Newspaper Page Text
THE YAKIMA HERALD.
THURHDAY. < MARCH "so, I*::'
Official Paper of North Yakima.
The schools of this city will observe
the Hili of April as Arbor day.
Mrs. J. P. McCafferty and child lett on
Momlay for a visit to relatives in 'Cleve
Duncan Inverarity is in the city greet
ing his old friends. He is now in the law
office of Lewis, Sutton A Oilman, of
Richard Schmidt, the deposed sewer
contractor, has brought suit against the
city for 11*9,918.03, with interest from
Dr. Nevius, formerly rector of St.
Michaels' Episcopal church of this city,
sailed on Ihe steamer Tacoma, Saturday,
for Northern China.
The Odd Fellows surprisoojthe Rebeccas
Monday evening with a visit. There was
dancing and a lunch, and all enjoyed tbe
There U some talk of organizing a foot
ball team in this city. Some of the re
cent comers, who are well versed in tbe
sport, ate at the head of the move.
It is reported that the Marshal Cock's
horse ran away Wednesday. It would
requiro ocular proof before The Herald
reporter could advise placiug auy cred
ence in the statement.
Henry Fisherman, F. S. Cole and E.
W. Price, capitalists of Seattle, spent
Sunday and Monday looking over the
city and surrounding country. Their
combined wealth is placed at a million of
Tax Herald job office is supplied with
a full line of horse cuts, which should be
remembered by owners when ordering
their posters for the season of '93. A
more complete line of cuts cannot be
found in the state.
In the notice of the death of Mrs. S. L.
Masters the statement was made that the
doctors disagreed as to the cause of death.
Doctors McCormack and Rosser, who
were in attendance, deny that there was
Democratic economy is already being
felt in Yakima. Orders have been re
ceived from Washington dispensing with
the services of the clerk of the land office
after this month, and on Tuesday next
Charley Hare will leave for Astoria on
a visit to bis uncle.
M. T. Ward, of Ward Bros., has been
on the Sound during the past week mak
ing arrangements for the shipment of
fruit and melons during the coming sum
mer, aud endeavoring to get the com
mission men interested in a move for the
reduction of freight.
Puyallup Commerce : The town of Kin
nekinnii-k, near the Hoss-Heaven coun
try, is about to start a large hotel and a
sijiall newspaper, both long-felt wants.
There are about 10,000 sheep near there,
and the shearers will make the town
lively for thirty dsys, after which
J. P. McCaffcrty and Fred Rowe have
become associated as agents of the Deny
clay and terra cotta pipes and will keep
on hand all kinds of sewerage and drain
age pipe and do a general business in
the line of contracting for sewerage work.
They are responsible and competent men,
and attention is directed to their adver
The Spiritual Society of this place has
been incorporated under the laws of the
state as a religious and scientific society,
with the right to elect and license its own
ministers with the same powers that
other religious denominations have. .The
society will hold regular meetings on tbe
first Sunday in each month at Good
Templars' hall, which they will occupy
until they can build.
Superintendent C. S. Prowell, of the
Northern Pacific, was in the city Wed
nesday, consulting with the city officials
regarding the projected opening of tbe
streets through the railroad right-of-way.
He says the company will be damaged to
the amount of $40,000 if the proposed
move is carried out, and indicated that
contest on the part of the railroad cor
poration would be a long and a hot one.
Tuesday was Sheriff D. W. Simmons'
32d birthday, and that evening a number
of his friends took him completely by
surpirse when they invaded bis home,
and, taking full possession, proceed
ed to make the occasion one of social
festivity. Among those present were Mr.
and Mm. L. V. Janeck, Mr. and Mrs. W.
D. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Berry, Mr.
and Mrs. L. O. Janeck, Mrs. Say lor and
Abtannum correspondence, Tacoma
Ledger: W. D. Minier of this township
owns a band of some thirty-five horses
that range in the mountains iv the sum
mer and fall, fn December last; while
they were in the home corral, the hair on
a two-year-old colt began to fall ofT, and
within three days the body of the animal
was as free from hair as that of a scalded
and scraped bog. Tbe colt always ate
heartily, is in good condition, and ap
parently enjoys good health. A new coat
of hair is now coming on. None of the
otbcr animals have been affected.
Spokane Review: Tbe Yakima troop has
been recently re-organized and new offi
cers elected. The members are drilling
with the infantry company at that place
in order to learn the foot movements,
which sre the same in both arms of the
service. Captain Fred K. Reed has left
for the East to negotiate for the furnish
ing of fatigue uniforms, as tbere will be
some delay in securing them from the
state. The amount necessary ta purchase
the uniforms will be repsid by General
O'Brien as soon as the appropriation is
"The Deestrii k Sktde"at ths Ahtanum
! ehunh on Friday eveuing last was well
attended by Yakima people, and it is
right that it should hsve been. No enter
prise in the country is more deserving,
and no cause in more worthy of the sup
port of the people generally thsn the
academy, toward the maintenance of
which the returns from the entertainment
went. Unfortunately, the roads were in
very bad condition, but, it being a bright
moonlight night, the brave ones and the
fellows with their best girls ssllied forth,
arriving both there nnd bsck without
serious accident, so far as heard, and
were well repaid for the trouble taken.
The entertainment was in two parts, snd
both were exceptionally well given. Wal
lace Wiley as schoolmaster vividly re
called our very early days, and the visit
of the committeemen upon the last day
of the term, their sdvice and approval, is
so easily remembered that it seemed
slmost real again. Mention should be
made of the calisthenics, conducted by
Mrs Stair, and participated in by attend
ing scholars. The drill was done with
precision and grace seldom seen any
where. In the future all such entertain
ment for such a cause is sure to be suc
cessful, and the only thing we could
suggest is: See that the roads are passa
ble. We must not overlook the fact that
the Yakima band was in attendance and
during intermissions rendered some of
their beautiful selections.
The various streams in this vicinity
bave been rising rapidly in the past few
days, and the hot sun and warm winds
are stripping the foothills of their gar
ment of snow. It is feared that mail
communications wilh the Sunny.side
country will be cut off through probable
Married —At the residence of H. L.
Tucker, Tuesday, March 28, A. L. Chur
chill to Mrs. Melissa Trayner, both of
this city. A number of friends were
present to witness the ceremony and ex
tend well-wishes for future happiness.
Rev. R. Warner officiated.
The spring term of the Ahtanum acad
emy will open Tuesday, April 4. In ad-
dition to common branches botany,
physics, Latin and Greek will be taught.
Arrangements sre being considered for a
teachers' review class, with a model class
Congressman John L. Wilson is ex
pected to arrive here to-day. He has
sent word that he would like to meet the
leading republicans, and it is generally
believed that his mission here has some
connection with the U. S. senatorship.
Nelson Rich, of Prosser, is in the city.
He shows that the "town by the falls" is
moving along by stating that James
Kinney will shortly begin the construc
tion ol twenty dwelling houses to answer
the demand of new residents.
Four desert claims in the Sunnyside
district were jumped this week by citizens
of North Yakima. The original claim
ants believe they will have no trouble in
holding the land.
The bridge contractors are now at
Zillah locating the piers and looking after
the construction of a pile driver which
will be used in the work.
Matthew P. Deady, a well-known jurist
of Portland, died on the 24th inst., after
an illness of two weeks.
Henry (.'reason, of Prosser, is in the
city looking after business connected
with land matters.
"The 11.-m l<t<■" I n 6 1i.1. nop Report.
Loudon, March 21.—Market—The low
prices lately ruling for English hops have
caused an improvement in the demand,
and a fair amount of business has been
done in these.
Continental—Markets have recovered
somewhat,'and prices are 1 cont and for
some qualities 2 cents higher. The de
mand for these hops here is slow.
States—There is a quantity on our
market, but as holders' ideas are much
higher than buyers' .very few parcels
Pacifies—Good mediums maintain their
full values, but for commoner qualities
sellers are willing to concede ' to 1 cent
to make business.
Quotations— Kents, 20 to 28 cents; Sus
sex, 19 to 25 cents; Bavarians and Bur
gandies, 21 to I'd 1., cents; States, 24 to
27 cents; Pacifies, 20 to 23 to 25 cents.
The entertainment which will finish the
first series of parlor lectures for tbe bene
fit of the library, will be given at Mason's
opera house on tbe evening of April 3 at
Everyone is cordially invited. Tickets
25 cents and no reserved seats.
Tbe following is tbe program for tbe
Miast-s Bailey and Barker
Vocal dact Selected
Messrs Teal and Donovan.
Vocal solo—"Thine, My Thought* Are Man
Mandolin aud guitar Selected
Miss Mayer end Mr. Donovan.
Vocal *olo—"O, Promise Me" (D* Koven)
Vocal *olo—"Winter Lullaby" (De Korea)
A word for th* library.
Messrs Voorh.es. Te*l. Donovan and Vance.
Vocal *olo—"Sunset" (Dudley Back)
"Aui It.lieus" (Ow*n Merdith)
Vocal aolo—"Ave Marls" (Schubert)
Bisque Were—"Seeing Nelly Home"
Margery Kruta and Ouy Thomas
Advertise* Letter List.
Letters uncalled for at the postoffice at
North Yakima for tbe week ending April
Anderson, C C Dnnn, Mrs Julia
Estes, Olin E (2) FiUhugh, D N
Gardner, Miss Kose Grsnt, Kanabil
Hudson, J Nat Myer, Frank
Morrison, James Merrison.Miss Mand
Martha. P Stevens, H J
Smith, Joe Vanautwrop, F A
Persons calling for any of tbe abote
letters please give the date on which ad
rertised. Robxbt Dcnn, P. M.
Remember that Victor flour ia tbe best
in tbe market. 44^
FUST »**» SPKISC OPESIIC.
Tke Ilaud.aua.«t Shoe Blare la th*
«>l*lr-Vlisil "Ihe Shmmrn- aa
Hull 'laiiy I'alrons.
Your are respectfully invited to be pres
ent at our first snnual grand spring open
ing on Friday snd Saturday, March 31
and April Ist. We have on display and
for sale the finest line of foot wesr ever
brought to Yakima. The tirvM-i of the
people bave been closely studied in the
purchase of the elegant new stock snd
we feel confident thst we can please you,
both in style and prn-e. Visit our ele
gant Btore on tbe dates named and see
the grand display.
Paragraph* Irani t'rnsarr.
Died—March Hat, wife of Peter
Chrestno. She left a sorrowing husband
and an infant hoii.
James F. Kinney is platting sou*e of
his land adjoining Prosser in town lots,
and will shortly build a residence thereon.
George Finn is now manager of a lum
ber yard recently established here.
Morning and evening services are to be
held on hauler by Rev. Miller.
Miss liirdie Badger who has been visit
ing her sister, Mrs. Jenks, will leave for
Yakima on Tuesday.
X. Y. Z.
The local land officers have received in
structions regarding th.» new government
park, embracing Mount Tacoma, which
has been christened the Pacific Korrestry
Reserve. Over a million acres are set
asiile, half of which being in this land
district the boundary line reaching the
summit of Mount Tacoma. The reserved
land in this district has never beeu sur
veyed, but it includes the Bumping river
aud Gold Hill mining diatricts, and tbe
coal land district, where so many of
Yakima's citizens have taken claims. It
is believed that these coal and gold land
claimants, some of whom have been do
ing asses-.im n( work for five and ten
years, will have grounds for damages
against the government, and Mrs. Emily
Knight, who created quite a sensation
by ber mining operations at Gold Hill,
has already commenced proceedings to
recover $3J0,000, which, she maintains,
she is damaged by the action of the gov
Seattle Port-Intelligencer: Colonel W. F.
Prosser, oi North Yakima, is in the city
and talks confidently of the outlook for
considerable extension of the irrigation
works in the Yakima country this year.
"A great deal of boring of artesian wells
is goingon," he said yesterday. "Many
of those who put down wells last year
are buying new machinery, and we ex
pect that a number of new wells will be
bored this year. We expect to handle
consideracle fruit and to ship it both east
and west, to the Sound and to the mining
districts to the east of us, which consume
large quantities. The experience of the
last two or three years has been very val
uable to the fruit growers, as they are
now learning how to pack aud handle
their product and how to ship it. They
get their boxes mostly from the Sound, I
believe from Tacoma, and find that spruce
and cottonwood make fine boxes."
The series of dramatic entertainments
at Ellensburgh, under the direction of
Edward B. Kelly, was inaugurated on
Friday of last week, when "The Tramp's
Daughter" was presented before a large
audience, the receipts from which amount
ed to over three hundred dollars. The
various parts were well taken, and to
particularize would require naming the
entire cast, for it is seldom that bo much
talent is found among amateurs. Dr.
Bcott, H. W. Thielson, F. W. Agatz, A.
L. Stemmons, Mrs. Thielson and Mrs.
Agatz were particularly good, and, of
course, Mr. Kelly acquitted himself to tbe
satisfaction and pleasure of everybody.
The orchestra, too, although just organ
ized, showed that it was made up of mu
sicians of a high order and qualified to
reflect much credit on the town.
Kittitas county is preparing to make a
trial of hop growing this year. The great
success attained by Yakima with this
crop has stimulated our neighbors, and
several small yards will be planted. The
luxuriant growth of the vine in door
yards is pointed to as a favorable indica
tion of success. A number ot years ago
E. 14. Learning tried growing hops in the
valley to the south of Ellensburgh and
made a failure, but it is claimed that the
reason for this was that his location was
an exceptionally cold one and subject to
The funeral seavices of James Hamp
son were conducted at the home of the
deceased on Sunday last by the Rev. R.
Warner. Mr. Hampson was 40 years of
age and born in tbe state of New York.
He hsd been a resident of Yakima for
about a year, and leaves a wife and one
E. N. Castello and Sid Stutevant, two
prominent young men ot Tacoma, were
Yakima visitors early this week. They
included tbe Sunnyside country in their
Mrs. Shannon, of tbe Hotel Yakima,
has been seriously ill for a week past, but
her condition is now reported as greatly
W. G. Simpson has gone to Prosser to
take possession of the Ward hotel, which
he proposes to conduct in a manner that
will meet the approbation of tbe public.
A note in favor of James A. Beam for
$125 is held at this office awaiting the
owner. It was picked up by Officer
Yeatea, and may or may not be of value.
George H. Watt, professor of chemistry
in tbe agricultural college, arrived from
Pullman Sunday to spend a few days of
the spring vacation with friends.
Mrs. O. V. Carpenter, wife of the pop
ular assessor, will be borne from tbe Eas,t
Highest otall in Leavening Tower.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
SALES FOR THE WEEK I MUM. IARCH 30.
Repotted lor the Herald by J 1 Tyler. «b*tr»ctei
M. Schaler to TSenl, lota 12, 13. bk 64,
J. H. Thomas to Mrs. M. K. Teague,
lots 4, o, C>, bk 4, 0. C. Uoodwin's Add.,
Y. C, 9199,
J. 11. Thomas to R. Rein, 1 acre in
ne*-4 ol n*v A sec. 19, twp 13, rll), MM.
Wm. F. Prosser to O. B. Hayes, trustee,
lots. 6, 7, 11, sec. 2, twp H n, r 24 c,
C. J. Beach to Mrs. S Conway, lots 1,
2, 3, 4, ok 7, Beach's Ist Ad«l., Kenne
N. P. R. R. Co. to N. P. Yak. A Kit.
In. Co., sec 9, twp 22 c, and sec. 20. twp
10 n, r22e, 11,600
N. P. R. R. Co. to N. P. Yak. 4 Kit.
Co., sec. 15, twp 9 n, r 23 c, *800.
N. P. Ysk. A Kit. Co. to W.Oakes.sec.
9, twp 9 n, r 22 c, sec. 25, twp 10 n, r 22 c,
sec. 15, twp 9 n, r 23 c, $100.
V, D. Esbelman to ft, L. Steinweg,
lots 31. 32, bk 51, N. V., $3,000.
W. H. Steele to J. Burke and Fannie
E. Fleming, ne! 4 of neVj, lots 1,2, 3. sec.
28, twp 11 n, r 20 c, $S,OiK).
A. S. Farqitharsen to W. A. Bell and
W. H. Getts, lots 7, 8, bk 94, N. V.,5800.
E. G. Pugsley to D. P. Barber, nw*4 of
ne 1--,', sec. 1, twp 11 n, rl9 c, $3,500.
E. V. Flint to P. J. Flint, tract of sec.
17, twp 11 n, r2oe, $300.
J. H. Hathaway to W. A. Cox, lots 17,
18, Hathaways 5 acre tracts, $1,590.
K. W. Dunlop to Carrie A. Krutz, neh£
ol sw'4 and m*a\ °f nw l 4', sec. 0, twp 12
n, r 20 c, $1,500.
W. S. to S. 11. tawe, seli, sec. 0, twp
7 n, r 27 c.
ft. F. rrosser to H. Halm lot 20, bk (35,
>■ «. Arrival*.
McClaine's patent swing rockers in all]
styles; also Dexter's patent folding
rockers. They are beauties an<l cheap.
The lurgest and fineststock of wall papers
in town just received. Call and see
those handsome new lounges at B. B.
SOJIE CHOICE PROPERTY OFFERHGS.
I have a number of 3, 5 and 10-acre
tracts for sale, from H 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 20 acres
each. Terras: One-fourth down, bal
ance in 1, 2 and 3 years. Call soon.
7-tf J. H. Tuomab.
BUILDERS AMI COIIRACTORS.
We build quickly and guarantee work.
Drop a card in postoffice, or leave orders
or inquire at office of G. M. McKinney,
9-2t Campbell A Babkwill.
J. Wslch of Seattle, is in correspon
dence with citizens looking to the build
ing and operating of a cannery in Yak
ima. Like others who have made
proposals to inaugurate an enterprise of
this character he wants a stock company
organized in which he will take a finan
cial interest and be the manager.
Theodore Steiner and wife, of Ellens
burgh, having given, up the Hotel Hor
ton, are preparing for au extended trip
through the East, which will include, a
visit to the World's fair.
0. H. Lcadbetter, sr., returned Tues
day from the East, where he has been
looking after the financial and business
interests of his various enterprises for
the past two months.
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
There will be an Easter carrol service
held at the Episcopal church Sunday af
ternoon at 3 o'clock. A general invita
tion is extended to the public to be pres
ent and take part.
Andrew Gibson was down from Martin
Monday looking after his Yakima in
Rev. W. H. Cornett, formerly of Yak
ima, took the oath ot sllegiaace.to Uncle
Same at Spokane last week.
Stone A Donald have sold their meat,
market to Ellensburghera, who will late
possession at once.
Curran will supply your wants in the
grocery line as cheap as any dealer in the
Born—Tuesday, March 28, to tho wife
of A. Johnson, a daughter.
Edward T. Willson returned from Ta
coma on Monday.
Mrs. Chas. Foster, of the Yakima, is
again able to be around after an illness of
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonis; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Horries--4o Year 3 tke Standard.
At the earnest solicitation of many cus
tomers. William l^o, the well known
dealer in boots and Bhoes, corner First
, and Chestnut streets, has reconsidered
-bis intention to no longer handle ladies',
| misses' and children's footwesr, and baa
! now in stock s full and attractivs line of
i these goods, with several large orders on
j the road from the eset. Mr. Lee is a
: practical shoemaker and makes his pur-
I chases with the eyes of experience and
I for the welfare of bis customers. His
| stock of boots and shoes for men is com
plete, well selected, snd the prices are
reasonable. Give Mr. Lee a call and be
LADIES, MR ATTE..T.O!, PLEASE.
We have juat received our new spring
stock of Dry Goods consisting of dress
goods in psttern, no two of which are
alike. Serges, Storm Serges, Figured
India Silks in patterns, Broadhesd Wor
sted, liivca Muslins, Dotted Swisses, Satin
Gloria Cloths, plain and figured Satins
Outing Flannels, Australian Flannels,
Scotch Outings, Turkey Red Outings,
American and Scotch Zephyr Ginghams.
I.Bdies', gentlemen's and children's Un
derwear. Coon Black Hosiery, to fit any
foot in the world. Ladies' Muslin Un
derwear better than ever. Complete line
of table linen. Ditter Bros.
HOP ROOTS FOR SALE.
We arc prepared to furnish hop roots
in large or small quantities and at reason
able prices. Csll and see us.
Spinnino A Co..
9-tf Yakima Aye.
Farm Loans without delay at tbe office
of G. M. McKinney, in the Syndicate
building. 1 if
THE WORLD'S KEWi l\ BRIEF.
Sbort Paragraph* Containing 'the
4.i.i af Recent Happenings ol
State nnd Gallon.
The action of the senate committee on
privileges and elections, in making a ma
jority report in favor of seating Senator
Mantle, of Montana, is looked upon as
propitious for John B. Allen, and the
dispatches state that the senate will
probably concur in this report.
Colonel Elliott F. Shepard, son-in-law
of Cornelius Vandefbilt and publisher of
the New York Mail and Erpreit, died
March 24, while under the effects of ether,
administered for the purpose of making a
The Roslyn bank robbing case terminat
ed on Friday of last week by Prosecuting
Attorney Wager filing a motion to dismiss
the charge against Cal. Hale and Tom
Kiosev- The motion to dismiss was the
result of a belief that a conviction could
nut be obtained, and to avoid further ex
pense to tbe county, which has already
The Value of a Character.
j The captain of a large steamer was once
I filling up his crew for a long voyage, when
j a seaman came up and said:
"I want to sail with you, sir."
"All right, my man," replied the cap
tain. "Where have you sailed before?"
"P. and <)., sir, to Australia."
"An Oirishmac," was tbe ready re
"Well, you must get a character."
The discharge was obtained, and, as
tbe Irishman was presenting it, another
seaman came up and said he wanted to
"What line were you on before?" asked
"English, your honor."
"All riiftit. Gp forward."
Shortly after, as the two were swilling
the decks in a heavy sea, the Englishman
was swept overboard, bucket and all. Un
moved, Paddy finished his job and then
went to tbe captain's cabin.
"Come in," responded the captain to
bis rap. "What's up now?"
"Do you remember Bill Smith, the En
glishman and Cunarder?" queried Pat.
"Certainly, mv man."
"You took him widout a character."
"I believe so; what of that?
"He's gone overboard wid your
Mrs. William Shaw, an old pioneer of
the Yakima valley, is dangerously ill
with heart trouble, and on Monday Rev.
and Mrs.* J. M. Dennison arrived from
Arlington, Or., having been summoned
by telegraph. Mrs. Dennison ia Mrs.
Ben E. Snipes, of Seattle, was a Yakima
visitor this week.
OF THE STOCK OF THE
Farmers'and Traders' Co-Op. Store
We Oiler fir lie Neil SO Dais
Eiderdown Flannel at I2 1 / -, c"per yd, formerly 20c
Rum River Flannel at 1234 cpr yd, formerly aac.
Grey Flannel Dress Goods at 25c per yd, formerly 37J-JC
19 Bolts Broadhead Worsted Dress Goods at 10 pr c. less than cost
Irish Frieze, reduced to JBc per yd.
Saxony and Germanton Yarn AT COST.
Goods IM/iast 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 B'ue Flannel Overshirts; $2.10, formerly $2.75.
Men's California Cassimere Overshirts $1.65, formerly $2.50.
<3-ood.s :M/u.st Be Sold. I
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.
Q-oods ILdZ-iast Be Sold!
Men's Overcoats from $4 to $14. •
Ladies' Shoes of all kinds from $1.40 to $340.
Ladies' Low Shoes, Oxfords, $125 to $1.50
Men's Shoes from $1 to $3. Boys' Shoes from $1 to $1.50.
Men's and Boys' Boot will be sold regardless of cost.
J. E3. MULLIGAN, Manager.
UNDERTAKING I BEDDING
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j FURNITURE j
1 Wall Paper — —
Syndicate Block 1 I North Yakima
"Walker <fe Redmon,
] otjr specialties]"
We carry a complete line of Staple Groceries, and our prices are as lew as ths slowest
TITE - GROCERS!
JJEMTOPERA HOUSE BLOCK. TELEPHONE NO. '21.^(g
Notice of Sale of Real
Estate at Public
Notlc* is hereby given that lo auraunc* ol
•n order of tbe superior court of Yakima county,
atate of Washington, duly made and entered on
the 28th day ol December, lew. iv the matter ol
tbe estate of George W. l.oodwiu, deceat-ed, the
undersigned administratrix ol .aid estate will
sell at public auction, to the hlgbeat bidder,
subject to confirmation by the anperlor court of
Yakima county, atate of Washington, on Satur
day, April 16. UN, *t the hour of 2 o'e.ock
p. in , at tbe front door of the courthouse in
North Yakima. Yakima couuty, Washington, all
the right, title and intere.t ol the aald Georg* W.
Goodwin «t the time of hi. deatb, aud all th*
right, title and lntcrc.t that tbe said estate has
by operation ol law, or otherwise, acquired
other than or in addition to that of the *aid
Georg* W. Goodwin at the time of hia
deatb, lv aud to all those certain lots,
pieces or parrela of land, altuate, lying aud be
lug In the couuty of Yakima, state of Washing
ton, and bounded and described as fallow*, to
Lot. four, 4, and five, 6, block ten. 10: lot.
twenty-three, 23. *nd twenty-four ,24, In block
eight, 8; lot* twenty-0ne,21. and twenty tw0,22,
block nine. 9: au uudivlded oue-bilf interest iv
lot. one, 1, two, 2, three, 3, nine. . *ud ten, 10,
block two huudred .ml ten, f .. lot two, 1,
block two hundred ami eleven. ''11. lots one. l.
two, I, and three, 3, block two hundred and
fifty one, 251. All In the city ol Mirth Yakima,
according to the official plat thereof, of recerd
In the otlii-e of the county auditor of aald Yaki
ma county. Lot. seven. 7. *nd eight, in block
aeven, 7. iv Goodwlu'a addition to YakimaClty.
l.ot* five. 5. aix, 6, assraa. 7, *nd eight, 8, in sec
tion 10, townships, north ol r*nge 24 east, con
taining ltf acre.. Au undivided two-fifths in
terest In the weat half of southwest quarter and
aouth half of northwest quarter of section 2.
townahlp 12, north oi rang* 17 eaat. An uudl
vlded two-fifth* interest In lot* on*. 1, aud
two. 2, and tbe aouth ball of northwest quarter
and the aontheaat quarter ol section 3, township
12, north of range 17 east.
TEEMS AMD CONDITIONS Or IALB.
One-fourth of the purchase price to be paid In
c».b at time of sale, the balance to b* paid aix
moutha Irom date of aale. Note to be given for
deferred payment, »ecured with approved per
aouai aerurlty. alao by mortgage ou tbe prem
ises.old. and to bear interest at the rate of ten
per cent per annum from date of aale until paid.
All deed* and conveyance* at expense of pur
Dated this 23rd d»y of M»rch, 1893.
ALICE V. GOODWIN,
Administratrix of th* eatats of Georg* W. Good
win, deceased. * <w
Bids for Constructing Sidewalk
"YTOTICE 1. hereby given that bid* will be re
l\ celved at the ottlce ol City Clerk until
Monday. April 3d. for building sidewalks in
front of lot* 1 and 2, aud 7 and 8 of block 47 ion
Third street), city of North Yakima, a. provided
by Ordinance No. 179.
GEO. W. RODMAN,
North Yakima. Wash.. March 17, I'M.
SWest Side Lots!
We have a few good
Residence Lots on the
West Side of the Track
at their assessed valu
Fechter <£ Ross.
In th* Superior Court of Yakima County, Stat*
David F. SrAt-i.ni no,
v*. No. 471.
H.TTIX A. Srst'LDlSO,
Action brought in th* anperlor court ol Yakima
county, state ol Washington, at North Yakima
and complaint filed in to* office ol th* cl.rk
ol aald court ou th* 7th day ot March, 1893.
Th* at.te ot Washington to th* abov* named
defendant: You are hereby notified that David F.
Spauldiug, plaintiff, has tiled a complaint against
you In the superior court ol Yakima county, atate
ol Washington, at North Yakima, which will
com* ou to be heard sixty d*ya after tb* lint
Sublleation of this summon*, to-wit: Sixty
ay* sft*r th* 9th dsy of March, 1893, and Ba
les, you appear aud answer the aam* on or be
fore th* nth d.y of May, 1893, th* asm* will
b* taken a* coafeued and th* prayer of said
Th* object and prayer of said complaint la that
the bonds of matrimony eilatlng between th*
plaintiff anil defendant be dissolved
witness my hand *nd th* **al of aald
lasiLj Superior Court, affixed thi* 7th day st
March, A. D., 1883.
1. M. BROWN,
County clerk and cl*rk of the Superior Coart.
By 11 B. Voorhei, Deputy
Uackiunoß A llurau* attva for pltf. 7-1*
SIXTY Grade Hol.tein-Fre.lßß cow*. Hasp
milkers. Rea*onabl* price. If you wast a
good cow bow la your chance.
H. B. BCODDBB,