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title: 'The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 23, 1893, Image 2',
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THE TIBIA HERALD.
IMIKD EYE-BY TRIHIDII.
$2.00 PKR ANNUM. IN ADVANCE.
.-..er-ti.ii*** latn tpi Ifflratin.
K. M. R«sd. Editor and Business Manager.
A 810 ROAD.
The following facts about the Northern
Pacific are taken from the Railroad Rec
ord, and plainly Indicate that this road
Is no small affair.
Tbs Northern Pacific Railroad Com
pany now owns 41,602 miles of read, hav
ing added 129 miles during the past fiscal
year. Its longest mileage is in Montana,
1,279; its shortest in Oregon, 40. In
Wisconsin its milesge is 89, in Minnesota
784, in North Dakota 861, in Idaho 186.
in Washington 934, in Manitoba 263.
These figures do not include the Wiscon
sin Central, which has 808 miles of road
leased to tbe Northern Pacific. Thus,
the grand total of road operated by the
Northern Pacific is 5,270 miles, making it
one of the four or five greatest eyatsms in
During the fiscal year the Northern
Pacific undertook no new construction,
but it completed short branches aggre
gating 129 miles. Theee included forty
four miles in Western Washington, eleven
la the ('■ fur d'Aleoe mining district of
Idaho, thirty-six in completion of the
line from Missoula to the (.'our d'Alene
district, and thirty-eight on the extension
of the Spokane A Palouse road from Pull
man to Juliette, Idaho. The Seattle,
Lake Shore A Eastern road was acquired
during the year, with a total length of
246 miles. Its lines run from Seattle to
Sumas, on tbe British boundary, and
from Spokane to Davenport.
Tbe Northern Pacific handled 34,376,286
bushels of wheat during the year, a gain
of 8,938,304 over the preceding year. No
wheat was shipped to Eastern terminals
from west of tbe Rockies, all the crop of
that region now going to Pacific coast
More than two-thirds of the coal used
by the road was minsd on its own lines.
It bought of Eastern coal 244,334 tons;
of Red Lodge coal, 161,550 tons; of Boxe
man coal, 40,123 tons; of Roelyn coal,
203,905 tons, and of Wilkeson coal, 46,
A New York paper, Once a Week, has
discovered a school composition written
by Urover Cleveland in 1846, when he
was 9 years of age. It is a very good pro
duction. Here it is in full I
Fayetteville Academy, Sept. 19,1846.
lis ««liir.iiini form, tbe common mind
Jaat as tb* twig la bent tbe tree • Inclined.
The Cow.—The cow is very useful if it
were not (or the cow we could not have
no milk to put in our coffee and tea.
Every part of the cow is useful; the akin
is tanned into leather and shoes and
boots are made of it. The flesh is good
for food and is called beef; their horns
are made into buttons, knife-handles and
powder horns. Of milk butter and cheese
Is made. There is glutinus substance by
the hoof wbich is made into glue—in
deed, if it were not for the cow, we
sbouid bave to do without many things
which are considered necessaries of life.
Thi establishment of a labor exchange
by the labor organizations of Kansas City
Is an attempt to carry into practical effect
the co-operative idea of Edward Bellamy.
The plan is a comprehensive one, includ
ing places of amusement, as well as a
variety of mercantile and industrial de
partments. A farmer belonging to the
league, who brings a load of cabbages to
the labor exchange, is to receive in re
turn checks called "units of exchange."
With these he may buy merchandise at
the stores of the confederation, or he msy
spend them at tbe places of amusement.
The same plan applies equally to carpen
ters, masons, mechanics or engineers. So
many similar experiments hays ended in
absolute failure that it is not difficult to
predict the result of this. Tbe members
of the "labor exchange" of Kansas City
are likely to find themselves wiser as well
as poorer before tbey are much older.
Tug Keeley gold cure for drunkenness
is not always effectual. Recently a man
staggered into a police station in Balti
more very much under the influence of
liquor. On being searched by tbe officers
a letter was found from the superinten
dent of tbe Keeley institute recommend
ing bim as a sober, industrious man.
The WarMs Fair.
The New Orleans cotton centennial was
almost a failure because of the lack of
transportation afforded by the railroads
entering the Crescent City. The South
ern metropolis outside of the Illinois
Central and possibly the Southern Pa
cific had not to its credit a single railroad
of any pretensions. From the first day
of October, when exhibits first began to
arrive, nntil the last day of May, when
belated and ill-cared for passengers last
pronounced their anathemas on the sub
ject of transportation, there was a con
tinual lack of railway comforts.
New Orleans is not a comparison to Chi
cago in any particular, but in the matter
of railroads one might as well compare •
western coal train and an Erie passenger.
While there were two good roads leading
to tbe City of the Mississippi, there are
do leas than thirty-five entering tbe City
of the Lakes, which carry passengers
without change from seaperts to the
World's fair city.
Not only will the advantageous rsil
connections have a tendency to reduce
the cost of travelling, but the added com
forts will materially augment the list of
pilgrims to tbe i-reat white city. Tbe
traffic managers of tbe trunk lines termi
nating in Chicago are now considering;
measures for a special reduction of rohnil
trip tickets from sll terminal peints and
station! along their different roads to
Chicago as an inducement to thoee who
would consider the cost of travel as an
important factor in their contemplation
of a visit to tbe exposition.
Such buildings ss are being pnt up!
From the little efforts of the farthest ter-
ritory to the most marvelous s'ructure
the world has known—tbe manufacture!
and arts—there is nothing which does
not excite comment lor its beauty and
(appropriateness It takes a mile of walk
ing to encompass the Manufactures and
Arte building alone, and all about it are
stricture* of magnitude and architectu
ral pretension as thick as soldiers' tents
at an encampment. Many of the states
and territories have impoverished their
appropriations in tbe construction of
headquarters alons, and unless their leg
islatures come forward with relief there
will be but half-filled bouses to mark the
efforts of over-sanguine commissioners.
Already some of the states have sent
committees from their legislatures to in
quire into and remedy the matter as far
a* possible, and so far tbe reports have
been to tbe advantage of ths fair.
The more one investigates tbe Colum
bian exposition the more it appears a
matter of shop. Whils in itself it is much
greater than any preceding exposition in
the history of the world, it must be con
fessed it lacks the public character of its
forerunners. Chicsgoans have gone into
this half-year holiday with a marked and
illy-concealed desire to gain by it. Tbey
have sold not only eating privileges, ad
vertising privileges, the soda water and
fresh water priviliges, toilet-room confes
sions and thirtvother concessions at enor
mous prices, but have also demanded
from 25 to 40 per cent, ot the receipts;
and as a result tbe prices of everything
one utilizes on tbe grounds will be ad
vanced marveloualy in rates. The Amer
ican people are great travelers, and not
withstanding that the Bureau of Publicity
and Promotion is sending out thousands
of letters per week extolling the wonders
of this truly wonderful fair, the report of
observing wanderers is being spread
about, and legislatures snd their con
stituency are halting below granting fur
ther contributions to a show in which
the main part tbey can play is that of
the guileless victim.
No sophistry should be allowed to in
terfere with the understanding of a man
which tells bim, if his caterer has to give
40 per cent, of his price to the manage
ment, the charge to bim must be conse
The natural sequence ol the concessions
as granted will be—circus lemonade at
ten cents per glass and no Ires water at
band. Yet so vast and so big and ao
marvelous will be this World's fair,
whether considered in its buildings or its
exhibits, or tbe vast concourse from all
the nations of the earth which will at
tend it, that, all who can do so should
avail themselves of the opportunity and
Tbe object of this letter is to impress
upon its readers the necessity of taking
precautions; for whether it is in the.
grounds or in tbe city, improvidence will
bring outrageous charges and lack of
My remedy is to form state organiza
tions, join tbe latter or World's Fair
School Teachers' organizations, or Ma
sonic, trades or laborers' societies, and
secure the protection of agents who look
out for you rather than for the World's
fair management and the boarding
Not only will the World's fair be re
plete with interesting private, state, gov
ernment and foreign exhibits, but Mid
way Plaisance, adjoining Jackson park,
will be filled up with street and home
scenes from many foreign lands. There
will be illustrations of tbs daily lives of
the people of China, Japan, Egypt, Ire
land, the South Sea Islands, the hardy
Esquimaux and other nationalities.
Dancing girls, wrestlers, curios and cafes
from the fsr East and the tropics will
charm the nimble sixpence from nearly
all who visit the exposition. There will
be much to see at the park, and it will
take weeks to see it understanding^;
and there will be much to observe in tbe
city, which will be well worthy of atten
tion from wbencesoever the visitor may
This young city, which aspires to the
first place in American cities, is full of
points of interest and entertainment.
Ths Masonic Temple, standing twenty
stories,, costing upwards of $2,000,000, is
tbe largest office building in the world.
On State street is the Seigel A Cooper
■tore, occupying the largest store build
ing of this mundsne sphere. On Michi
gan avenue, extending through to Wa
bash, is the Auditorium Hotel building,
with its tower as high as tbe Masonic
Temple building, and containing tbe
largest American theater. The Ashland,
Great Northern, Monadnoc, Monon,
Unity, Pontiac, Manhattan, all 14 to
19 story-buildings, can be inspected with
wonder snd interest. One ran visit the
tunnel extending fonr miles underneath
the Michigan, through which Chicago
gets its water supply, or csn pass under
ths Chicago river through solid masonry
if so desiring. There are thirty-two
theaters in Chicsgo, and tbe greatest ce
lebrities of the footlights will be in at
tendance during the fair. The Chicago
opera bouse will present tbe spectacular
pieces, "Sinbad," "Ali Baba" and "Crys
tal Slipper," alternating weekly. In
abort, great efforts are being made to en
tertain tbe vast crowd that will visit the
city during exposition months, (both at
the fair grounds and in the city, and the
Columbus exposition bids fair to pass
down into history as the most stupendous
thing of its kind ever attempted.
A. P. Siiari-stki-..
Do not forget the mum social at the
residence of Mr. P. J. Flint on Monday
Tb* Ag. of Pre.ldeal*.
When he is inaugurated next March
Mr. Cleveland will lack but a few days
of being 50 years old, which is precisely
the average age of presidents on their
acceasiou. The oldest president waa Wil
liam Henry Harrison, who was 68; Buch
anan was 62; Taylor, 05; Jackson and
Adams, 62; Monroe, 59; Jefferson, Madi
son and J. Q. Adams, 58; Benjamin Har
risen, 66; Hayes, 54; Lincoln, 53; Tyler
and Arthur, 51; Polk and Fillmore, 50;
Garfield and Pierce, 41; Cleveland, 48,
and Grant, the youngest president, 47.—
PURE AND FRESH
Imported hikl Domestic
Alwayw in Mtooik m
YAKIMA AVENUE. TELEPHONE 55.
Commotion Produced by aa EmboMod Kga>
On Tuesday, at the residence of Mr.
William Early at Pine Valley, was found
an egg having the following in raised
tetters on the shell: "The judgment day
ia now at hand. All ye take warning."
The news soon spread over the entire
community and created intense excite
nient, especially among the children and
negroes. Some were crying, some were
singing, some praying, and all were re
The egg was laid by the favorite hen
and under the front doorstep, and there
was to be a danco that night, and Mr.
Early's wife and daughter were the two
most popular dancers in the community,
while he was the violinist for the occa
sion, but the finding of this egg broke up
the pleasures of the evening.
The excitement among tho negroes pre
vailed all day and night. Some prayed
all night, and one old negro after wres
tling with his sins all night, and was on
his knees supplicating his Master's mercy
npon him, heard a bugle blown by one of
his neighbors and fell prostrate to the
ground from fear of the idea that it
was Gabriel's trumpet.—Cor. Galveston
Th* Now Mall Flag.
The pennant to be borne at the mast
hsawl of the United States mail subsidy
•hips is 20 feet long, 8 feet 6 inches at the
mast and S feet at the end of the swallow
tail. Its field is red, bordered by 9 inches
of blue. In the upper left hand corner
la an 4Mgle in blue, with arrows and a
branch in its talons, and bearing on the
breast a shield with stars and Ktripes in
red and white.—(Charleston News and
ij^j 2 Kfsja ti itj *fi a t*Aaa.
™JJT*3Q. row A CSC IT WILL NOT LURE M
An agreeable Laxative and N EHV E TU NIC.
Bold by Druirgistaor sent br mall. tXcCOc.,
snd fl Hi per package. Samples free.
Iff- T&f% Tbe Favorite TOOTH P:TII3
Bold by W. B. Chapman, Druggist. n >
(WHY DO YOU COUCH ? j
:Do you know thai a little ftough;
• I* a dangerou* thing f
j Will Stop a Cough at any time:
■ and Cure the worst Cold in:'
; twelve hours. A 25 Cent bottle •
Zmay save yon 9 100 in Doctor's:
! blliß may save your life. ASK:
• YOUR DBU<TrGIST FOR IT.
IT TA\STEB OOOD.
: PURE PINK, PLLS. :
•Dr. Acker's English Pills:
: CCbbß INDIOB9TION.
• Knall, ilm.il, a r.-.Hi. «Uk Ik. ladk-a. :
Suj nrtntiu + i*i. .. sv.^ nn..... V V •
Report of the Condition
Of the Firtt National Bank oj North Yak
ima, at North Yakima, in the State of
Washington, at the dote of businett,
March 6, 18'JX:
Loans and discounts. II". .295 27
Overdraft., aecureil and unsecured. 1415 13
U. S. Bond, to secure circulation 25,000 00
Mock., Kcurltle.. etc 12.698 2a
Due from approve«l reserve aceut. 9,062 .".4
Due from othertiallonal Bank. 2,119 41
Due from state bank, auil Bankers UW II
Baukiug house, furniture and fixtures 21..'430 00
Current expenses and taxes paid 1.32121
Checks and other cash items 1.40.1 22
tliils of other Bank. 1 .* >: 00
Fractional paper currency, nickels and
cent* 10 45
Kpccle 18,014 7.i
Legal tender note. ....... 1.-SI no
Kt-demption fund with V. 14. In-.surcr
(5 per ccntof circulation). 1,1-26 00
Total ..1259.700 22
Capital atovk paid In 1100,000 00
Surplus fund 27.0U) 00
Undivided profits 3.647 62
National Bank notes outstanding 22.6J0 00
Individual deposits subject to muck 13,51*1 14
Demand certificate, of deposit . H.'juis 12
Time certificates of deposit 50,374 65
Cashier', checks outstauding 75 00
Due to otber national banks I.&I4 99
Due to state bank, and banker. 5,959 70
Total 12*9,700 22
Btatb or Wa.HiMOTOT, (
«'iil'»TY OF YaBIMA,,
I. W. L. Hteinweg, cashier of the above named
bank, do solemnly .wear that tbe above .tat,*
ment la true to the beat of mv knowledgeand be
lief. W. 1.. STEINWEO.Ca.hier.
Subscribe/! and sworn to before me thia23rd
day ol March. ISM. VS. 1.. Jons«,
Notary Public for the State of Washington re
aldliig at North Yakima, Wash
A. W. Enolb. >
i ii i ki.i:* CABrBST«B,S Director..
IIXNBV B. SCIIIDBB. I
In th* Superior Court of Yakima County. Slat*
Divin K. BrafLPiso, *i
V*. i No .71.
Hattix A. Srsl-LDIBO.
Action brought In th* superior conrt of V.klms
couuty, .t.teof Washington. *t North Yakim*
and complaint file! in the office of the clerk
of .aid court on the 7th day of March. 11l '■
Tb* state of Washington lo th* *hove named
deteudant You «re hereby untitled th»t David X
Spaulding. plaiutifl, h.s filed a complaint against
yon In ihe.uperiorcourtof Yakima county.state
of Washington, at North Yakima, which will
come on to be heard sixty days after the first
Subllcation of thi. summon., uvwit- Sixty
ay* after the '.'til day of March, is.'.a. and 1111
!«». you appear aud answer the same on or be
lor*'the 11th day of May, ls'.n. the same will
b* taken as confessed and the prayer of said
Ihe object and prayer of said romtilalnt is that
the bond, of matrimony existing between the
plaintiff and defendant be dissul-.i-l.
iv lines, ii.v hand and the seal of said
[*bsi Superior Court, affixed thi. 7th day of
March. A. D , 1893.
J. M. MOWN,
t'onnty clerk »nd clerk of the Superior Court.
By H ft. Voorhe.. Depnty.
' Mackltinns 41 Mars,-., sit v. for attf 7 K.
We are making a
specialty of Loans on
Improved Farm and
City Property, upon
the best terms.
Fechter <6 Ross.
Notice of Sale of Real
Estate at Public
Notice i. hereby riven that In punaancaoi
*n order of th* superior court ot Y.kluia county,
state of Washington, duly made and entered on
the ?Sth day of December. MM, In tbe matter of
th* estate of George W. lioodwin, deceased, tb*
undesigned administratrix of .aid estate will
Mil at public auction, to the hlgbeit bidder,
•übject to conflrm.tlon by the .nperior court of
Yakima county, state of Washington, on Satur
day. April 15. 1893. at the hour of 2 o'clock
p. m.. at th* front door of the courthoaa* in
North Yakima. Yak ana county, Washington, all
the right, title and interest of the said Oeorg* W
Ooodwlu *t the time of hi. death, and all tb*
rlgbt. title *ud Interest that the said estate baa
by operation of law, or otherwise, acquired
other than or In addition to that of the .aid
George W. Uoodwiu at tbe Hale of hi.
death, lv and to all those certain lot*,
plete. or parcel, of land, tituate, ljing and be
ing In the county ot Yakima, .ut* of Washing
ton, aud liouudrd aud described aa fallow., to
Lot* four, 4, and five, 6, block ten. 10: lota
twenty-three. SI. and tweutv four ,24, In block
eight, S; lota twenty-one, tl, and twenty-two, 22,
block nine, 9. in undivided one-half Interest in
lot. cne, 1. two, 2. three, 3, nine, 9, and ten, 10,
block two hundred and ten, 210; lot two, 2,
block two hundred and eleven, 211; lot* on*. 1.
two, 2. and three, S, block two hundred and
fifty one, 251. All In the city of North Yakima.
according to tbe official plat thereof, of recent
lv the office of the county auditor of .aid Yaki
ma county. Lot. .eveu, 7, .ml eight, in block
•even. 7. In lioodwin'. addition to Yakima City.
Lot* five, 5, six, 6, seven. 7, aud elgbt, a, in sec
tion 10, townahlp «, north of range M east, con
taining ljfi acres. Au undivided two-fifth* In
terest tn the west half of aouth west quarter and
aouth half of northweat quarter of aectlon 2,
township 12, north ot range 17 eaat. An undi
vided two-filth. Interest lv lota on*, 1, and
two. 2, aud tbe aouth half of northweat quarter
and the aoatbeaat quarter of section 3, townahlp
IS, north of rang* 17 eaat.
Also tbe following five acre lor. or tract. In
Goodwin-, live Acre tracts, situate in aectlon
29. townahlp l.'l north of r*ug* 19 cast in Yaktma
county. Washington: Lots 1,2,5,6,7.8,11,12,
1.1. 14, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20. 21. '-"J, 23. 24. 25. 26, 29, 11,
82, m, 84, la, 3c, so, 40. The south west quarter ol
northwest quarter of lection 28, township IJ.
north of range 19 east, containing 40 acre.
Tr CMS AMD CONDITIONS OP a.Lg.
One-fourth of tke pnrrhise price to b* paid In
caah at time ot sale, the balance to b« paid aix
mum ha from date of sale. Note to be given for
deterred payment, secured with approved per
sonal security, also by mortgage on tbe prem
Iscs sold, and to bear Interest at the r»ie of ten
percent per Sanaa from date of sa'.s until paid
All deed, aud conveyance, at expenae of pur
Dated this 23rd day of March, HOT.
ALICE V. GOODWIN,
Administratrix of tbe eatat* of Georg* W. Good
win, deceased. 9 iw
West Sine Lois!
We have a few good
Residence Lots on the
West Side of the Track
at their assessed valu
Fechter <fi Ross.
Ordinance No. 194.
An Ordinance prohibiting, th* carrying of con
cealed weapona and fixing tb* pautabmeat
The city of North Yakima doe* ordain •*
Suction 1. If any peraon c»rry upon hi* per
son any concealed weapon, be shall be deemed
gniltv of a violation of tbl* ordinance and npon
conviction shall be fined not less than flvaor
more than fifty dollar., or be imprisoned In the
city prianii uot more than twenty dava. Pro
vided. That thi* section ahall not apply to po
lice officer, and other peraon. whoae duty It la
to execute process or w»rr*nts or ra«ke arrests,
or to persons having permission to c*rrv auch
weapon from tbe mayor.
SBC 2. Thi. ordinance shall take effect aud
be in furce from and after it* paaaag* and ap
Passed th* council March 20, IMS.
OKO. W. RODMAN,
Approved March 21at, 1893.
W. A. COX,
OPPOSITE (iriLLAND HOUSE
Is the place to go for a correct and well
finished photograph. We make the
Celebrated "Mantelto" Photos,
Soux-thin*; very fine. Call and examine
EL EL JAMES,
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS
\\* X buiidi,uiikly and guarautee our work.
V V Drop * card In Poatofllce or le*vc order*
or enquire of LI. M. McKluuei. SyndHai* block.
«i|tu CAWPBELI a rIARKWKM.
i O 1M
Monday, March 27th.
Gall Early mil Select from me Best stock ii tbe City
"Spring, Gentle Spring!"
Will Soon Be Here.
WHITE, THE MERCHANT TAILOR,
tV ill be resdy for you with a fine line of Imported and Do
mestic Goods. Keep the money at home..
PHI 4 I:s ill.iso*. niw i . MiiMimin i.i illiMliu.
JED. V. *V*r*HlT-IO Ya-k-lna-a. Avenue *J>Torth Y-alclrn***-,.
11l PORTERS OF
Faro Machinery ao! Vehicles.
Bole agents for the celebrated Morri
son and Headlight Plows, Dicks' Fam
ous Feed Cutters, Badger State Fanning
Mills, Victor Hay Press, Victor Scales,
Fawcetl and Weber Wagons and the
New Tiger Mower. Attention is called
to our line stock of
Bunnies, Carriaps, Half Platform and
Mountain Sgriii Wapns.
The only dealers in Yakima handling
goods direct from the factory. Call or
write for 011r.hand1.on1e new catalogue.
Garden and Field Seeds.
Corner Front and A Sts. next t«> Oitv Hall,
North Yakima, Wash.
_*J AllMMill! _!_
(M ' — (M
\ I la order lo make room for urn* \ I
m I immnse Sprini? Stock we are offer- 111 I
ing great rctlactions in the following »
A. Furnishing Goods,
▼ Hats, Caps, ▼
J. L. ROSENFELD
Yakima Avenue, North Yakima, Wash.
* What $1 Will Buy *
~jr Kioceiy Department ~jr
111 I |1 will buy 16 B> Granulated Sugar |if 1
V ■*■ |1 will buy 14 Us Al Kice >X X
fl will buy 1 2 %s Dried Apples
| llwillbuy I-' it -. liiii.ii.it
llwillbuy 1 Sack Yakima Flour
i |1 will buy. 4 packages best Cofiee
|1 will buy 20 Bar Box Soap
A *» |1 will buy 8 Cans Peaches -A sir
IX llwillbuy 8 Cans Tears I A.
* * llwillbuy 8 Cans Grapes FT
|1 will buy fl Cans .Salmon ,
llwillbuy 16 tt,s Rolleil OaU
Yakima Carriage Factory!
/\m jakl^fl aftaklJlrY s\. sl.utifactiires Can-lanes end Buggies *t E.st.rn
■f^/N ts/^B '-j »: ~£»?s e*'jl i*ta\afl n S \ prices Satisfaciion alwav. guaranteed All kinda
I r Mwl \^rl^^\\**ir**ati 1 °'rei*'rln* snd painting don* with Nr.tneaa and
x3QK^^Qn\/North Yakima, - - Wash.
If You Think of Purchasing Call and See Me.
l Model FOR V v
1 Ws 800-850 . V-r*
<^j3y s^ l,"ilirC °Cl
EVERY I'AIK WAUUANTED.
received their stock of Schillings' Corsets
this week. They have enough to supply
the whole oounty.fJtOlve them a trial.
[IIIt I I I I I
Be New Dry Goods Store of
Fred R. Reed Block, Yakima Aye.
We beX leave to announce to
the public that we are now
ready for business and offer
new.goods iv .. .
Our goods have been selected
with (rreat care and particu
larly for the Yakima trade.
New Prices! New Styles!
Are the inducement.-, wo ex
tend to our patrons ; also fair
dealing and courteous treat
ment. Cull and see us.
Fred R. Reed Blink, Yakima Avenue.
WANTED TO BUY. ||
'V'OCNGiblrkeus.nl Laving Hen* In .mall
J. or large quantities State pri.es fur cash to
It Car* ol poitofflce. Tm-iitni, Wa*h.