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title: 'The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, January 05, 1893, Image 2',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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TUB YAUMA HERAM).
IIIIID IVIII) IlllltMlU
• 2.00 PER ANNUM. IN ADVANCE.
tiftrtisiu Rates I'psi Application.
E. M. R«bd, Editor and Business Manager.
Olcial Paper of ,M~Y_Hii.
AS APT tLLVSTRATIOS.
There is a great difference between
hero worship and loyalty, between the
magnetism which a great mind exercises
over the multitude and the devotion
handed down from father to son, which
makes a nstion willing to endure any
sacrifice for tbe sake of a family that has
ruled It lor generations. The difference
Is sptly ill_trated in Cromwell and the
house of Stuart. Cromwell was admired
by his followers, who were willing to risk
their lives lor him on the battlefield nnd
would hare given him the CtrfltA hid he
been willing to accept it. But when
Cromwell died the admiration and devo
tion were not transferred to the sou who
assumed to take his place. That was
hero worship. On the other hand the
Scottish Highlanders were willing to risk
and lose their lives for the cause of
Prince Charles Edward Stuart, a young
man whom they had never seen until
he landed, with a few followers, on the
Scottish coast. They followed him be
cause he was to them the representative
of the ancient house which had reigned
over Scotland for hundreds of years.
That was loyalty.
Tbe same difference exists to-day in
France between the cause of the so-called
Bonapartists and the cause- of the Mon
archists. The strong attachment of the
French lor the first Napoleon was not
transferred to his sisters, his brothers
snd their descendants. Frenchmen still
worship the memory of tbe greatest mili
tary genius of the century; but they re
gard with indifference and contempt the
claims of those who pretend imperial au
thority on the score of relationship to the
victor of Austerlitz. If the French re
public bsd nothing n.?re tn fear than the ,
manifesto which certain Bonapartists are
said to have prepared, there would be
very slight cause for apprehension. The
French despise the memory of the late ,
Louis Napoleon, st whose door they lay (
the responsibility of the disasters of 1870. .
Much more important ss enemies of
the French republic sre the Monarchists, ,
tbe loyal followers of the old family of ,
France, represented by the Orleans |
brsnch of tbe Bourbons. The loyalty of ,
a thousand years cannot be uprooted
even in a century, aud if there is ever |
tb be a revival ol hereditary rule in
France, a Bourbon and not a Napoleon
will probably be seated on the throne.
But there is no reason yet to despair of
the republic, provided the republic shows
itself cspsble of dealing with the enemies
in its own ranks. The hydra which
threatens free government in France is
the vsst public corruption unearthed in
the Panama scandal. *
Monarchist snd Bonapartist plots and
manifestos are bagatelles compsred with
that one great and engrossing danger.
Whatkvbs may be said of the wisdom ,
of Lieutenant Pesry in determining upon i
another Arctic voyage of exploration, ,
bis iodomitsble pluck commands the sd
niiratio.i of the public. Nor can the ,
charge of foolhardiness justly be niade i
against him. He has demonstrated his
ability, to cope (successfully with tlie
terrors of the polsr regions, snd his past ,
experience places him in a position to
judge more intelligently of his prospects ,
for snother successful voyage than any ,
of his critics possibly can. Hi* enter- ,
prise takes an added interest from tlie
fact that it is not to be undertaken for
the gratification o. a mere thirst for ad
venture, but has for its object the acqui
sition of valuable geogrspbical and
A Ssattlk company received a big land
bonus for putting in a cheap water and
electric light plant at Waterville, and
cow they are tired of operating it at a
loss snd are endeavoring to get the town
government to take hold of it at a nomi
nal rental, under threst of closing it down
•nd leaving tbe citizens dry and in the
dark. The Watervillians paid enough to
get good service but they were in such
■ hurry to put on metropolian airs they
neglected to close the loop holes by which
the speculators crawl out after executing
the letter of the contract if not "the spirit.
The pilgrimage for Olympia has started
In with vigor. Senator Allen and Judge
Turner passed through Yakima Monday
bound for the capital and every day fvnne
Of those who are supposed to hold politi
cal influence and have a "pull" wijd.
members of the legislature are to be Been
enjoying the luxury of a ride on the
Whbk the legislature meets next week
there will be 112 members of whom 75
are republicans snd 17 are democrats and
populists. It will tike the votes of 57 of
the members to elect a United States
senator and if Turner's claims are true by
half a dead-look is more liable to result
than an election.
Tub new Mason library was opened to
the public at Tacoma on Monday. It is
the gift to the city of Allen C. Mason,
snd contains 10,000 volumes. Tacoma
can well feel proud of her public spirited
citizen, lor few places have been so well
. —— _
A hombkr of citizens of Yakima are
going to Olympia next week to attend
the inaugural ball. That is what they
say but it is more than suspected thst
the senatorial ball is the one that will
give them the most concern.
Thk Northern Pacific Is in luck. A
paaaenger trsin went over a forty foot em
bank mem, Monday and no one was hurt.
..TTOR.U. ROM VtiKIS 1.Y0& WM*.
He Think* He Hit* Been 1 ..Juaii,
I ensured and Relieves Hl* mint.
In iMhl.i and Vlgornaa (lord..
Editor IHrai.h —The following resolu
tion passed the council last Monday night,
by a vote of 4 to 3, and in all fair dealing
justifies a word or two of comment:
Whereas, The city of North Yakima
was threatened with expensive litigation
resulting from the sewer contract of R.
Schmidt and deemed it necessary to pro
cure outside legal counsel to attend to
such litigation and have already paid
said counsel, viz. Whitac.i & I'arker
and Ueavis & Milroy, a large fee for at
tending to same and whereas the city
council do not consider the legal affairs
of the city have been carefully attended
to by the present city attorney,lie it
Rerolred, By the city council of the
said city that the office of city attorney
by declared vacant and the city clerß is
hereby ins!rutted to notify said city at
torney, John <>. I'.oyle, of this action.
As city attorney I did not recommend
any counsel to tie employed in the sewer
age case: had 1 been consulted Jud^e
Lewis was my choice to attend to litis—
tion in Seattle and lOlympia, and his fee
would not have been to exceed two or
three hundred dollars.
This resolution is in the mayor's o«n
handwriting and was surreptitiously in
troduced, «ithont giving me a chance to
defend myself. I left a sick bed to at
tend the last council meeting, and while
there feeling too ill to remain, sought the
mayor to excuse me, which he did, as
suring me that there would lie no occas
ion for nic to sluy through the session.
Was he afraid that I would have branded
before the council the inuendo that I hud
neglected the city's business as false, as
I now publicly do.
The animus of the resolution is simply
thia: In obedience to the wishes of the
intelligent minority of the council, Messrs.
Cox, Needham and Vaughn and a resolu
tion of the eouucil giving me full power
to act, I allowed the city to be garnisheed
at the last term of court for six hundred
dollars due thirty odd laborers for dig
-.a 6,i 'he sewer away lost May and June.
Schmidt was sued for this labor done and
the city had the option to hold money
due Schmidt for the payment of these
just and long delayed cla:ms and I ans
wered the garnishment that so much
money sued for was in the city's posses
sion and abided the judgment of the
court. Schmidt, having no defense, per
mitted the case to go by default and judg
ment wns rendered against him, as prin
cipal aud the city as garnishee. The
city, as the trial judge remarked, could
in no wise lowe anything and so every
experienced lawyer well knows.
The mayor was willing to force the city
to pay over $0,000 to his own bank, the
Yakima National, pending litigation with
Schmidt and this against legal advice,
but after everything is practically ended
he is unwilling to pay the laborer, always
worthy of his hire, hia pittance for work
done in the trenches and months over
I opposed the mayor in his tortuous
ways of postponing the opening of the
streets across the railroad tracks, where
by the city might grow broader and beau
tify into its rightful proportions, a pro
gressive improvement delayed for months
by inaction and will be for months to
come; I opposed his bank grab in the
Schmidt affair; I opposed his building"
an unsightly shack on the avenue, in
plain violation of tbe tire ordinance, and
finally, I on|x_ed his going to the legisla
ture to represent himself alone, as usual,
and hence his unfair opposition to me.
I have never missed a regular session of
the council, but one, and I have never
lost a case for the city and while I do not
care the .taring of a finger nail for the
thankless oihYe, with its $10 per month
salary, 1 do caro for uiy reputation as a
lawyer subtained in public and private
position for a quarter of a century.
John (}. ll.>vi l.
The Farmer and Politic...
The prosperity of a farmer to-day de
pends more en the methods he employs
than on governmental rule. Take seedw
for an example: Many farmers who are
alive to their own interests in other
things are careless iv buying seeds.
They seem to think that a seed is a seed
and there it ends.. If there was more
knowledge sbout seeds and greater care
exercised in their selection there would
las richer crops and lietter returns. Re
alizing this, D. M. Ferry A Co., the
famous see 1 firm of Detroit, Mich., have
embodied iv their Illustrated Annual fur
ISII3 much valuable information about
seeds and their selection. It contains
the knowledge gleaned from many years
practieal^xperience iv the seed business,
and the newest and best things about
gardens and gardening. Such a book
issued by a tlrm of unquestioned relia
bility is of the highest value to every imt
who plants a seed. Although the cost of
printing and etnbsHlstiUMa 1 tX with be n ti
ful lllustrstions bus bun great, it is scut
free to any one making ai>tilii«tioii to the
. -^— a
No one should miss being present at
the opera bouse Friday evening, when
"Only a Country Girl" will l«e placed on
the boards by home talent, assisted by
Mr. and Mrs. Kelly. It promises to be
the best ol the series of dramas :tnd be
sides W. [a, Conolly will bring down the
house with his song "They're After Me"
"Mantilla Ciibiiitt.i",' Tun lean Opals"
and "I.ittletjueen" portraits are the latest
and all very pretty. Made by E. 10.
James, photographer, First street op
posite Haines' old stand. 47tf
Have you altrndei L'nser & Mulligan's
cost sale at clothing? I'.etter bargains
were never offered t«i liiir.ens of Ynkima,
The sale "il! <ontinne thr.nigh this
Keuiember that Victor Aoai it the best
in tbe market. 44tf
Read Tiif Hwsmi. »- 0.) p*r year.
Tile llanuna la a I.lly.
The banana belongs to the lily family,
and is a developed tropical lily, from
which by ages of cnltivation the seed*
have been eliminated, while the fruit,
for which it baa been cultivated, has
greatly expand \. In relation to tha
bearing qualities of this fruit Humboldt,
who early saw the wonders of the plant,
said that the ground that would grow
99 pounds of potatoes would grow 83
pounds of wheat, but that the name
ground would grow 4,000 pounds of
bananas. — Uoldthwsitc's Geographical
Iteartla In Knsrtand.
The Auj-10-Saxuns wore their liearda
until tho time of the conquest, when
they wmta compelled to follow the exam
ple of the smooth faced Normans. From
the time of Edward 111 to that of Charles
I beards were universally worn. In tha
reign of Charles II the mustache and
aide whiskers only were worn. Soon
after thistthe practice of shaving in some
fashion became sieneral throughout
Europe.--tit. I.oui* Uenublic.
;Oo yon know that a, little Coa.ti:
•Is • dangerous tiling t
SWill Stop a Cough at any time:
•and Curo the worst Cold la:
I'.w.Jve hour*. A 25 Cent bottle*
.may save yon SIOO ln Doctor's:
'• bills may save your life. ASK:
■ YOUIt DKUGtiIST FOB IT.
IT TASTES GOOD.
: puki MM PCS i
.Dr. Acker's English Pills:
: riRB INDIGE~riOIf.
■« —all, pl.u.ai... a f«..irli.. -Ha .ha ladlca. J
aW. H. HOOKER * CO., at Wal Broadway, H. Y. J
%..... saaaaaa ....J
0. W. JOHNSON, PROPRIETOR,
(SUCCESSOR - TO - M. - G. - WILLS.)
HEADQUARTERS FOR THK
Celebrated: "Harper": Whiskies
The rinest liquor sold in the United Statea
fomtnrtable quarters and courteou* treatment
arc held out to the public as Inducements
tor iiatroiiNize, and the most popular
and purest makes of fine
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
■re always to be had at the bar. Don't Corayt
the place. Wills* old stand, Yakima avenue. 60
'Fine-mil*. _k: iSliorl,
18 Soiithwark street, (near the Hop Kxchaua-e)
Borough, London, S. E.
The Oldest Loudon House iv the l'aclfle Coast
Hop Trade Pioneer importers over twenty
six yeurs ago.
ii \M'i.i: osly \i\ -Jin v growi hups.
I'onsiKuments received and marketed with dis
patch ut top values. Prompt settlements.
Market and crop reports by cable mid mall.
t'oroniiiniciuioTi.. respectfully invited.
table Address, •"ilioilrnii, l.eiidnn.*'
Offices or Sleeping
Rooms in the new-
Dudley Block, with
city water, marble
wash bowls, and
electric lights. Ap
W. B. DUDLEY,
099KAl ttXb ii. RKKD A CO.
Mim lAioh Jf tlt-r-i 4mlmi a number of nupllM on
the piano. Win glxti le^ioui nt residence if
deiire<l. r»ll hi room 43. ).iwle«y Building, or
at Bailfv's Mimic Sfnre. Ilm m l>iploma aud
Mfirtl from SiiterV -Vdnven'. 9»A9,
Notice to Voters.
riMIK Poll Looks tar the registration of voters
1 at the.-ity ot North Vakiiou. Wathinat.MS.
are now open at the city clerk's office, city hall.
UK.). W RODMAN.
:, i «'lty(i,rk.
THE DICTIONARY HOLDIR
Did jtm arcr ,«_n. mt,mt I*l oi«M rotate tytm max at im
■Minfiifliin by Br Roy** ef u\ i iuhmUl at Mid to UoUl %MA
AUtoo-—ryl Tn« •torjr re* i» I _• a f»t-.#. r _« lo Wl it mi ■«!
Mb tAcUMf siutution Have, you f*«r woltcmA tbe sdwttMMaft
At o*9 al*i_,»^r CcmiMUaj, which ftUrta out v t *Uowt;
2,288 sold in'B9 /
6,268 sold In'9o M
20.049 sold in'9l^ .
QO,OOQ_ "> »• aow m '92
__•_!_. A Steel Windmill and Steal
_h__ _AHH_, Tower every 3 minutes.
___o^^_H_ 'J' These llfturea ten xnm
___T__l etostof the ever-Browing,
VQIBI ever-goinc. eserlaetlnj
W Steel Aermotor. Where
one. «oe» othere follow,
• IB ana we "Take tha Cowtn."
Wall thai MlaV,li»B»tt*i aitoes* — T ._
laUTaraaW ».)«, ul It* J___MHB_
Maaaawith watatatl waabQill H^l %
aa antil ia tpaU».d lariaa* m\ MM— aft ' m
•aafclalaaliaUaVaaKMU ■ ■■_!__&
anljr aaraadad by **"* •' **• ■_ ' '
rraat sUi.Mt.r coiupaaiail ■ _ '; ., a,"Hnfjar - —__
a-aa wholly fureishad by Iba »a^——^^^
Butioaary Uoldar b'lßinaaa Thai
baufs aa bach to tsa HoWai an I
aast">." inuu.ry a* to bow a look ■ H^
aad bald .»d .till h. Id. tha StKl, ■
U«>a_n« rap.dly fn_ »*"">''•" ■
Tba aacra. „f (ha sarsaai t. Uuai ■
Be Rsyaa baa a>ada a aaaa. aartaat,
•nunc aad siaraanaos artatla. aad _|.
baa ma.r.iaii.ad a blab ilaadardat mSXamm.
•aaallaaca aad aoii-liadlaa artlela fAS —_
ala Uw |,rica Th« Ban. ot Ibaaa 111 I*.
»a«<aiary M01d.,, hat baao «■>«.•»! I I | IB
UM lh«y iiurally said fcbamaalv... #11 V m
aad In turhßraatqn.Dl.- M at
ftMatoat aimallv«^Stoß AH mr BSaAm\.
aacb ona ha. aiada U>a ■
iaa>.lt abe.a aaaUaaiad. A *m_
Tbay ha.arooalealßMwtaTary M
kabiull. vonua, ot u,a (Mba, M AWamAm
asaa la tha raa>o.a l.laed. of gA
w_uil an ban b| aU
. This space is re
served for M. A.
will open up an
elegant line of
Dry Goods in the
soon. Watch this
space for future
Do You Read %
Of course you do, and you
want the Daily Papers and
the Freshest Periodicals
and Novels. I am agent
for all Papers and Maga
zines Give me a call.
M. A. Chapman,
Stater ani Newsdealer.
Yes? Well, I keep the
most complete line of Sta
tionery, blank books, Legal
Blanks, Stationers' Novel
ties, etc., to be found in the
city. Prices reasonable.
v M. A. Chapman,
Stationer and Newsdealer,
Cor. Yakima Aye. & 2nd St.
I. M. OGLE, Proprietor.
North Yakima, fash., for 1892
200,000 Ue<! Winter Apple Trees.
100,01)0 Prune Trees.
30,u00 Cherry Trees.
50,000 Pear Trees.
50,000 Peach and Apricot Trees.
fi'l.OOi) Grape Vines.
600,000 (looseberry,Currant, Kaspberry
and Blackberry. ,
limtigaU ud Supply Yoar Hants it Home.
FARMERS AND BREEDERS.
I bate a select eiaae ol mare, in dial to an A No. 1
Vambrlno trotting italllon Alao
Geldings and Colts.
Those who sre de*irou* of buying at | low
prlee will And It to their advantage to enquire
it my farm ud tbe Ahtanum.
County Road Notice.
I, the undersigned principal petitioner, resid
ing tn the vicinity through which tbe fol
lowing described proposed road will run, hereby
give notice to all peritons concerned that at the
nest term of the board of county commission
•rs of Yakima county I will petition said b^«r**
for n change of county road In said .onutv,
having iti points of beglunlng and termination,
course and intermediate points as follows
Commencing at a point on the Yakima river,
.otAMf i4oi rods went of the dividing tins between
section* twelve il_) and seven (7). twp. 13 N. R
IS c, W M . thence running south one mile and
a f ractiou and eliding at the city limits of the
city of North Yakima.
J J. BACKEK.
Principal Petitioner, residing Iv sec 13. twp. 13.
range U. P.ntnffiee. North Yakima. 5M|
LiHXD AGEXTS JBS TJtdC TtMS
ii^" ESHELMAN BROS. ~^
~ NORTH YAKIMA. WASH. '
:: _ f
<RFML ESTATE /.XSVIIX.XCE
I 1 I m —l ■
jilt I __
Xjom."ba,rd <Sc _ElorsleyJ
OUR : SPECIALTIES | -
Fa^y 6f«arte, (lan^ Boofls, Frolts
WALKER I RED/ftON "^
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK. .... TELEPHONE NO. 21.
My stock comprises the
finest line of goods ever shown
in this city. Especial attention
is called to our Diamonds and
Silverware, just received. No •
such goods were ever before
on this market.
"Spring, Gentle Spring!"
Will Soon Be Here.
WHITE, THE MERCHANT TAILOR,
Will be ready for you with a fine line of Imported and Do
mestic Goods. Keep the money st home.
PRICK'S in. isi>.> tin.■:. hiiimk rm\ i.i iiir.inii.
HJID. _\ WHITS 'Y'a.X.inaa, Avenue North -V_„i«i_.
nun a. siiaar.l.nw. inr l>. hodaniij^
StLgtrdlo^s/- 1 3lvti:c_Da,_aiel,
Fine Wines, Liquors.
Imported & Domestic Cigars.
KISK HIIXIAKD ASl> POOL TABLES.
Southeast Corner Yakima Avenue A Front Street. One Door West of Stelner's Hotel.
Sole Agents for the Celebrated Jesse Moore Kentucky Wkiskies
IERRLD JOB DEPHBTfERT |™^
Send in Yoc.r Order for Printing Now.
FOR SALE! FORJjALB!
READ IT CAREFULLY AND
BE CONVINCED THAT A
DOLLAR SAVED IS A DOL
LAR MADE. :::::;
The following ia a Hat ot property
consisting of a iiiimb.-r.it very tine,
choice business lots ami desirable
acreage, leu than a mile from the
center of the city. Persons desiring
to purchase similar property In North
Yakima cao't afford to overlook these
great bargain!, as tin prices are
away below th >se of like property In
or around the city.
Ot-Fl-'H NO. 1.-Lots 25, ML -27,
and », Block 61. For buslneas pur
poses t Ik-is - lota are aecond to none aa
the location and surroundings will
convince the most critical Investor
on investigation. Adjoining them
on the sonth is a business brick and
the I i-wis Km;le building Is ln the
Immediate vicinity on the north. 1
will sell one or all. I'rice, for each,
J 1,.'* 1 Terms, one-half cash, balance
In I year at 7 per cent Interest.
ill 1 I II NO. *.-I.ota „, U. ■
and ii. Block :\2, Very < holce busi
ness lots. I will sail one or all. Price
of each, Kl'iU Terms, one half cash,
balance, 1 year at 7 per tent interest.
OS IKB !MO. 3.-Flfteen acres
of Yakima's Hnest fruit or hop land,
beautifully located. Must be seen tn
be appreciated. Kor a nice home
there is no finer location in Yakima.
Description: !•:'.. of NE'j of sec. 30,
township 13 N. b it) east; except 6
acres in a square form off of the BE
corner. The price of this tract Is far
below the price of adjoining lands.
Look it up aud you will And my
statement correct. Price, $1,800, one
half cash, balance, 1 year, 7 per cent.
oil I II mi. 4.—The next big
bargain I am offering Is a ICO acre
tract lying 3 a of a mile southeast of
the Hotel Yakima, and adjoining the
City Park on the north, 40 acres of
which ia AI laud and is worth more
than 1 ask for the eutlre ICO acres. A
large portion of this tract ia covered
by a fine growth of timber suitable
for fire wood aud hop (Miles. There
is also a pond on the laud fed by
springs from which thousands of tons
of pure lee cau be obtained every
winter. This land would make a
valuable dairy farm. Or ou account
of its proximity to town it would be
suitable for suburban homes. There
are ten acres of bench laud in this
tract which are worth as much as
t ask for the entire ISO acres. De
scription: HU of Nw;,.'the NK>; of
NWji, and BW\ of NE'J, sec. 20, twp
IS N. R 19 K. Price, only |2,rMO.
Terms, one-half cash, balance, at 7
per cent Interest.
afV*Corre*pond with the owner,
Room 117, Occidental Ilk, Seattle,
OR INQUIRE OK
J. V. IMMTT. fubier Yakima Katioaal Bank.
NORTH YAKIMA, WASH.
FOR ISO 3.
Has a larger Dally Circulation thau any other
Republican Newspaper ln America.
DAILY. SUNDAY. WEEKLY.
The aggrrsaltc Reaufell..... Journal
•f tbe metropolis.
A NEWSPAPER FOR THE MASSES.
Pounded December Ist. ll>«7.
A Daily Circulation 0f125,000
The Most Remarkable Newspaper
Success In New York.
THE PRESS IS A NATIONAL NEWSPAPER.
Cheap news, vulgar sensations aud trash find
no place ln the columns of the Press.
. The Preaa has the brightest editorial page In
New York. It Sparkles vt itu points.
The Press Sunday edition is a splendid paper,
covering every current topic of interest.
The Press Weekly edition contains all the
good things of the Daily and Sunday editions.
AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM
The Press has uo superior in New York.
Ii within the reach of all. The belt and
cheapen rtewttpaper in America.
'JAILY AND SUNDAY, ONE YEAR. 0M
DAILY AND SUNDAY. 6 MONTHS ... 2.50
DAILY AND SUNDAY, 1 MONTH .. «
DAILY ONLY. ONE YEAY 3.00
DAILY ONLY, FOUR MONTHS 1.00
SUNDAY, ONE YEAR 2.00
WEEKLY PRESS. ONE YEAR 1.00
Send for The Press Circular.
Samples tree. Agents wanted everywhere.
38 PARK ROW. «