THE YAfflA HERALD.
riiiHsiiAY .rait «. MM
Oicial Paper of North Yakima. |
l'eter Relies is on Ihe Sound
liorn— Thursday, March Mb, to the
wife of Jamee Mabry, a daughter.
I>. Crantlall nnd family, of Tacoma,
are in the city visiting Mr. and Mrs. ft,
Mart Si'hichtl is hobbling around on
crutches, due to his foot being crushed by
a falling shaft.
Miss Anni Murray, of the I'llensliurgh
nornril alumni, took chargo of the Wenas
school this week.
Kiihanls A Trinities' (ieorgia minstrels
are billed for the Mason opera bouse, on
Thursday, April 13th.
J. 1). Cornett attended the Faster ser
vices of the Uniform Kank, Kni^'hta of
I'ythias, at Ellensburg, on Sunday last.
Married—Saturday, April 1, by Uev.
It. Warner, at the M. Iv parsonage, H. S.
Taylor to Miss Mary France, of the
Mrs. George Courter left for Kenne
wii k on Mot-d.iy to spend a few days
with Miss Jennie Wright on the latter's
Dr. ft, H. Hare, receiver of Ihn United
States land office, sent forward his resig
nation on Tuesday, to take effect on the
3Jth of June.
Frank Sharkey, of Tacoma, is favor
ably mentioned for the position of bank
examiner to succeed F'tigenc T. Wilson,
A. ft, En_le, of Seattle, arrived in the
city Saturday and remaineii until the
following Wednesday looking after his
really and banking interests.
Tbe city council, of Roslyn, has bad so
much trouble with the water supply that
they authorized the boring for artesian
water in hopes of securing relief.
A laboring man, who was employed on
the irrigating ditch in the lower end of
the county, dropped ilead while carousing
in a saloon at Pasco on Saturday lust.
Under the new law municipal noil
books close twenty days before the elec
tion, and those who propose voting at the
coming city election must register before
tbe 17th iust.
Th? reports of the failure of the
peach, cherry and apricot crop of the
Wallu Walla and Snake river valleys are
confirmed by late investigations. The
loss is estimated nt ♦l-'o.OOO.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Rowe arrived here
from Indianapolis, Ind., on Wednesday,
anil will hereafter make Yakima, their
home. Mr. and Mrs. Rowe have many
friends here from whom they will receive
a hearty welcome.
Senator and Mrs. J. T. Esbelman left
for Tacoma, on Saturday last, where Mr.
F.shelman will take charge of the Chris
tian church. They were given a recep
tion on Monday by the members of the
church. Mr. l-'shelman returned to Y'ak
ima after khe reception to look after some
Judge 11. G. Bond and sons,of Seattle,
who were negotiating for lands near Yak
ima, but fuiled to secure the tracts on
which they were figuring, have gone into
the lumber am! slungle manufacturing
business at Mallard The business will
be managed by the young men, and the
capitalization is $.10,()OJ.
Ralph C. Smith, a young medical stu
dent, killed Miss Effie Clark at Chicago,
Saturday, because she refused to marry
him. He then shot himself. Smith and
Miss Clark were both residents of Spo
kane nnd were in Chicago completing
their studies. Miss Clark wasthedaugh
ter of a wealthy and retired Methodist
Rev. Charles Davis, who was formerly
the joint pastor of the Baptist church of
R i-kn and Yakima, but who was called
to the former place to reside, will leave
for the East, in a few days, to remain.
The missionary tor this district has de
clined to recommend further appropria
tion by the missionary board for the
Roslyn church, and the local organiza
tion cannot pay the minister's salary.
The Episcopal church is now entirely
out of debt. The last of tbe *80t) burden,
which has been hanging over it since its
construction, was wiped out on Easter
Sunday, and now, when a new pastor is
secured, he will be enabled to take charge
of a church perfectly free from debt.
This result is mainly ilue to tlie loyal
efforts of the ladies of the church, and
the last obligation, consisting of $10d,
was secured through the zeal of Miss
Cora Allen, who obtained Easter offer
ings to the required amount.
On Friday last* Governor McGraw made
the following appointments: Board of
regents of the agricultural college—J. W.
Arrasmith, Colfax, and K. W. Steams,
Tekoa, each two years; K. S. Ingraham,
Seattle, and 11. S. Blandford, Walla
Walla, each four years;Chas. li. Connor,
Spokane, aix years. Penitentiary board
—William Kirkman, Walla Walla, five
years; P. B. Johnson. Walla Walla, six
years; Jesse Drumheller,Walla Walla,one
year. Kirkman and Drumheller succeed
Frank W. Payne ami F. N. Lowden, of
Walla Walla. Johnson has resigned his
place on the state university board.
State board of education—J. W. Rob
erts, Tacoma, to succeed B. W. Briutnall;
J. G. Lawrence, North Yakima, to suc
ceed D. Bemisß; R.C. Kerr, Walla Walla,
reappointed. Trustees of western hos
pital for insane—A. [1. Chambers, Olym
pia, to succeed George D. Shannon, re
signed; J. S. Whitehouse, Tacoma, to
succeed W. K. Fife; trustee eastern hos
pital for insane, ft, B. Dwyer, Spokane,
t« sc-c-eed Wilson Lochart.
BNITI TBKAsIRH IEVU PASSES WAV.
Oralis at a Well Known .m.i iit.ii
l, l-.r.pr, i. .1 rillsen and imi
< ...I I lie I to s,„.i Rile*.
Tbe expected, but none the lets regret
te.l ilcith of County Treasurer (;eor»'el).
Nevin oc« urred nt 1 o.clock Sun.lav morn
ing, April 2. The inroads of consumption
had been so great that no hope was
left to bis relatives nnd frieinls and be
faded away without pain ami with per
f«•« t reliance in the future life. Hs was
41 years of sge, having lieen born in
I'ennsylvania on February 17, ISM. lie
has been a resilient of Yakima since the
early seventies and- wng serving hia sec
oml term as county treasurer which nllice
he lilled lo the satisfaction of the people.
He leaves a wife and two children. The
funeral was held from St. Joseph's church
Tupsdav morning, the services being <-on
.anted by Hey. Father Folchi. Yakima
lodge No. '22, I. O. O. F., was iv altend
ance in a body and the members of North
Yakima lodge No. IS, K. of P., i'ereal.*o
present but not officially. Tlie deceased
was a member of both of these lodges.
At the grave there were church services
and then F. M. Spain conducted the ser
vices in behalf of the Odd Fellows and
The address of Father Folchi was in
substance as follows.
After pointing out to the contract be
tween the future surroundings of BsMttf
Sunday anil the mournful proceedings ol
the present day he directed the attention
o( the audience to the providential inei
ilent that the mourned fripnd bad been
received in the bosom of the church anil
the salutary effects of Christ's redemption
were applied to his soul on Good Frulay,
that i» on the day in which the work oi
man's redemption and regeneration had
lieen achieved, and that bis was called to
join iv celestial allelujas on the ushering
of Easter morning. Then he dwell 'in
the fait of bis being called at the elev
enth hour according to (iod's provident
dispositions who wanted to reward bis
many virtues and good ileeds. He beetl
ed the call tit once, receiviu_ soon niter
the same reward as those called at the
early morning of their lives. Then be
pointed out to the common dntv of re
sponding to the Master's call, whenever
He is pleased in His bounty to serxl it t.i
us. Turning In particular to the fellow
members of the church he then wished
them to lie mindful that whilst they
should congratulate themselves on their
prayers in his liehalf being heard Ire
fore the throne of the Almighty, still
their task was not ended therewith. In
accordance to their belief in the middle
of expiation ami the consoling dogma of
the communion of Mints; namely: of
that communication of prayers and mer
its between the militant church on earth
and the expiating church in purgatory,
they oiitiht not to cease to offer up suf
frages for bis soul; that so if detiiined to
finish to pay the human indebtedness 'o
the divine Justice it might the sooner be
c-arrieil by delivering angtla to eternal
glory prepared for it. He concluded by
wishing that all luiuht Boon be of one
faith as there is one ttod and so attain to
the same glory in heaven according to
F. M. Spain's address was as follows:
My brothers of the Independent Order
of Odd Fellows, and the Universal Order
of the Knights of Pythias of the World.
We meet to-day here in the silent city of
the dead, and with humble hearts and
bowed beads, pay a last tribute ot respect
to the memory of one who lived as you
now live, was born as you were born, but
who alas, has passed to that bourne from
whence no traveller returns, sinil whose
cold clay is now about to be lowered to
its last home, only to be remembered by
the kindly offices performed by onr de
parted brother, while a sojourner in the
circles that knew and loved him iv the
I had not the pleasure of knowing much
of his home life, but feel assured that if
we were permitted to enter within the
portals of that sacred spot, now made
desolate, we would find cherished there,
the memory of a husbitud so kiml, so
considerate and so gentle, a father so lov
ing and affectionate, that the bereaved
wile and two fatherless children refuse to
receive consolation or solace for their ir-
To the sorrowing companion I would
say that while sympathetic words may
seem idle and of no avail in this, her
hour of sorrow und bereavement, the faith
she has cherished from early childhood
and on which she relies will teach her
that there is One who cares for the widow
anil the orphans, and the fact that the
companion of her married life, einbrace«l
that faith before his death will do much
to drive back tbe shadows from that sor
row- stricken heart, to let the glait sun
shine of resignation re-enter to gladden
und to bless her future life in the blessed
anticipation of the re-union in that home
where there'll be no parting.
To my brothers 1 would say remember
fraternity is not an empty word or hollow
title, but brings with it holy duties which
you will be called upon to perform. You
owe it to our order to perform them sa
credly in full remembrance of that part
of your obligation which COUißlsniis you
to care for the widow and protect tho
That Brother Nevin had endeared him
self with those around him and with whom
he came in ilaily contact is best evidenced
by the vast throng of friends who have
left their daily vocations to join the
solemn cortege, and follow him to bis last
earttily-resting place, to weep with those
who weep and mouru with those who
As a citizen he was loyal and public
spirited and rejoiced in the prosperity of
his state anil country. In the social cir
cle he was a manly, whole souled man,
companionable and easily upproached,
and as such he will be luisseii by those,
who knew him best.
Thut he was honored by the people is
attested by the fact that he has repeatedly
been called upon to fill positions of honor
and of trust, ami in every capacity bis
name has been a synonym for honesty
an.l integrity. We feel that he had not
reached the zenith of bis fames or intel
lectual growth. While trail in body and
strength, his voice was raised and his
talents used for the advancment of that
which he fell to be for the lienefit of bis
fellowman, and while his life may not
have reached that symmetrical, well
rounded manhood so much to be desired,
it furnishes au example worthy of respect
Farewell my brother. While in life
your ear was keenly attuned to Mti'fa the
first, low, sad, plaintive wail, conveying
to your heart the fact tlmt _.„iow- had a
tear to dry, or misfortune a want to sup
ply ; and now o'er your senseless clay
your brothers are performing the last say
rites. Other hands have close« 1 your
sightless eyes, and folded pulseless hands
npon your silent heart. Tenderly they
bure you here to swell the countless
ilirong who people the "City of the
Silent Dead," and as they lower you into
your windowleas home, they bury your
imperfe-lions with the clods they plate
npon your hocom and yon shall be re
Pay the Price of the
Royal for Royal only.
Royal Baking Powder is shown by actual
chemical tests absolutely pure and 27 per cent
greater in strength than any other brand.
Many second-class brands of baking powder
are urged upon consumers at the price of the
high-cost, first-class Royal.
These powders, because of the inferior quality
of their ingredients, cost much less than the
Royal, besides being of 27 per cent, less strength.
If they are forced upon you, see that you are
charged a correspondingly lower price for them.
menibered only for the good you have
The last caress is given. The last good
bye is said. He stands npon the shores
of eternity and lapt-kons to ihe silent
Ixmtnmn, and stepping into the phantom
boat is rowed out npon the ti«le which
diviiles time and eternity, ami as the
sable < urtsinsof ileatbs niiiht apnroacliea,
melhinks be sees the golden light of an
endlessdawn gleaming brightly likea halo
from the other world, and stepping on
the gnlded nlrand, is permitted to find his
way through the pearly gate-, ami to the
great while throne, on which sits the
Sovereign (iranii Huler of Ihe Universe,
and he is made welcome there.
A I i...in nt hi > ■ qulppi .1 lflaclalaie
Attention is called to the advertisement
of Mart Schichtl, proprietor of the Front
Street Machine Shop. At an expense of
*4,i)00 Mr. Schichtl has built and equip
ped a most complete establishment a.id
is prepared to do all kinds of word in his
line. He is a thorough mechanic and
few places are so well favored. Unlike
most of those who undertake enterprises
of this character Mr. Schichtl haa not
asked a dollar of bonus, but simply so
licits work aud if he cannot find this he
will close his place and move to a larger
city where his services will always be in
demand. If the citizens respond to the
requirements in this respect Mr. S.-liiv-lilt
will adtl to bis machinery and add to his
force to meet ths calls, but if the repairs
on tnachinerv and implements tire taken
by his door and left nt the blacksmith
and shoeing shops Mr. Schichtl will be
obliged to turn the keys in his doors and
Yakima will loose what promises to be
an important industry.
Congressman, John L. Wilson passed
through Yakima, on Saturday last, on a
tour over the state. lie is making it a
point to meet the republican politicians,
and especially the memliers of the legis
lature. Mr. Wilson expresses his dis
belief that John B. Allen will be seated
by ihe senate and he is looking with
covetous eyes on the vacant chair. He
slopped oil" at, Ellensburg for Sunday,
and while there kept in close communion
with Bunk Examiner Wilson, Senator
Helm, Dr. I. N. Power, Dr. ft. H. Hare
and a few other chieftains. Tho Honor
able John L. announced his intention of
visiting Yakiuia after doing the Sound
Frank E.Williams, who claimed Kansas
as his residence, ami eaid he had been
working on one of tbe ditches in the
lower end of this county, was picked up
from under the wheels of a freight train
at Ellensburgh on Saturday night last.
The car wheels had passed over bis left
arm, left leg at the hip, and right leg at
the ankle. Although he had about $_'.'.
he was beating his way over the road.
The county physician ol Kittitas took his
case iv hand and bad him taken to the
Yakima house, Ellensburgh, where he
regained consciousness, but he died the
Congressman Wilson informs The
Herald that tlaere is a good prospect of
some of the land offices of this state be
ing consolidated. He Bays the committee
has reported in favor of the move and be
is directing his efforts to its being car
ried out. Should the recommendation be
adopted, the consolidation would prob
ably be of the Yakima and Walla Walla
offices; Spokane and Waterville; Olym
pia and Seattle.
Louis Lachmond, representuting Horst
Bros., and Thomas B. Lodal, of Sacra
mento, Cal., arrived here on Tuesday.
Mr. Uncial will remain some time and en
deavor to persuade the hop growers into
generally adopting the trellis system.
He Bays Yakima has the reputation of
being v nequaled for bops.
Mrs. O. V. Carpenter returned from the
east Wednesday. She was among the
Northern Pacific passengers who were
ilelayeil by the washouts anil with the
balance of the travelers was compelled
to riile fifteen miles in fanners' wagons to
Owing to the death of County Treas
urer Nevin, the office has been closed
■ luring the weelc. The board of county
commissioners will meet Friday for the
purpose of filling the vacancy. Harry
Coonse, W. I. Lince and Mr. Kelso are
men tinned for the position.
Henry Hitter returned, on Tuesday
morning, from a trip through the Wil
lamette valley and over the Sound coun
try. Mr. Ditter is somewhat anxiously
enquiring among his friends if any moss
has Bprouted on his back ■luring; his
J. P. Stewart, the well known merch
ant and banker of Pnyallup, is in tlie city.
Mr. Stewart recently returtietl from Hon
olulu, bavin, been present at the over
turning of the government.
Men's lace aud cowboy boots at Lee's
Shoe Store at low prices. 11-lm
KECILIR 1UIIM; OF THE CITY nil Mil,.
It is in-"'-" is, For Street* Bcrosstlac
Hniiroml Track To Re Consld*
Council met Monday evening with
acting Mayor Cox in the chair, and coun
cilman Carpenter, Chapman, Miller,
Needham. Schorn and Vaughn present.
The city attorney was instructed to be
gin condemnation proceedings for the
opening of First street north to the city
The report of City Attorney Boyle
showing the dilTeren«-e betwen the old
and the proposed charters was ordered
printeil in tne city papers.
In the matter of opening A ami Chest
j nut streets the committee reported that ]
Superintendent Powell stated that it
would cost *4 1,000 and that tho company
would oppose such opening. The city
attorney was instructed to proceed with
the condemnation of the right-of-way.
The committee to whom was referred
the petition for re-organization, reported
that it was Bigned by 42 qualified voters
anil asked for an extension of time until
the next regular meeting in which to
make final report
Three young men attempted to rob the
store of John Peterson, at Palmer, on
Thursday of last week. They had as
saulted and gagged Peterson, but not be
fore his cries had sounded the alarm and
they were forced to fly, hotly pursued by
a citizen's posse. R. W. Calhoun, the
leader of the gang, refused to stop and
throw up his hands when ordered, and a
charge of buckshot in the back of his
head fatally stopped any farther locomo
tion. Calhoun's companions, Alma Cro
zier ami C. J. DeCortlova, surrendered.
These young men hailed from Yakima,
where tbey had been leading a precarious
existence for the past year. They were
known to be the parties who held-up
Feamster in the shadows of tlie Christian
church, and it is claimed that they had
planned the robbery of a passen.er Iran
at Prosser, but in some way it leaked out
aud they were Beared off. Calhoun was
well counseled both in Yakima and the
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Milroy gave a very
pleasant card party in honor of their
guest, Miss McLean, of Fairhaven, on
Friday evening of last week. Among
those present were: Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Weed, Mr. and Mrs. ft. H. Chapman,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Horsley, Mr. and
Mrs. George Donald. Mr. awl Mrs. A. B.
Ross, Miss l'ulkerson. Miss Mattoon,
Miss Donald, Dr. ft. H. Hare, George
H. Watt, A. P. Fulkerson. Henry Teal
and H. H. Lombard.
The council has instructed the city clerk
to i.oiiiy the owners and agents of hotels,
saloons, tenement blocks and like proper
ties, that they must at once make sewer
age connection. After these very neces
sary connections have been made, other
orders will be made, it being tlie inten
tion of the council to take every step
necessary for the health and well being
of this community.
Rev. A. Judson Bailey, supeiintendent
of Congregational wo k in the it te, will
p.each in the Congregatisnalchurcli west
of the railway, next Sunday at 11:30 a.
in., and 7:3) p. in. A cordial invitation
i< extended to the public to attend these
Born—Sunday, April 2d, to the wife of
Fred Parker, a son. Mr. Parker is
modestly receiving congratulations on his
The purchase of the water works and
electric light plant by the city is begin
ning to be aggitated.
Mrs. Jas. G. Boyle, of Ellensburg, is
in the city visiting her | a-ents. Mr. and
Mrs. S. S. Haw kins.
All Other Baking Powders
Leave traces of Ammonia, Alum*
Alkali or Acid in the Food.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Is the only Baking Powder that is free from any taint ot
adulteration or defect
Dr. Price's is indispensable when perfect work and whole*,
some food are desired.
Its higher raising power and marvelous purity make it
more economical than any other.
Modern minstrelsy is but sn imitation
and when the imitated are the imperson
ators, and good ones at that, tbe success
is genuine. Richard A Pringle are two
caterers to the .public in the amsement
line, snd have been for fifteen years,
which is a guarantee that what they ad
vertise muat be good or they would not
have lasted these many years. A min
strel company of real southern darkies,
in a program that is at once bright, spicy
and witty and far removed from the old
iron-clad minstrel show with its stale
jokes, worse conundrums and atrocious
singing, is what these managers offer
They will appear st Mason's opera house,
Thursday, April 13th. Billy Kersands,
known as the highest salaried minstrel
performer in the United Stateß, the Cres
cent City Quartet, who were features of
the Alabama Company last season, and
the "Black I'atti" Gauze, tbe cleverest
of all female impersonators, are.with this
McClaine's patent swing rockers in all
styles; also Dexter'a patent folding
rockers. They are beauties snd cheap.
The largest and finest stock of wall papers
in town just received. Call and see
those handsome new lounges at B. B.
SOME CHOICE PROPERTY OFFERINGS.
I have a number of 3, 5 and 10-acre
tracts for sale, from }. to 1 mile from de
pot; all very suitable for truck garden
ing and hop raising; also a couple of
nice suburban homes of 10 and 20 acres
eacb. Terms: One-fourth down, bal
ance in 1, '_' and 3 years. Call soon.
7-tf J. H. Thomas.
Farm Loan, without delay at the office
of O. M. McKinney, in the Syndicate
building. 1 il
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
For late novelties for children's cloaks,
call at Miss F. E. Dunning's dressmaking
rooms in the Cadwell block, next door to
the music store. 11-lt
The entertainment for the benefit of
the literary association came off Monday
evening as announced, and was a thor
ough success artistically us well as finan
cially. Comparatively few in the audi
ance realized there was so much talent
lin Yakima. Most of those taking part
I are well known hero and favorites of those
who attend entertainments, but Mrs.
Gilbert and Miss Thompson were revela
tions and completely captured their
bearers. Miss Maher with her mandolin
was a novel leature that brought forth
George Elliott, of Ellensburg, passed
through Y'akima, Saturday, on his re
turn from a business trip of several
months in the east. While in St. Louis,
Mr. Elliott met the senior member of the
great brewing firm of Auheuiser, Bush A
Co., who readily gave credit to Yakima
for growing the choicest grade of hops
produced in the United States.
C. R. Martin, editor of the Cle'Elum
Tribune, was a Yakima visitor on Tues
day. Mr. Martin ia an applicant fur the
position of receiver of the U. S. land of
Cue for this district, and he was here for
the purpose of looking after Ins fences.
He says there was a foot of snow at
Cle'Elum when he left.
The Yakima Club will give a novel en
tertainment at the club rooms on Thurs
day evening of next week. Club mem
bers and their ladies, with a few guists
from out of town, are alone expected.
Born—Thursday, April 6th, to the wife
of Thomas J. Redmon a daughter.
Mrs. Dudley Eshelmao is now officia
ting as deputy postmaster.
OF tn STOCK OF THE
Farmers'and Traders' Co-Op. Store
We Oiler lii to in SB Ms
Eiderdown Flannel at I2^c per yd, formerly 20c
Rum River Flannel at i3*/_c pr yd, formerly 22c.
Grey Flannel Dress Goods at 25c per yd, formerly 37j*»c
19 Bolts Broaclhead Worsted Dress Goods at 10 pr c. less than cost
Irish Frieze, reduced to 18c per yd.
Saxony and Gcrmanton Yarn AT COST.
O-oocis _Mli_Lst Be Sold!
Ladies' and Children's Underwear at less than cost.
Men's Blue Flannel Overshirts, $165, formerly $2.50.
Men's Blue Elannel 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.
Q-oods _2_v.l-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 $175 to $5.
Men's Cotton Pants from 80c to $2.
G-oocis M-iast Be SolcL!
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. Buys' Shoes from $1 to $150.
Men* and Boys' Boot will be sold regardless of cost.
J. -E. MUI-I-IGAN, >I». _■»__;« m-.
UNDERTAKING I BEDDING
=_=__-__ sl —*=
- t AJLASJI j_*_J* -L_st_.-t_J-._-t m*maama\A\J*m*\w% A-AXJLJL _Ma____Jl -*.J-*U**t_-**- JL-fl-Ji "L J*-JLJ>J*_J*W-**t.aT
j FURNITURE 1
»vT*r^r^-ar-*r<rvTr-»r "*"r .r-TTr^ .r-it-ir^Tr «w~iryir-y
— Wall Paper i
Syndicate Block I I North Yakima
T-Valker <fe Redmon,
LP 11? SPECI/-XTIES]~
We carry a complete line of Staple Groceries, Biiti oiir prii-fI are as low ns the lowest
"W-all-zer «__■* _Ei*_e<_l__Q.O-a,
THE - GROCERS !
/»_*_rorEßA HOUSE BLOCK. TELEPHONE NO 21. _J_r*f
Notice of Sale of Real
Estate at Public
Notice in hereby Kiren thfit in puranance »»t
an order of the Hupcrior court <>f Yakimacmiuty,
•tatenf Washing ion. duly made nml entered on
the '-'Hth day of Dccemher. IMI, in tho matter of
the estate of deorice W. fiondwin, deci-a-ed. the
iinden-dßued administratrix of .hM eitate will
sell at public auctinu, to the highest bidder.
Hiibject to confirmation by the Mpertor court of
Yakima county, state of Washington, on Satur
day, April 29. IMS, at the hour of 2 o'clock
p. m., at 'be from door of the courthouse in
North Vakima. Yakima cminty, WHshiugtoh, all
the rlirht, title and Interest of tbe caid (ieo-rve W.
Goodwin at the time of his death, and all the
: i-__.it title and tub-rest that the Raid estate ban
by operation of law. or otherwise, acquired
other than or in addition to that of the Raid
George W. Goodwin at the time of bis
deatb, iv and to all those ccrtaiu lota,
pieces or parcels of laud, situate, lviu_r aud be
Inn in the eouutv of Yakima, state of Washing
tmi, and bounded and described as folio*-?!, to
I-nts four, 4, aud five, _>, blus-k ten. 10; lots
twenty three, _*- and tweuty-four ,_.*,, lv blork
eight, 8; I ots tweuty-<»ne,2l, and twenty-tw0,22,
block nine, 9; au undivided oue-hulf interest In
lots cue, 1, two, 2. three, J, nine, 9, aud ten, 10,
block two huudred and ten. 210; lot two, 2,
block two hundred and eleven, 111; lots one, 1,
two, I. and three, 3, block two huudred aud
fifty one. 2«'»1. All in the city of North Yakima,
according to the official plat thereof, of recerd
in tbe office of the couuty auditor of f«.s,d vaki
ma county, l-ots sevcu. 7. and efirht. In block
seven, 7. iii Goodwin's addition to Yakima City.
Lois five. 5, six. t., seveu. 7, and eight, ■*. iv Wk*>
tion 10, townships, north of range 24 pa»t. con
taininf. I.*xs acres. Au undivided two fifths in
terest In the wett half of southwest quarter and
-uiiili half of northwe-t quarter oi aectlon %,
township 12, north oi rang* 17 east. An undi
vided two tilths interest in lots one, 1. aud
two. 2, and the south half of northwest quarter
and tbe southeast quarter of sectiou 3, township
12, north of range 17 east, also, lot 89 iv Gcod
w i ii 'a Five Acre Traci -situated iv sec. 29, twp 13,
north of range 17 east.
tkiim" mv conditions or salb.
One-fourth of the purchase price to be paid in
rash kt time of sale: the balance to I c paid aix
Minimis from das* of sale. Nut* lo be given fur
deferred p*vaiient, secured with approved per
sonal security, a 1,., by murt-taite ou the prem
ises attld, aim to hear Interest at the rate of ten
per cent per auuura from date of aale until p*id.
All deeda aud couieyant'ea at expeuae of pur
listed tbia Cth day of .4 pi). IS«3.
ALICE V. OOODWIM.
Administratrix of tbe cataie of Ueorg* W. Good
wiu. de«-e*sed. 11 4w
Bids for Coutruttii Sidewalk
NOTICE ia herein- giicn th»t bids will be re
relied *t the ottice of city clerk until
iloinlay. April '..I. for building sideualka in
front of I"is 1 and -'. mid 7 and 8 of blo< k 47 ion
Third afreet), city of North Yakima, as providod
by Oniiu.uii- No. 17' J.
UEO. VS. RODMAN,
Nortb Y.klm*, Waab.. Ucreh 27. i._s.
infest Side Lois I
We have a few good
! Residence Lots on the
i West Side of the Track
[ at their assessed valu-
; Fechter & Ross.
In tb* Superior Court of Y.klm* Coßßty. Stat*
S ''iLiiii.il Mi Am i
r*. > No. 459
U. A. McArss, |
Action brought iv th* Baparlor Coartef Tak-
Im* County, bt.li! of W.shtnfton. at North
Y.klm*. and romplslnt Bled in tb* offle* ol
tb* Clerk ol .aid ivan on th* Sth day of
To tb* abov* named defendant
Yoa are hereby notified that S.CordallalfcAf**
plaintiff, h*. filed ««*omttlalnt galuat you la
tbe Bnpeilor Court of Y.klm* County, etat* of
Washington, at North Yakima, which will cons*
■.J to be heard sixty days after th* first publi
cation of thla Summons, tv wit Blztr day*
I alter the 7th day of April, A. V , 184U, and all
ies* you *ppe*r aud anawer lb* a*me on or
before the tith day of M*rcb, 18915, th* a.m.
will be t»ken *s confessed and th* pr.y.r of
a.nl compl.tnt er.nted.
The object and prayer of **id complaint 1* to
dlno ye the bonda of mstrimony now existing
between tbe abore named plaiutifTind defend
■nt on the groands of desertion snd l.llnr* to
Witnes* my band and th* ae*l of .aid Saar
sbil. erior court, afflxed this 6th day of April
A. D . 1883. J. M. BKOWN,
County Clark and Clerk of Superior Co*rt.
Frank H. Rudkiu, Attorney for Plaintiff. 11 at
, I *m agent for a Portland Marble Firm and
*m prep*red to give prices ou Monument* and
Tombstone*. J. *-.. sIUII.KIIt,
11-im* City Saxtoa.
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