call at. this office for snap prices. Two Good Office Rooms for Rent. RESIDENCE LOTS —Two Good Lots, Terms Reasonable, Good Location. BY LISTING YOUR PROPERTY WITH US YOU ARE SURE TO Have you Seattle or Tacoma property? List it with us. We have offices in both places. • See us before you buy. WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY. KITTITAS VALLEY & ELLENSBURG REALTY & INVESTMENT CO. J. P. WARNER 1-2 Pearl Street, Kleinberg Block. 305 THE DAWN TWICE A WEEK KiTTtTAS GGUN' i It publishes the news In a i ii.' and readable form—hoth elljl hh country ai d costs you PER - • - YEAR if you wish to »cc a'aampie copy come In and "get a copy or send for one—absolutely free. Your patronage solicited. Try The Dawn one year for JUST ONE DOLLAR •No. 16. $8,000 $3,500 ACRE TRACTS. VACANT LOTS. SEE IT ADVERTISED. -IS THE ONLY— - PfJBLU ATI" IN JUST ONE DOLLAR

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