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title: 'The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 23, 1893, Image 3',
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THE TAMA HERALD.
riICKBDAY. MAHCII 21. IK*
Official Paper of north Yakima.
Sheriff Simmons is suffering with a
touch of tbe "grip."
OL H. Leadbetter, Jr., returned Iroui
Tacoma on Tuesday.
Rev. L. Kusters, Ellensburgh, was a
Yakima visitor on Tuesday.
Miss Rose M. I.- an, of Fairhaven, is
tho guest of Mrs. R. 1. Milroy.
The I in -le Hiram Combination will ap
pear at Mason's opera house April -2.
Died — Tuesday, March It, infant
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Walen.
J. T. Esbelman will conduct services
in the Christian church Sunday evening
next at 7:3J o'clock.
John Leo, a populist legislative repre
sentative from Pierce county, was a Yak
ima visitor on Wednesday.
"Doc" B. N. Coe will return to Yakima
to resume his former position in Chap
man's drug store about April 1.
It snowed Friday and Company E fall
behind about $13 on their ball. While
not a financial success, the sll'sir wss a
very enjoyable one socially.
Mrs. S. 1,. Masters died at her home
on the Cowychee, Tuesday, March 21,
aged 40 yeara. She leaves a sorrowing
husband and nine children, including a
baby one month old. The pbyaicians
disagree as to tbe cause of her death.
Henry Carpenter, wile and daughter,
of New York, after spending several
weeks with relatives in Yakima, left for
California on Thursday of last week. Mr.
Carpenter, like his brother, is a fine mu
sician, and gave an evidence of his skill
before the Yakima club previous to
A. P. Sharpatein, ex-mayor of Anacor
tes, arrived in the city Monday to look
after the interests of bis clients in the
contested Koslvn coal land claims for
whom a favorable riilim- has recently
been made by the commissioners of the
general land office.
John A. Stone in engaged this week in
organizing a crew of men for the purpose
of replacing the trestle work at the head
of tbe Selah valley ditch with a larger
and more substantial structure. Mr.
Stone expects to have a force of 50 men
employed within a short time.
The roll of the cavalry company has
lieen signed since last report by W. Wal
lace Atherton, J. R. Parmeter, F. L.
Chandler, G. E. Rodman and J. P. Mc-
Dermid. The following sergeants have
been elected: Ueorge Weikel, Ist; R. B.
Milroy, 2nd; Frank L. Wheeler, 3d; G. E.
Rodman, 4th, F. C. Reed, sth.
At its meeting Tuesday evening the
school board for the North Yakima dis
trict decided to hold the spring vacation
next week, school to re-open for a term
of two and one-half months on April 3.
The board resolved to add botany to the
course of studies for the high school
class to begin with the new term.
3, L. RoseDfeld, the well-known mer
chant, is somewhat out of humor, and is
fast losing confidence in humanity on ac
count of a dog episode. The night after
he had given up a couple of dollars as dog
tax, some one stole the canine's collar,
to which the tag was attached, and the
next day spirited off the dog. Mr. Rosen
feld says he'll be doggoned if he doesn't
institute proceedings for damages against
The council in meeting Monday even
ing decided to abandon for tbe present
the project of opening Yakima avenue,
through tbe company's right-of-way, but
will endeavor tn effect an opening of
Chestnut and A streets. Superintendent
Prowell, when advised of the council's
action regarding Yakima avenue, said
that a wise conclusion had been reached,
and made Ihe statement that another
road would probably be built through
Yakima before very long, and that he
would then favor the construction of a
Union depot suitably located and ade
quate to tbe growing wants and import
ance of Yakima.
The representative of Tni 11ihai.ii met
State Fruit Inspector D. M. Jessee in Ta
coma this week, who said that the peaches
and cherries in every orchard he had in
spected in the Walla Walla and Snake
river countries were killed, and that he
believed tbe same fate bad met tbe Yak
ima peaches. D. E. Lesh was inter
viewed on this head and stated that he
bad made a careful examination of the
orchard he had sold to Messrs. Reed and
Wheeler, and that while the buds of some
of the young trees were killed, be wss
confident that there would be a fair crop.
This opinion is substantiated by a num
ber of other expert horticulturists.
The Northern Pacific Railroad Company
proposes to make a spleudid exhibit of
the products of the seven great North
western states, including Washington, at
the World's fair, and for the purpose hss
had built two vestibuled exhibit cars,
which will stand on one of the tracks in
the large annex to the transportation
building. The cars have bay windows,
and are decorated with tho Northwestern
ornamental woods, grains and grasses,
together with mounted wild animals of
the regions represented. The exhibit will
be comprised of grains, grasses, woods,
coal, the various metals and stones, Iruits,
vegetables, flax, corn, hops, tobacco, etc.
During the season fresh fruits and
vegetables will be added daily. The co
operation on the part of the residents in
assisting to show intending settlers the
resources o( the Northwest ia requested,
and articles for display addressed to
"P. B. Groat, general emigration agent,
St. Paul, Myin.," will be forwarded by
the Northern Pariti.- express free of charge.
On Thursday evening of last week the
Yakima club gave a very pleasant enter
tainment at the club rooms in honor ol
the state senators and representatives
from Kittitss and Yakima counties, who
by their esrnest and untiring work suc
ceeded in securing the state fair for
Yakima, Entertaining addresses were
made by Hon. Edward Whitson, Senator
Helm, of Kittitas, Senator J. T. Eshel
man and Win. Ker. The balance of the
evening wss pssse.l in listening to instru
mental music by tbe Misses Itailey and
Marker, the Messrs. Csrpenter snd Mrs.
L. C. Read; songs by the hop county
quartet, dancing, conversstion and the
enjoyment of a light lunch. Representa
tive Srr.ithson wss unsble to lie present,
but Senator Helm and his charming wife
contributed much to the unity of feeling
that is cementing tbe friendship of the
citizens of the two lesding counties of
The closing meeting of the Whist club
wss held at the residence of Ueorge Don
ald Monday evening. There were present,
liesulea the host and hostess, Mr. and
Mrs. A. 1!. Ross. Mr. and Mrs. M. H.
Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Horsley, Mr.
and Mrs. A. Strobach, Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Cornett, Mr. ami Mrs. A. I*. Weed, Mr.
and Mrs. It. B. Milroy, Mrs. 11. J. Snively.
Miss Donald, Miss Mattoon and 11 11
Lomhard. The grand prizes were taken
by Mr. ami Mrs. Ross, their scores being
thirty and thirty-five games respectively.
Prizes for excess over points were award
ed Mrs. Donald and Mr. Kllis The club
by resolution expressed appreciation of
the excellent work of the secretary, Miss
S. C. Hentou returned from the Sound
Tuesdsy, where he has been in conference
with Brigadier-General Harry Bigelow
and other officers of the uniform rank,
Knights of Pythias, with reference to tbe
state encampment, which w ill be held in
this city beginning May 10, and continu
ing through the week. Tents have been
secured and arrangements are now being
made for grounds, which will be lighted
by electricity. The Seattle division has
offered to bring the First regiment band
if the main prize for the drill is increased
from $300 to $500. Nine divisions have
already signified their intention of being
Tbe barber shop of Caspar Feuerbach
was burlarized Wednesday night and
tonsorial tools to the value of $10 i car
ried off. There were 30 razors including
nine bluesteels and three, Luciferg, four
pairs of clippers and a hone. Entrance
into the shop was gained by cutting a
email bole through the panel of the rear
<!oor and slipping back the catch by
means of a wire hook.
All who wish to spend a pleasant even
ing and at the same time help along a
worthy cause should attend the evening
session of "Ye Deestrick Skule," at the
Ahtanum academy, Friday night. Many
tickets have been sold in this city, and
the attendance promises to be unusually
large. An early start should be made,
! for the entertainment will begin at "early
. candle lighting."
W. G. Ronald, of San Francisco, is in
the city to-day for the purpose of taking
a degree in the uniform rank of Knights
of Pythias. Mr. Ronald travels exten
sively over this state and is of the opin
ion that the attendance at the meeting of
the grand lodge in this city will be the
largest in the history of the order.
Edward J. Waugb, traveling passen
ger agent of the Minneapolis & St. Paul
Railway, the popular Albert Lea route,
was in the city Wednesday looking after
the interests of his company in respect to
the World's fair transportation.
Senator Esbelman, 11. J. Snively, M. G.
Wills, Mstt Bartholet, Samuel Vinson,
T. F. Maher, Dudley Eshelman and E. M.
Reed were among the Yakima democrats
who attended the meeting at Tacoma
The Ladies' Aid society of the Presby
terian church will give a dime social at
the home of Mrs. Horsley on Tuesday
evening, March 28, at 7:30. All are cor
dially invited to come.
T. F. Maher is an applicant for the
office of commercial agent to Swansea,
Wales, which is now filled by Captain
C. M. Holton. Mr. Maher has been
strongly endorsed for the position.
The police are making it interesting
for tramps and mendicants, and keep
them moving down the road at a lively
pace. Hy Gant was among those es
corted out of town by the marshal.
Tux Herald readers will be pleased to
learn that the condition of County Treas
urer George O. Nevin ia so greatly im
proved that strong hope is felt that he
will Boon be up and around.
Wanted—The names of persons study
ing or desiring to study law at home or
in an office. I have something to their
advantage. Address Lock Box 35, North
Frank Ditter, of Minneapolis, a brother
of Henry Ditter, arrived in the city Fri
day. Mr. Ditter is very favorably im
pressed with Yakima and will probably
Wanted—Girl to do cooking, apply to
C. H. Lead better, jr., next door to Epis
Dr. W. H. Hare returned from tbe
sound Wednesday night.
Advertised Letter I 1.1.
Letters uncalled for at the postoffice at
North Yakima for the week ending March
Anderson, Alfred Brown, Willoughty
Butt, A R Egbert, Mrs O E
Dorland, Miss Lizzie Fesnbone, Mrs
Ford, Wm Ford.FC
<ilßßcock, B B Howell, Wm
Hill, John Jacobson, O
Lowe, J Kelley, George
Lane, Miss Emma Lethbridge, T
Lagausha, Peter Miicbal, Frank
Shut, L (Indian) Stone, Mrs Berths
Tostin, Miss A Weetlund, O
Persons calling for any of tbe above
letters please give the date on which ad-
Tertised. Robkbt Di.-vb, P. M.
FIRST iiim SPRIU, OPHIH.
Th* aiulKl.ninr.t Shoe More 111 Hie
mi' Vlmll -llif Sliormrn' la
(heir .lan, I'sirnn.
Your sre respectfully invited to be pres
ent at our first annual grand spring open
ing on Friday ami Saturday, March 31
and April Ist. We bave on display and
for sale the finest line of foot wear ever
brought to Yakima. The needs of the
people have lieen closely studied in tbe
purchase of the elegant new stock and
we feel confident that we can please you,
both in style nnd price. Visit our ele
gant store on the dates named and see
the grand display.
N« <s lork Hap Grower* organur,
Omen of Exf.ia iivk OutuMißß, i
Hop Omm' Association, J-
Watervii.i.e, N. V., March 13, 1893.1
To The Editor Yakima 11 Kit a id:
We beg to hand you herewith an ac
count of the meeting of hop growers held
in the city of ITtica on February 28, 1893,
representatives from the hop-growing
counties all over the state being present.
An executive committee ol seven were
appointed from the different counties,
who will have entire charge of the plan
of operation, and will be assisted in their
work by a sub committee in each of the
different towns. There haa never lieen a
more systematic and thorough organiza
tion of hop growers and holders. The
object of the associate is the mutual
protection of holders, and regulation of
prices. At the commencement of each
season for the past few years an uncalled
for aud desperate "bear movement" has
been inaugurated by a certain class of
men known as "short sellers" who, mas
querading mi.li-r the name of dealers, go
out among the brewers and sell the
growers' hops "short" at low prices, re
gardless of the statistical position or sup
ply and demand. This has been a con
stantly growing evil, and the fanners
have been a long-suffering and patient
class uniler this burden until it has come
to a point where patience ceases to be a
virtue, and the farmer has only one rem
edy—thorough and complete organization.
The association takes pleasure in saying
that there are still some legitimate deal
ers in trade, to whom the thanks of the
association aro due for the firm stand
they have taken against the "short
sellers." The association wish it dis
tinctly understood that this is not a
movement against brewers, as it is a fact
well known to many members of the asso
ciation that the brewers as a class are,
and always have been, willing to pay the
hop farmer a fair price for his product.
The brewer's and hop fanner's interests
are so closely allied that no other view
could be consistent with harmony, and,
moreover, iv the case of "short" sales
by dealers to brewers, the price is already
fixed to tiio brewer, and the dealer who
sells short is the party who gets the ben
efit of the forced depression of the market,
to prevent which artificial depression this
association is formed. A bureau of in
formation has been established, consist
ing of different representatives in each
town and county in the state, who will
report regularly to the ofßce of the ex
ecutive committee all sales and other
statistical reports. All members of the
association will be furaished regularly
with these reports. We call upon all
growers, both in New York state and on
the Pacific coast, whether holders or not,
to aid and co-operate with us in carrying
out the plans of tbe association, as its
aims and objects are not only of vital im
portance to present holders, but alao
greatly concern the future prosperity of
every hop grower in the country.
Per Obdkk Executive Committee.
HOIKS AT THE WORLD'S FUR.
There is no reason why anyone should
be deterred from visiting the World's
fair by reason of possible inconvenience
and uncertainty attending tbe securing
of satisfactory hotel accommodations.
The Northern Pacific railroad will in
due time publish low* excursion rates to
Chicago and return for this occasion,
while its double daily passeuger train
service, including through sleeping cars
of both classes (standard and tourist) to
Chicago, will as usual be at the head of
the list in every particular.
To help you in fixing in advance upon
your place of residence, while attending
the World's fair, we have placed in the
hands of our agent at your station a book
compiled by perfectly trustworthy parties,
called "Homes to Visitors at the World's
Fair." This little book, which you can
purchase for 50 cents, contains a list of
about 9,000 private families who will ac
commodate visitors in Chicago durum
the time of the fair, viz.: May 1 to Oc
tober 30; gives their names and addresses,
and number of rooms each will have to
spare. The book also gives a list of the
hotels and their locations; has twelve
full-page large-scale maps, each repre
senting a section of the city, so that with
this information before him tbe intend
ing visitor himself can, at leisure, select
the quarter of the city in which he would
prefer to stop, corresponding in advance
with one or more families in that locality
with regard to rates and the accommoda
tions desired. A. D. Charlton,
A. G. P. A.
Special inducements at Mrs. Conolly's
Millinery Opening. To all purchasers of
more than (1 worth of goods during these
two days will be presented a Columbus
souvenir spoon. 9 It
Wall Paper—.prim* *lst-lt Jiisi lv.
New slyli-. new dr.ian. and new
price* at Lombard A Hordes'*.
Jas. Curran, at the Green Front, next
door to Carpenter's has the most complete
line of canned goods in the city. The
prices are within the reach of all. tf
Easter open ing at Mrs. Con.-illy'a Mi
liney Parlors, Friday, March L'l and Sat
urday. April Ist. No card* out. Hit
Absolutely J^^lJißM^i aj» l #
"I regard the Royal Baking Powder as the
best manufactured and in the market."
SALES FOR THE WEEK FADING .11 ARCH 23.
Reported tor tho Herald by I. J. Tyler. abstracter !
•Sheriff Simmons to It. M. Beck, lots 13, '
14, blk ItJG, College aJd, 128.1.
Edward Whitson to M. Bcbora, lots G, I
7, 8, blk W, $2,000.
B. Biddle to W. E. Palmer, lots 11. 12,
13, blk 70, $1.
O. Wrolaon to Davis A Raslie, n . % s. I
w. M, sec. 21, tp. 14, range 18, $1.
J. Stepbeusun to J. M. Adams, s. ' .
lot 5, blk 3. Goodwin's add, $SO.
U. S. to L. Millkan, n. vs. I j sec. 4,
tp. 10, range 21, $300.
U. S. to W. P.Twomey, n. c. *, sec. 20,
tp. 9, range 24, $400.
W. P. Twomey td G. Sloan, same, $400. J
ORDER VOIRIRUT TREES.
J. M. Ogle, of the Puyallup-Yakinia
Nursery, has established his ollice with J
Harry Spinning, on Yakima avenue, j
Now ia the time to place your orders for |
fruit and ornamental trees.
6-tf J. M. Oolk.
Wall I'nper—spring- *tot-k Just in.
New *i)'lr*, new deilg-u* and new
price* al Lombard A llnrsl<-> •«.
Farm Loan, without delay at the office
of G. 11. McKinney, in the Syndicate
KM HI! WkWi OF THE CITY COISCIL.
A llu.liir.s Meeting al Which Ihe
Openlus; ol Streets and Charter
Changes Are Ills, us.id.
The council met iv regular session
Monday with all members present and
Acting Mayor Cox in tho chair..
The monthly report of offn-ers and bills
took the usual course, and Dr. Coe sub
mitted a new health ordinance which was
read the first and second times and laid
Tbe following resolution was presented
by Councilman Miller and passed .-
Whereas, There has been submitted to
this council a numerously signed petition
praying for the adoption of a new charter
for the government of the city, and
Whereas, There is a general misunder
standing as to the relative merits of the
old and and new charter, therefore be it
lle>;iled. That the city attorney be in
structed to prepare for publication m the
city papers a comparison betwien the
old and new charters, showing the differ
ence, if any, between the same, to the
end that the best interests of tbe city
may be subserved.
The petition for reorganization of thecity
government under the charter for cities
of the third class was referred to a special
committee consisting of Chapman and
Three hundred dollars was appropriat
ed for the first year's improvement of
Ordinance 194, prohibiting the carrying
concealed weapons was passed and order
The city attorney gave it as his opinion
that the city could not compel the rail
road company to movo tho depot but
that A and Chestnut streets could be
opened, and on motion of Chapman a
committee was appointed to confer with
the railroad representatives in reference
to crossing the right-of-way.
The city clerk made further, report on
the delinquency of ex-Marshal McMurtry
and the matter was referred-to the city
attorney with power to act.
Tbe matter of opening First street to
the northern limits was referred to the
The council adjourned to meet on
March 21, but there was no quorum pres
ent on that date.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking
The Only Pure . • . .
Cream of Tartar Powder.
Contains neither Ammonia, Alum, nor any other adulterant
Does finer and more economical work than any other, owing
to its marvelous purity and greater strength.
It is cheaper at 500 a pound than the ordinary kinds at 20c
The Best U always the Cheapest. ,
Author cf "Common State in Ike Household."
LADIES, ...ll* ATTI \TIOV PLEASE.
We have just received our new spring
stock of Dry Goods consisting of dress
gooiU in psttern. no two of which sre
alike. Serges, Storm Serges, Figured
India Silks in patterns, Broadhead Wor
sted, I teresMuslins, Dotted Swisses, Satin
Gloria Cloths, plain and figured Satins
Outing Flannels, Australian Flannels,
Scotch Outings, Turkey Red Outings,
American and Scotch Zephyr Ginghami.
Ladies', gentlemen's and children's Un
derwear. Coon Black Hosiery, to fit any
foot in tbe world. Ladies' Muslin Un
derwear better than ever. Complete line
of table linen. Ditter Bros.
At the earnest not'natation of many cus-
I tomers, William Lee, the well known
I dealer in boots and shoes, corner First
j and Chestnut streets, has reconsidered
! bis intention to no longer handle ladies',
! misses' and children's footwear, and has
I now in stock a full and attractive line ot
I these goods, with several large orders on
! the road from the cant. Mr. Lee is a
j practical shoemaker aud makes his pur
| chases with the eyes of experience and
j for the welfare of his customers. Ills
' Block of boots and shoes for men is com
plete, well selected, and the prices are
reasonable. Give Mr. Lee a call and be
SOME CHOICE PR^rRTToFFERIMS.
I have a number of 3, 5 and 10-acre
tracts for sale, from S to 1 mile from de
pot; all very suitable for truck garden
ing and bop raising; also a couple of
nice suburban homes of 10 and 2d acres
each. Terms: One-fourth down, bal
ance in 1, 2 and 3 years. Call soon.
7-tf J. EL Thomas.
HOP ROUTS FOX SALE.
We are prepared to furnish bop roots
in large or small quantities and at reason
able prices. Call and see us.
> fl NN I Mil A Co.,
9-tf Yakima Aye.
I ring I'd Dado < l.rrillli I iirtullls.
•A per pair al Lombard A llorale]".
Curran will supply your wants in the
' grocery line as cheap as any dealer in the
Choice Seed Grain—Wheat, Oats, Bar
ley aud Corn for sale at the North Yakima
Roller Mills. ' uf
All kinds of real estate bought and
| sold by G. M. McKinney, in tbe Syndi
| cate building. 11l
Fringed Dado 4 'heullle Curtains
i *•*> per pair at Lombard A llor.lri *.
The timber culture contest case of John
!J. Rudkin vs. Hannibal Ward is being
I heard at the land oflice. The land in
j volved is in the vicinity of I'rosser.
Fringed Dado Chenille Curtains
; »j per pair at Lombard A llor.lri *.
Samuel Vinson returned from Tacoma
Wednesday night accompanied by bis
friend, Mr. P. Kearney, of Stiremcounty.
Wall I'uprr tprliie Block jii.i In.
Slew si) I. », near dr.lf-ii. and in-vs
price* al Lombard A ■ lor.liT'*.
Mrs. Srhunno and Mrs. Matt Bartholet
left for Ellensburgh Wednesday on s visit
to Mrs. Charles Worth.
No one should forget the entertainment
at tbe Ahtanum academy to-morrow
(Friday) evening. Many attractions will
i be offered.
T. C. O'Connor, of Tacoma, was s
guest of his Yakima friends on Sunday.
P. G. Fitterer, of Ellensburgh, waa in
the city Saturday.
OF THE STOCK OF TnE
Farmers'and Traders' Go-Op. Store
We Oiler to He Nen 3D Dais
Eiderdown Flannel at 12^ per yd, formerly 20c
Rum River Flannel at I2«^c pr yd, formerly aac
Grey Flannel Dress Goods at 25c per yd, formerly 37J-£c
19 Bolts Broadhead Worsted Dress Goods at 10 pr c. less than co»t
Irish Frieze, reduced to 18c per yd.
Saxony and Gcrmanton Yarn AT COST.
Goods IMlTast Be SolcL!
Ladies' and Children's Underwear at less than cost.
Men's Blue Flannel Overshirts, $1.65, formerly $2.50.
Men's Blue Flannel Overshirts, $1.35, formerly $2.
Men's Blue Flannel Overshirts; $2.10, formerly $2.75.
Men's California Cassimere Overshirts $1.65, formerly $2.50.
O-oods 3^-u.st Be Sold!
Men's Underwear at greatly reduced prices.
A large line of men's and boy's clothing that must be sold in the
next 30 days.
Men's Suits from $5 to $15. Boy's Suits from $1.75 to $5.
Men's Cotton Pants from 80c to $2.
Goods :M:-u.st Be Sold!
Men's Overcoats from $4 to $14.
Ladies' Shoes of all kinds from $1.40 to $3.40.
Ladies' Low Shoes, Oxfords, $1.25 to $1.50
Men's Shoes from $1 to $3. Boys' Shoes from $1 to $1.50.
Men's andjßoys' Boot will be sold regardless of cost.
J. K. 3i:iJl^T^X-G^.IV, >laiia tf 4-r.
UNDERTAKING i BEDDINO
.A..A.A.M. IUUU *...-.... •• *. aa.a a, Ma***taaa\aam*aaa*a%Afaaaamamaa\aaßaaaamo taafat
* y-sT-wifg rrm ■"»"■ **rmr rrinr *mnr wmr »
'" ■ '— = Wall Paper —■■ i
Cor.A«t2ndSt I 1 North Yakima
"Walker <fe Redmon,
We carry a complete line of Staple Groceries, snd our prices are as Ins as tbe lowest
Walker «Sc "R.e«a.-rrLOxi,
THE - GROCERS !
•CaV-TOPERA HOUSE BLOCK. TELEPHONE 80. 2i. m AtX
Fruit Lands for Sale!
rpiHRTY acres lying east ol the railroad IV;
JL miles north of the depot. Call on or ad
dress ALFRED M. Mill IH.
411 Box 219. .North Yakima. Wash.
Do Yoo Want Water ?
Contracts made for attrfacc wells under Irrita
\l . 8. < i Ulli A CO,,
3 mi North Yaklm*. Wash.
SIXTY Grade Holsteln Freslan eowa. Deep
milker. Reasonable price. If you want a
good cow now la your chance.
H. D. S<-rDDr.ll. |
To Construct Sidewalk.
■\TOTICE* la hereby given to property owner*
_i\ atoug the Hue of the proposed improvement
that the City Council of the city of Nortb Yak
ima ha. granted a petition for conatructfon of
a aidewalk along the west side of Third street
from C to D. and unless built by owner, of the
fiMperty along said line within tweuty 120) day.
rotn date of this notice the City Council will
cause said sidewalk tv be built at the i-ijuai^e of
said properly owners.
OHO. W. RODMAN,
North Yakima. March 8. 18*1. 7b!
4 Scientific American
k\\^^^4mtW W^ DISION PATENTS,
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For Infonnati'in and fr.» Handbook writ* to
MINN A CO.. XI BHOiliviT. Ntw YOBB.
Oldest bureau for Mcurint; pai.nt. In Aroerioa.
Krery patent taken out by us i. brought before
the public by * none* given tree ol eharg* in tß*
Lart wt cirmUtinn of mnr ueientiflf paper ia tb*
world. Splendidly illustrate*.. No InteUlnofc
man should be without tt. Weekly, ,93.00 a
tmt: tUds.x months A.idrwa ML'NN 4 CO*
PmusDU*. 301 Bioadway. New York Cttj.
ROAD NOTICE TO LAND OWNERS.
Id the matter ol tb* petltiou uf K. 8. Woodward
and other, for a forty foot county road, lo tb*
imiiity of Yiklm*, state of Waahington
To Unknown Owners:
Take notice, that tbe underaigned pjlnclpal
petitioner for a forty foot county road, basin
ulni! at the ranter of we»t line of section S,
tuwuablp 12, north of range 19 i-ast W. st . and
ending at tbe renter of aoutb Una .action 12.
tinianliii "I nortb uf range 19eaat W. M. will, on
tbe 14th day of March, 1.193, meet th* viewer.
■nd .urveyor Appointed by tlio board of County
cominiHloner. upon tbe following premises, to
which you h*ve aome claim or title, to wit
Land* (butting ou the following described line:
I'ommrnclng si a point on tbe west line of sec
tion 3, townahlp I', nortb range 19 east W. M
where a line tunning e*st and west, will pas.
through tbe center ot .aid aectlon are vow sur
ve.ed. beginning nt .aid point and running due
cast through the center of sections S, 2 and 1,
twp 12, n r 19 eW. M ; also continuing due east
I in ass 6, twp U, v r 20 c W 11, nil it Intersect,
road No —; also a brauch road 40 feet lv width,
commencing at the center of sec I. twp 12, a r 19
eW. M aud running due south through th*
center of sec 12, twp 12, v r 19 c W. M. till It In
teraecta road No -, leading to Parker Bottom.
We, the uuderalgned also pray that such por
tion, of the road known a* the Priest* Rapid*
road a* lie iv aectioua 10,11 and 12, twp 12, nr 1*
c W M, aud lv section 4, twp 12, v r 20 c W M, he
•bandoned and tbe road Drat above petitioned
for used In j.laee thereof.
We furthermore pray that (ucb portion of road
mi — aouth of tbe center of west line of section
1, twp 12. n r 19 c W M. *nd in aec 12, twp 12, v r
19 c W M. >«• abandoned and the branch road
above petitioned for u.lng In it* place and the
viewer, will then and there proceed to lay out
aald road, aud tahould you bave filed with them
on or before Mid d»y, a written application for
damage*, giving a deacrlption of the premlaea
ou which damages or compensation la claimed i,
will then aud there proceed to assess any dam
age, to which yon may be entitled on account
of tbe laying out or altering of aald county road
and you are hereby requested and required to
produce all evidence, which you may da.li** to
offer in relation to mi h damage., and do and
perform such other acta aa may be necessary
and lawful in tb* premises, or be forever barred.
In witness whereof, I bay* hereunto ut my
hand, this 20th day of February, 1593.
F. B. WOODWARD,
it' ' Principal Petitioner,
(«AMK to my place on I be Moxee one lion gr*y
Kflriiug. two se*rs old, branded «.' on left
hip. The owner can bare the same by proving
property and pajing cbaniea.
NELSON J. DICKSON.
March 4, IBS**.
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SCHOFIELD 4 MORGAN.
7-2 m 192 Third St., Portlsnd, Or.