Newspaper Page Text
rA I. CARDS.
JOHN A. BROWN,
Attorney at Law.
Ha. est.lili.heit a law office lv the K.helman
baildlug Will practice lv all tbe conn, of the
V. 8. DEPUTY MINERALKURVEYOR.
Office with Fre.l K. Iteed 4k Co , Dudley tllock.
H. J. SMVEI.Y,
Attorney at Law.
£-ajr--office over Yakima National Bank, North
Yakima Will practice in all the court, ot tbe
State and V. B. land ofhce..
I R. 88.Vt.. I B. B. BII.BOT.
'REAVIS a mii.roy,
Attorneys at Law.
•faT-WIU practice In al) Court, of the State.
■penal alteutlou given to all U. B. land office
business North Yakima, Wash.
u,«un whitsoi. raxti nun
WHITSON 4 PARKER,
Attorneys at Law.
aaf-o'll"- in First National Bank Building.
8. O. MORFORD,
Attorney at Law.
Practices in .11 Courts In the state. Ksueclal
attention to Collections. Office up stairs. Yak
ima National Hank Building.
T. M. VANCE,
ATTORNEY - AT - T_.A.-W.
Office over First National Bank. Special at
tention a 1 yen to Laud Office business
S. C. HENTON,
JTJSTIOEJ of the PHACE,
NOTARY PUBLIC, U. S. COMMISSIONER.
Special attention given collections and Notary
work, onice over Yakkna National Hank.
11. M. BAVAOE. W. W. McCORMICK.
SAVAGE A Mt-CORMICK,
Physicians and Surgeons
Office np siiilts In the Rshelnian Building. Yak
ima Aye. lo Savage's residence 1. at Wide
Hollow where he can be fimud at any time dur
ing the night, In Mccormick', resilience i. at
hi. office where be can lie [• und si am time
during the night. 4 21,
O. M. GRAVES,
All work In m; line first clans Local ane.thet
ic. used to extract testa without pain. No
charge for exainlnatlan.
£o"«iDice in-r First National Baua.
In tbe Superior Court of Yakima County, State
Katx Okovbb, I
lIKKIAMIN A lilt.lVKK. |
Action brought in the superior Court of Yak
ima County, Stale of Washington, at North
Yakima, and complaint Bled lv tbe office of
the <*lerk of .aid < ourt on the '.'Hi day of Jan
To the above named defendant:
You are berebv notified that Kate i,rover,
plalntlfT, has filed a complaint .gainst you In
ihe Snpetlor Court of Yakima county, Mate of
Wa.htngtou.at North Y.kima. which will come
ou to be beard ilxtv day. after the first publi
cation of this Summons, to wit: Sixty day.
after the 26th day of January, A. 11 . 1>93, and
anless you appear and answer the same on or
before the -.'Tib day of March, ivii. the same
will be taken as confessed and the prayer of
.aid complaint granted.
The object and prayer of .aid complaint Is:—
l.t. To have tbe bonds of matrimony between
plaintiff and the defendant dissolved. •
2nd. That tbe real estate in the complaint de
scribed, to-wit: the s.nitliwetit qiiarterof section
M. township U north range 17 east W M , and
lot. 2. .1 and 4, section 4, township 14 north range
IV east W M, situated in Yakima county, state
of Washington, he decreed to be the separate
property of thi. plaiutifl'.
Ird. Plaiutifl pray, for general relief.
Witness my baud and the seal of said Sup
sial. erlor court, affixed this 26th day of Janu
ary, A. P., ISH. J. M. UKOWK.
Couuty Clerk aud Clerk of Superior Court.
» By 11. B. Vooaiica Deputy
11. J. Bnively, atty for plaintiff. l»w.
BTATgor Washington,) „
Coi-KTV or Yakima. I
I, Henry J. Snivel)-. Attorney for Plaintiff, dv
hereby certify that the foregoing 1. a full, true
and correct copy of the summon, for publics
lion issued by the Clerk of tbe Superior Court
of said County In that certain action com
menced iv the Superior Court of .aid County,
by Kate i.rover as pliiintilT v.. Bengatnln A.
Urover as defendant. Said cause being No. 44:
of .aid Court. H. J. BNIVEI.Y,
Attorney for I'lalutlff.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of North Yakima.
J. It. Lewi., Then. B. Wilcox, Chas. Carpenter,
A. W. Engle. H. B. Scndaer.
Capital, • HMI.OOO
A. W. ENOLE. CIIA.. CABriNTBB,
Pre.ldent. Vice Preaident.
W. L. BTEIBWXO, ('.shier
0018 A QBN'KKAI. BANKINO BCBINICKB.
Buii an-i Sills Euluni-f at Rrasonablf Rat«.
PAYB INTEREST ON TfME DEPOSITS.
Do Yon Wait a Hood Meal?
IF 80, CALL DM
Kay, Fay & Yung,
The excellent reputation nf this Restaurant i.
being maintained by the present proprietor..
MEALS 25 AND 50 CENTS.
Open all Hours, Day and lift
Take Tux lltmin and keep posted.
The Yakima Herald.
FOR -:- SALE
La*. This Our; Tur
lay See Satni-thin-z
I/it.- 6, tl, 7 and 8,
1.1-k 128, *4*oO.
Ixits 1 snd 2, 1.1 .« k
l/>ts 1 aial 2, Muck
I Ait 5, 1.1.K-k 31—5
room house*ith water,
new, i liciji and on
Lots 13 ami 14, bk
128, —ijixxl sn«l riMiniy
house, $I,tKM), terms
Lot 8, block 111,—
larste 2-Btory house, s
Rood residence in s
A house and two
lots west ol the track -,
■ lie.i|i ami on easy
Ten acres hops —
poled and bearing;
hop house, press, etc.
Will pay for itself the
Ten acres in section
30, township 13 range
18. Cheapest piece on
the school section . im
acres, 20 acres bottom.
Selah Vslley Lands
—$40 and foO per acre.
Thirty-five acres, all
improved, house, etc.,
2 lj miles from town,
.Hie hundred and
sixty acres, well im
proved, near town, $60
We are agents for
Firo, Life and Acci
dent insurance. Our
companies sre prompt
and reliable. Call and
0. W. JOHNSON, PROPRIETOR,
(SUCCESSOR - TO - M. - G. - WILLS.)
HEADQUARTER:* FOR THE
Celebrated: "Harper": Whiskies
The finest liquor sold In the United State.
Comfortable qnarter. and courteous treatment
are held oat to the public a. Inducement.
for patronage, aud the moat popular
aud purest makes of flue
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
are alway. to be had at the bar. Don't forget
tbe place. Will.' old it.ud. Yakima avenue. . v
LEE'S SHOE STORE
Fruit Lands for Sale!
THIRTY acre. lyins cast of the railroad I',
miles north of tbe depot. Call on or ad
drew AI.FKEIsM MiI.IKK.
11l Box 111. North Yakima. Waah.
Do Yon Want Water?
Contract, mad* for .nrface well, under Irrita
W. •. 4 I.ABU. * CO.,
'la. North Y.klaia, Wash.
NORTH YAKIMA, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1893.
leaar**aer~ «■ "gj
Mrs. E. J. Rowell, Medford, Msaa., says her
mother has been cured of Scrofula ly the use
of four bottles of KSKKB after having bad
tnrjchotlirrtrc.it- |33^w tm nt, and being
reduced to quite a low condition of bealtb, Mil
Wat thought aho could not live.
WSORJI Cured my little boy of bercdl-
BfICSSS tary scrotnla .^#*"\\i salilnh ap
peared all over hia <-*- roT
a rear I had ,vcn "P all h«>PS
of hia when finally
I wsa •§^^*^lnduced to use |JJJ
A fewliu "^tth a cured Mm, and no EiS^S^sr
symptoms of the disease remain.
Mas. T. L.Mather., Matherrllle, Mis..
Oiabcoko. 8100 l.n I Skin P.M.MS msilrtl free.
lain Srauric Co.. AUaata, Cs.
For Infanta and Children.
Castorla promote. Dlsre.tlon, and
overcuniea Flatulency, Coiistl|iaUiiii, Bour
Btomaeli, Diarrhoea, and Feverisknoss,
Thus the child ia rendered healthy and its
sleep natural. Castorla contains no
Mc phlno or other narcotic property.
■Tastorln ls*.n well adapted to children that
1 recommend it aa superior to any prescription
known to me." 11. A. Aiicnm. M. I).
11l South Oxford St.. Brooklyn, N. T.
"I use Caatoria in my practice, and find ft
specially adapted to affection* of eh Idien."
Al.Ut. ISnln-1.-p.ov M. 11..
• 1037-id Aye., New York.
" From personal knowledge, and olmervation
I can say that Caatoria ban excellent me, Heine
for children, acting as n laxative and re leiim?
the pent up bowels and e-enernl system very
much Many mother, have told me of lta ex
cellent effect upon their children."
Do. O. 0, Osooon,
Tbs fjBHTarB Cobtahv, "7 Murray Street, N. Y.
"STSJ? ■'APHBODITINE" SKB
-*v Is Sold 0.1 a S~^s**\
Ji'">s*> POSITIVE f~ *VJ
'A CJA.IAHTEB fe^W
,V) t-.cu-oßiiy foriji /7j fl
*-y «in.i'o:..iili-.i... J 1— &
j ort.i/1-,-on-iTuf \ yy,
eaijiicialiir. x. y--^l v ,^>
\ > l,i:*..cr cr, :„;■ /'/■■&,,■
*-** * lri'in-hooxic i;vc/ -i^
BEfORE •.■..eciSai-.ulaul., AF TEFI
800, over In '.:'■• rsu.L ,r '.irs Lossof llrulo
Power, ft".. ■ I !a -, I . ■_■ ._:,:■. n Pnmsiii Ilia
luil:.-ie!n.a..:\,iiiL- ".! • ! : Is, *\, ri ul.s Pros,
tratiou, No-turnol I .. La icoriinra. Dls*
Blness, wi ;.: .'I.-..-. ,1 ■ .'iov/crand Impo
tence,,*.: h'fnr- '• v i -.-1- n.i'.o premature
old «tc un I Insac :-*.!-:.•■ >:.(,.iabci-, c boxes
tort.'.(Ml fientbynir 1•; . ■". 'Mof p-lcc-
A tvnix»: v > - a *. -;TEH la Riven tot
every fMXlorrtrrr*- f *rerrra4themoney Ii
a I'crronr.ent < - i«." c'cci-d. Vi'c bait
thotßSßdsel ;■■ ■■- - hi -•.--*. c I nnd young,
el liolhsc-.-es. i' ■' i, .... aj. r'nancntly cttn-d
tytheu.euf.'.i-' rod' I .*. • !ri'hlatlroe, Addrcsi
TH* A*-H**o M'OrOfjNl CO.
sVeawin liiancb, dux 27. tevtUga, tilt
Bold by H. 11. AI.I.EN, Prucgtst, North Yakima,
A. L FIX & CO.,
*^\t£*y** NORTH YAKIMA.
S«* Wli.it! Il.n r. M Prices fur Cash, v. dims
200.nmi Apple, 1 Bod 2 ycra.
12.'i.i> tT l'clitc, Itallnu aud Oliver l'rnucs, 1 year,
3 to X feet.
Ku.i i*i I'caeh, Pear, Cherry etc.
Im.nsi Hlui kl.cny. lurrsnls. Baspbttty, etc.
sU,ir,»o I'each iv dormant bud.
(O.iiOO Prune In dormant bud.
-.'S.isiO Al concord Grapes.
10.00J Knses. ornamental Shrub, and TrSSS.
10.0.0 Knulisli iiedec Thorn.
IO.OiW English Waluut.
1.1)00 Black Walnut, 5 years. 10 to 15 feet.
Will make prices Hint ennnot be duplicated.
Warranto; true nnd free from any liiseit Bast
<J. M. OGLE.
I>Xl*<> Tt rr a%» i> T rjT
FARMERS AND BREEDERS-
I have a scire, tl -a* of marcs lv foal to an A Sfo. 1
Maml.rino trottiitff ttalllnu. Alio
Geldings' and Colts.
Those who are desirous of buying at a low
price will find it to their advantage to enquire
at mi farm nn the Abtauuui.
Til wttsimn Iv tt bff ails. fia
ISf Best Cough 6r rap. Taste. Oood. Dae Q
in lima Sold by dnigalsts §*t
Contractors end Bonders.
Etsimatci furnlibcd. Repairing aud turning
nc-et.jr d-ma Shop on Flr*t Ht. nnrtb of A.
Things That Were Done and Things That
Were Left Undone.
THE PEOPLE TO BE TAXED FOR AN EXTRA SESSION.
Complete List of All the Bills Passed - Special Mention of Some of the
Moat Important Mcaiuroi The Fair Bill Not Yet Sinned by th*
Governor-He Will Probably Appoint the Three Gentle
men Named By "The Herald" for Commissioners
The third legislature was a mixture of
good, bad and indifferent. Could the
senatorial fight have been eliminated
from it the result would probably hare
been nior* to the state's credit, but the
party und factional whip was useil in
such s manner that good measures were
smothered, and ill-advised ones pasactl
n^aiii.-i the will of the members. As s
b idy the legislators were atiti-corporation ,
and anti-appropriation, and as a rule
these line* were sdhered to, but at times'
the pressure brounlit to bear was too
strong, and conviction had to give way
under the application of the screws. Ths i
Anderson freight bill is in the front rank i
of important measures passed. Two
years s.-.i the farmers of Eastern Wash- !
inj-tou poid 21 cents' freight on every j
bushel of grain *ent to market; today
■he tariff is a third less, or 14 cents. The j
passage of the Wasson bill over Laugh- ■
ton's veto, followed by theapassa^e of the
Anderson bill, brought about this im
portant reduction, which applies to po
tatoes and other commodities as well as
The appropriation of a million dollars
for the state capitol building, is oae of
the measures that was forced upon the
legislature against its judgment. The
present state house is not up to the re
i-uireiiients of this vigorous common
wealth, and it is an eyesore: further, it
is generally conceded and desired that
there should be a public building erected
in which all could take grest pride, but
the state is young, has many urgent needs
which require heavy expenditures, and
tbe sentiment was general that this was
nn inopportune time to create a heavy
indebtedness, and to force tbe state lands
iijiiin the market.
An important bill was that providing
for a sugar bounty. Its object was to
build up a thriving industry in the state
and aiid a hew aud proOtable field to the
occupations of the farmer. It is claimed
that the suilar-heets of this state will
yield as high as 24 per cent, of ssccharine
matter, while in other states 14 per cent,
is considered a big average. According
to the bill the grower and the manufac
turer will each be paid a bounty of one
half cent per pound on all sugar pro
duced in the state up to 5,000,000 pounds,
the appropriation being limited t0550,000
annually. This means that the bounty
alone will not induce mors than one fac
tory to locate in the stale, ami there is no
reason why Yakima should not reap the
benefit. Actual testa have demonstrated
that the sugar-beet can be grown here in
its ureateat saciharine perfection and with
a maximum yield per acre. While the
system of bounty-giving ia wrong in
principle, now that it has become a law
tho fanners of Yakima should fully ad
vise themselves as to all points desirable
to be known in connection with the cul
tivation of sugar-beets ami prepare to
take advantage of opportunities which
the new law may create. A prosperous
fiu'torv is in operation in Nebraska,
which state gives a sugar bounty, and
there are two beet sugar factories in Cali
fornia. Tiie one near Pomona was in
duced tn lex-ate there by a bonus of 2,000
a- res of land, the manufacturers claiming
that area was necessary iv order to se
cure a minimum quantity of beets, so as
to be in s measure independent of the
caprices of fanner producers, although |
the beet product of the farmers has I
always lieen purchased at good figures. |
Th? Pomona refinery employs 10J men.
The re-enactment of the anti-Pinkcrton
bill, which cxuludea armed hirelings of
corporations from entering this state snd
intimidating or controlling workingmen,
is one of the just acts which are placed
to the credit of the third legislature.
Representative Roscoe's cigarette bill
is a measure which encroaches upon
dangerous ground—the civil liberties of
a peciple. The smoking of cigarettes
when carried to excess is unquestionably
an evil and ruinous to health, but so is
smoking in sny form. Tbe same can be
said of drinking, whether of spirituous
liquors or aqua purs, and even of eating.
That the bill will not be effectual in its
aims there is little question, and a law
that is commonly violated is worse than
no law at all. A similar measure woe
passed by the New York legislature, and
although vigorous efforts were made to
enforce it in spirit and letter they proved
of no avail, snd cigarette smoking is as
prevalent now as it waslieforeth" Ibw was
framed to strangle it.
Of sll the bills introduced only shout
12 per cent, passed. Of the important
bills which failed the one creating a
harbor line commission was a pet of
King county, and McGraw is Bsid to have
i grown very wratby over its being per
' milted to die in the house. This will be
made tbs basis grounds (or a call for an
extra ssssion, unless the protest which
goes op from tbe people is too strong,
although it is understood Hint the con
trolling reason is the election of a United
States senator, no one, not even the gov
ernor, who appointed Allen, having any
'faith that the senate will admit him.
!The bills to divide the state into two eon*
; gressional districts, as re«-uire<l by con
gress in the admission act, also fsiled of
psssage. There were two bills introduced,
.both for divisiou on lines drawn from
j east to wast, the only material difference
i being that one bill placed Kittitas in the
, north district, snd the other in the south
district along with Yakima, Tacoma and
! Walla Walla.
The bill locating the state fair in Yak
ima, and appropriating 110,000 for that
purpose, hss not been signed by the gov
. eruor, but Representative Weed linn
no (ears on this score, and Tub
Hebaiii is advised tbat Messrs. J.
R. Resvis, of Spokane; Fred l'arker,
of Yakima, and J. R. Patton, of
Tacoma. whom Tub llmun named for
three of tbe commissioners, will be ap
pointed by tbe governor. Ous of the
commissioners will also lie selected from
The following are the seriate bills passed
by the legislature:
No. l,by Dyer—Appropriating tf1,1,000
fur Ihe expenses ut the legislature.
No. 12, by Richards —Making an ap
propriation for the payment of tide land
No. 15, by Easterday—Providing lor
tbe election of judges of the supreme
No. 16, by Easterday—Submitting an
amendment to the constitution authoriz
ing the investment of the permanent
school fund in school bonds.
No. 25, by Edens—Regulating tbe busi
ness of commission merchants.
No. 20, by Forrest—To enable cities
and towns to validate warrants and other
evidences of indebtedness issued in excess
of tbe letcul limit; emergency clsuse.
No. 32, by Forsythi—Making an appro
pristion for the relief of S. F. Albert, ex
sheriff of Wahkiakum county.
No. 48, by Sergeant—Authorixing the
state treasurer to receive moneys appro
priated by congress for the Soldiers' home;
No. 49, by Richards—Repealing the
provision requiring tbe marking of water
ways across tide flats by posts.
No. 51, by Foss—Fixing tbe maximum
rale for boarding county prisoners at HO
cents per day.
No. 06, by Horr—Fixing the legal rate
of interest and the rate of interest on all
n arrants at 8 per cent.
No. 99, by Kinnear—Providing for the
appointment of police aiatrons in sities
of the first class; emergency clause.
No. 85, by Esbelman—For the preven
tion of cruelty to children, animals, fowls
No. 220, by Sergeant—Appropriating
money for the maintenance of the Soldiers'
No. 21, by McManus—Providinga mode
of procedure for the condemnation of pri
vate property by municipal corporations
other than cities of the first class.
No. 53, by Esbelman—Relative to Hie
state library; emergency clause.
No. 117,' by Forrest—To secure seerecv
| in the transmission of telegraph am! tele
I phone messages.
No. 129, by O'Neill-Relative to the lo
cation and registration of mines.
No. 101, by Richards-Repealing the
act requiring a census to be taken bi
ennially by county assessors.
No. 218, by the appropriation commit
tee—Making a deficiency appropriation
for state printiug for the fiscal term end
ing March 31. 1893.
No. 271, by the joint World's fair com
mittee, amendatory of the World's fair
act, snd making an appropriation of
$50,000 for World's fair purposes; emer
No. 88, by the committee on elections
snd privileges—Amending tbe law regu
lating the registration of voters; emer
No. 90, by Kasterdsy—Relating to the
lien of judgments on real estate.
No. lttj, by Dyer—To provide for the
folding of sessions of the superior court
in sny county in the state by a superior
judge of any other county; emergency
No. 241, by O'Neill—Appropriating $719
for the relief of Stevens county.
No. 12->, by Kionear—Authorizing the
supreme court reporter to c.pyright Ihe
supreme court reports.
No. MT. by Brown—Abolishing tbaof
fice of city assessor in citiaa of the third
class, sod providing that the county
C-OPPEI* lstlY«TED^^ |iJlll a4*^ P,
assessors shall make third class city
asesaments. and county treasurers collect
taxes of such cities; emergency clause.
No. 2.V), by Hutchinson-Appropriat
ing 120,000 for the construction of a road
ai-MBs the Cascades north of Mount
No. 276, by Van de Vantar—Placing
tbe state printing under the supervision
of a state printing board, coasisting of
the governor, secretary of state and state
No. 190, by Donahue—Providing tor s
system of improved roads in counties.
No. 167, by Dyer—Relative to tbe man
ner commencing civil actions.
No. 140, by Gilbert—To provide for the
payment by the state of its share of the
expense of draining districts in which
state lands are situated; emergency
No. 00, by Campbell—Relative to as
signments and assignees.
No. 26J—Ths general revenue bill.
No. 1t.'.... by tbe committee on state
school and granted lsuds—Cresting a
board of atate land commissioners, emer
No. 202, by the revenue committee-
Relating to duties of county attorneys in
connection with the assessment and col
lection of taxes; emergency clause.
No. 204, by Horr— Legalising defective
assessments snd tax levies; emergency
No. 201, by the revenue committee-
Relating to the filing and cancellation of
plats; emergency clsuse.
No. 264—Relating to tbe duties of the
state auditor; emergency clause.
No. 265—Relating lo the duties of
county auditors; emergency clause.
No. 260—Relating to duties of county
treasurers; emergency clause.
No. 267, by the revenue commission— i
Relating to tbe examination of county j
treasurers' books by county commission
ers . emergency clause.
No. 200, by Helm—Compelling railwsy
companies to fence their tracks.
No. 83—For the government of normal
No. 146 —Providing for the removal
from office ol officers not liable to im
• * »
The following ia a list of the house bills
that were passed by tbe legislature:
No. 13, by Wheeler —To authorise
judges whose terms of office hsve expired
to settle statements of fact in appeal
cases; emergency clause.
No. 10, by Oilman—Giving liens npon
manufactured lumber to persons perform
ing labor in the manufacture of the
No. 21, by Wheeler—Providing for the
enforcement of liens for labor and ma
No. 02, by Letterman—Providing foi
the detention of domestic animals doing
damage and giving a lien for damages
upon such animals
No. 66, by Anderson, of Whatcom—To
establish s state normal school in the
county of Whatcom.
No. 89, by Roth—To quiet powsession
snd confirm titles to land sold under ex
ecution or at tax sale.
No. 100, by McElwain— Providing for
an attorney's fee of fo ss part of the costs
to the prevailing party in civil at lions in
Ns. 115, by Nash—Fixing the compen
sation of assignees for the benefit of cred
No. 110, by Moore—Fixing the weight
of oats at thirty-two pounds to the
No. 104, by Hoole—To provide for the
transcribing of mutilated records.
No. 234, by the joint judiciary isinmit
tse— Providing for the sale of personal
property of the state, such as old furni
No. 240, by Nash—Perfecting the act
authorizing cities to purchase system, of
wster works; emergency clause.
No. 251, by McElwain—Repealing the
law providing for a closed salmon season
on Puget sound ; emergency clsuse.
No. 254, by Bush, of Pacific—Relative
to the nee of fish wheels and other ap
pliances for ratcbing fish; emergency
No. 307, by Morrison—Changing the
name of the town of Slaughter to Au
No. 323, by Hoole—Extending the time
for the payment of county taxes of 1892
until April 1, 1893; emergency clauae.
No. 332, by l.co—Providing for second
appeals to the supreme court in certain
criminal cases; emergency clauae.
No. 20, by Wheeler — Providing a
method of taking appeals to the supreme
No. 65, by Oilman—Authorising the
disposal of real property belonging to the
estates of decedents, minors and insane
persons at private sale.
No. 71, by Karr—Relating to county,
city, school and town warrants, and tbe
manner of their payment
ADDRESS: SAN FRANCISCO. CAU
No. 72, by Brock—Relstive to the erec
tion of -ulisrves at the termini of high
No. 86, by Wheeler—To regulate tbe
prsctice of dentistry ; emergency clause.
Ho. 93, by Webb—Making it unlawful
to sell cans or csaes of fish thst are not
No. 114, by Oilman—Relative to garn
ish men ts.
No. 159, by Heliker— Providing for
boards of health and regulating their du
No. 215. by Rinehsrt—Providing for
the election of marshal, clerk and city
attorney in cities of the third class.
No. 216, by Roth—Providing for tbe
validation of warrants issued in excess of
legsl authority by cities or towns that
have or may become consolidated ; emer
No. 217, by Roth—Authorising cities or
towns that have been consolidated to fund
jax«'css indebtedness; emergency clause.
No. 230, by Roecoe—Making it unlaw
iul to buy, sell, give sway or manufacture
cigarettes or cigarette paper.
No. 232, by Moore — Providing for
county attorneys pro tern.
No. 202, by Oilman—To enable cities
and towns to exercise the right of emi
nent domain; emergency clause.
No. 263, by Shadle—To prevent the
making of deficiences in* appropriations
for state institutions.
No. 283, by Ludden—Granting a bounty
for the production and manufacture of
No. 331, by Roth—Amending the gen
j eral incorporation act relative to thlrd
, class cities.
No. 377, by the judiciary committee—
Regulating the making of exceptions and
the settling and certification of bills of
exceptions and statements of fact.
No. 413, by the committee on munici
pal corporations—Providing for the as
sessment snd collect ion of taxes of cities
of the first class; emergency clause.
No. IC6, by liilman—Relatiug to will**
and the custody, control and delivery
No. 103, by Wheeler—Providing for the
filing of vacancies in boards of county
commissioners; emergency clause.
No. 171, by Hoole—Providing for the
payment of county portion of salaries of
superior judges monthly out of ihe snlary
fund; emergency clause.
No. 237, by Anderson, of Whitman-
Providing f r the election of county com
missioners, by dlstrii ts.
No. 27*>, by the military «oiiiinittee —
Providing for the relief i f Iml inn war
veterans nnd their families.
N i. JBS, by McMillan—Belatlys to the
niensureuient (•( 10-ja; enn-rg, my clause.
No. 333, by lloole—«i,vin< a party to a
aiiit or his ittorneva authority to desig
nate the paper in which notices relative
tO Slich suit si,nil I.- pll'ili-hc'll.
No. I SI, by Hush, ol Pacific—Author
izing the Bah commissioner snd his depu
ties to make arrests for violations of tho
No. 182. by Buhli, «,f Pacific— Author
izing the fi.ih commissioner to appoint a
apecial deputy in each «ountv.
No. 31, by Weed —Appropriating $40,
--000 for the payment of the agents of the
state land commission.
No. 148, by Crockett—Relative to tbe
qualification and compensation of county
No. 302, by committee on roads and
highways—Relative to the repair and lo
cation of highways.
No. 147, by Webb—Providing for the
holding of a state fair at North Yakima.
No. 113, by Anderson —Providing for a
reduction of railroad freight rates.
No. 292, by Meutzer—Providing for the
erection of a state cupitol building.
No. 293, by McKenzie— Hire-ting the
sale of lands granted by congress for the
erection of public buildings at the capital.
No. 417, by Roth—To provide for the
economical management of county af
No. BS, by lireentierg—Authorizing the
issuance of district bonds for street im
provements in lilies; emergency clause.
No. 322, by the committtee on munici
pal corporations—Providing for re assess
ments in cities; emergency clause.
No. 3-47, by Mulkev—Confirming ths
organization of towns.
No. 208 by Payne—To enable counties
to vslidate excess indebtedness; emer
No. 150, by Shelton — Authorizing
county commissioners to provide for
No. 98, by MrKlwuin—Fixing fees of
No. 184, by Cameron—Appropriating
$50,000 for the purchase of material for
the jute mill and brick yard at the Walla
i Walla penitentiary.
No. 340, by the judiciary committee —
Providing for the management of the es-
',(Coneluded «™ Fourth Page.)