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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, September 21, 1893, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1893-09-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. V.
nonumioxALCAMtm,
JOHN A. KKOWN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
lU«e<titt.ii.h."l « taw uwhl In the Knhtlman
Milliliim. Will prritUe In all mufti ol tbvutate.
JJ^ J. HNIVKLY,
ATTOKNEV AT LAW.
g& oil!i •• out VnkiniK Nntliinal Hunk. North
YMkltua. Will pnetJra in all tbv'MturUot the
•Mi mid IT. h. land offlres.
j{KAVl(t* MII.KOY, iiVV.r.o'v
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
#W»|II HMki I" '11 l'""irl« "I the HUte.
-I-'-'iitl nil. iiti'iu Klvt*n to «ll D. s. luiul ofd
liiikliiok. North S«klm«. W»sh.
W. L. MM : M. KEWMIK,
JONES 4 NEWMAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Roonifl 4 A '' over First National I'nuk.
WHITSONAI'AKKEUI 'i""> whit»o»
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
f^Uflln lv Pint National Hank ButldlDß.
£«•_ O. MORFORD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Practical in all Court! In tbe Slate. EiveWal
attention to CnllcfttonM. office up fltalni, Yak
ni'i Natloual Dauk Ilull'llng.
IT M. VANCK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Olllcu HI Klt>t National Bank. .- v> • .:•; •(
tentioo nil in i.. I mil OOlce builnoo.
pRKI) MILI.KR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OrrirK with H. J. n , , j ,
Viited St.it.s Land (ilfir, Prartire a Sprfially.
]RA M. KRI'TZ,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
K.irmirlv ll,ci-t.-r ol tbe I. H. ' nml Ottlro :it
North Yakfina. i iffliv. Want illwlf.
I>. K. MACKINNON (. D. Mt'KVNR
jyjACKINNON & ML'RANK,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 1 MU-I v' Low? lU'k, N'ntth Ynkima. Wiwh.
QAMUCL STORROW,
CIVIL ENGINEER,
U. S. DC.PUTY MISERAr-SI'UVKYOR.
Offlie h lib Kre.l R. Kh'<l& Co , Dudl.ty Block.
BATACW & MiCORMICK,
PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS.
Office up NtuirH lv the Khhelnmn HuiMi hl'. Yak
li:ih Avenue Dr. Mcl-oruifck'n resilience Ik at
his office where he rau lie found at auy time
durinj* the night. 4-21.
YY A. HASTINGS, I). D. S
SURGEON DENTIST.
n^oftirt' liiiiim: | to \2n. m., 1 to B \> m.,
Fred K. Ketii Bl.uk, North Yaklnm.
W.L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE noTMp.
Do you mar Itwm? When next In n*d t? a ftk.
Best In the world.
*4.00£
•2.50 00
If jw want tKm DRESS SHOE, mtde In the latest
ilylei. don't pi; $6 to $8, try my $3,13.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe. Tin* It equal to custom made and look and
war ai well, Ifyoi wlih to economize In your footwear,
do so by purchailng W. I, Oouglai Shoo. Nam* and
eric* stamped on the bottom, look for It when yog buy
W. I~ DOUOL4B, Brockton, M.... Sold by
LEE'S SHOE STOKE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of North Yakima.
DIMCTOM,
1. B. 1/C»'ii>, Thwi. U. Wllio.i, Oha». rurpi liter,
a. w. Eugic, h h. Nadav.
Capital, »h.i),ikiii
Nurpiua, . •81,000
A. W. KNaMC, I'IIAIC. I'AHPHNTKK,
Preiideut. Vice Pre«ldeiit.
\V. 1,. HMmrMi Cashier
DOES A IjKNERAI. BANKING BUUXN.
lays vi Still Eirkanst at tauuble Rat«.
PAYS INTEREST ON TIMK nKI'OSITB.
Do Yog Want a Uooi Heal?
IF hO, CAIX OH
Kay, Fay & Yung,
RESTAURATEURS
;H.tI*EKLV nTCIN'iK'MI.
'1 In- excellent reputation of tlila Ke»taurant !•
being raalnlained ny the pmSVt proprietor!.
MKAL.B i"> AND M CENTS.
Open all Hours, Day and Niiht.
PoyallflD-Yakima Nnrsery!
AT M03CH383.
.yf What I Bait, fift Prim Tw Ca»h. (h«»
mono Apple, 1 aud J reara.
l.'.'i.B'U IVUU 1, Italian «u>l silver I'rwuc*, 1 vcar,
.. n>» tert
lUV.UU) Pc«ch. IV«r. cherry ttc.
iuu,ouu Blftrktu'rry, Cwfmnts, K«»i'iwirj'. •at
jO.OOO Pemch to ilormtot bu>l.
60.000 Prune lv dt>ruiaut bud.
i6.0U0 Al Concord (irmpw
ICi3UO R<)«vfl. Omameutal HUntba mud Trtt v
10.000 Kofliah H..lm 1 biTn
10.000 Kngllab Walnui
1.000 Black Waiunt, 5 Venn, 10 lv U fift
Will make price* that cannot be duplicated.
Warraateo uaa aud (me from any ineect peat.
(7. Sat. OOUB.
The Yakima Herald.
Pimples
Blotches
jjKB EVIDENCE That the Hood it I
wrong, and that nature is endeav
ering to throw off the impurities.
Nothing is so beneficial in assisting
nature as Swift's Specific (S. S. .S.)
/tit a simple vegetable compound, ft
harmless to the most delicate child, yet
it forces the poison to thj surface and
eliminates it from the blood.
I couti acted a severe ea;e of blood polsof
Chat unfitted me for business for four rear*. A
tew bottles of Swift's Specific (S. S. 5) cureo
mm. J.C.JoNu.CitvManhal,
Fulton, Arkinsaj
TlMtiM on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
few*. Swot Sracuic Co, Atlanta, Ga.
I*. Is. WHITE,
IF-uLrnitvLr c!
Undertaker!
Special Inflncement for Casli
FINEST HEARSE IN THE CITY
ii (i
<
LADIES
Like Bargains
AM) SO WI ALWAYS MANAGE
TO HAVE SOMETHING
At Specially Low Prices!
wk WILL si:r.r. asv ok oru
Shirt Waists, Jackets
$1.50 EACH!
YOUR SELECTION FUOM 001
KNTIRK STOCK.
Sctianno 5 Chapman.
o
I i O
rB'JMTKKMINAI Oil INTKKIOR I'IIISTHTUB
Northern
h pacific r-r.
in the line It r«ke
To all Points East anfl Sunth.
It \f tin* r*ixiN*i <ar BOoT>< I' run* through
VKKTIHII.KI) TKAINtt RVKItV !>AY IK
TIIF, VKAH to
ST. I'AUL AND CHICAGO
(No Cbange of Cars.)
fompoMd of Dining c.irs tnsurpasiird,
I'nlliiiiiii iTiittiim-ltiHim Slffpfn
lof Latent Knuii'inclit 1,
II'IKH.STIKHI TOIBISTS SLEEPING (AKS.
r.cst tbot can be constructed aud in w uleh
nccotnuiodatlonii are both rnte aud fik
mshiu for hoMcn o( Plot or s< I i !«s>
ELEGANT DAY COACHES
A CONTIN'UOCS LINE COUUOCting
with ALL LINES, affording in- .
RECT AND UNINTER
RUPTED SERVICE.
Tlii-outt-li rl"ioliets
To mill fmin all iMiint" iv Aiihm ii *. KnsUiinl
utiil Kurofw* cbu tie punhdwl *t miy
Ticket Office of thi« ( ompany.
Eiwt Hound. | v\ ■ -t Houiui.
Atlantic Mail 7::J* a. m. | Pactflfl Mail. I Upt, in.
full lnfortuatiou BOBMntef rHtt-. time of
train*, route* aud ottur ilctails funiishMl mi a[>
plhatiou to any Kgeut, ur
A, I). Chablkton,
Asst. Qeneral l'aiwwDirer. AK«nt, No. 121 Ffni
•trror.cor.Wakhiuetun. Portlaud. Oretfuu.
H. *'*. lli-MPHMirv. ftgipnl. VDrtli Yukhnn
Do Yob Wait Water ?
i ontracu uiadi- for mrface « elln under Irriga
tion caaaift.
« . 8. < I till. * «'«.,
l:t m North Vakima. Wa>b
McDERMID BROS.,
Contractors aid Mirs.
Ettiraatea furnlthed. Repalriug and turning
ueatl; done. Bhop ou Ftrat tit. uurtti oi A.
NORTH YAKIMA, WASHINGTON! THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER2I, I*9:*.
LOCAL PDBLIC SCHOOLS.
Report of tbe President of tbe Board of
Education.
i ADMIRABLE FINANCIAL CONDITION.
Our ImM 'inn I linn Danfclr Our
I I il.ilUl . I r. •II .in nf r.Hii.i,
V haul ln««nia<lnllon< Hr« •ni
m. ■■••■ ■! v>l|ll<■•!. ti lmpr..%i lnri.l.
Tin public schools of North Yukima
are. « source of pride lo our people, ami
. the uMlitHlin cvf i.ur school properly sug
-ii -i" tl.nt the business mnnairemeot of
our ■ ihii Rli'iiril affairs lias l«ni com
ii.einl.-il.lv progressive and wisely ecouoni
'<■ ■■ I The city 1)H8 Ih'mi remarkably
fortunate in this .respect and the present
school year opens most auspiciously.
President W. L Stiinwcg, of thp hoard
of education, in l.i" Mtiiiu il ri'p.'rt now in
press, gays:
In making my repon as president of
: your honorable \m\\ , I would briefly
refer to the growth of our public school
system from the founding of our city only
h fen ye ri ago, when one teacher ami
mi enrollment cTf about fifty pupiN in a
MMll wooden building constituted the
piilihc school of North Yakiinn, to our
maraodloat brick liilMmi nnimnWi
ami Central schools—enuipped wilh im
prov I desks ami all necessary appliance*
ami apparatus for the convenience ami
conduct of a graded city -■ l< ■< 1 in all its
departments and presided over by « rorp«
of twelve timbers. In tkU rapidly
building up a system of MiMOll the bur
den has been laid heavily nn our people,
but they have willingly responded to our
nu ncri'iH calls ami have Kiipplemenled
by tpecial taxation, for school buildings,
the generous :ind public spirited acts of
Captain W. 1). Invtruritf, Mr. I'aul
S. hulze and William Ker in their dona
tions of lilx ral sites for Hchool purposes.
We cannot too heartily commend these
aits of our citi/.cußaud taxpayers when it
Is remembered that the erection of other
public buildings of the city was progress
ing during the same years, ami our only
revenue was taxation.
That the n(Tairn of tin- district have
Ui'Q carefully and economically admin
mtered is evident. The aggregate value
of all the real ami |>ersonnl pro|X>rty
.v. 11. ■ iby the district, including build
ings, grounds, furniture, apparatus, etc.,
is conservatively estimated to be worth
♦3< S(K), while its liabilities arc confined
to a bonded indebtedness of only $14,0 K>,
and v Moating indebtedness oi about
(3000. For a detailed report of our ex
penditures and receipts for the piist year
I wnuM refer you to the report of our
clerk hijil secretary, Mr. Geor«« B. Cour
ier. The preeeDt seating capacity of our
schools is 500, :nn-l during tlie past year
♦''' puiiiln were enrolled, while the
average (luily attendance of pupils tni
al«iut 40). The census juat taken by the
clerk of the district shows a total enroll
ment of Sit."i schcx>l children, v murked in
crease over that of 1892, nnd indicates
that eoun after the opening of our schools
in SepleuilMT our roomH will be crowded
[o:.n 11in ' nit..rial li> extent, especially in
the liwtr graded, uud that ailditional
wliool facllitiis will bo imperative before
the close of the school year. The most
rapid increase in our school population is
being made in the northern and eastern
|Hirlions of our city and I would recom
tneDd for your early consider.itiou the ad
visxbility of procuring » suitable site and
tfit' erection of a primary school that will
meet the requirements. 1 favar the erec
tion of « piiniary Mbaol rather than the
eiiliir^ement of our prewent school build
ings by wiii^s ami additions; favoring.so
far iik poßxible, the conceutmtiou of our
HiitalbT cbild'en in one building.
I wnuld rccotninenii sewerage connec
tion with the Central school at once;
thorough repairs and the renovation of all
the rooms in both the Central anil Colum
bia buildings, nnd the enclosure of the
Columbia grounds with a neat and sub
stantial fence. I approve of your wisdom
in planting trees and in preparing our
school ground* lor grass anil shrubliery.
Our climatic conditions make special at
tention necessary if we would beautify
our ground* ami the result will always
justify the expenditure and care we may
give them.
Near the dune of the school term the
resignation of (Superintendent George 11.
Watt made necessary the selection of a
new .-iip>>rinlemli'nt, and )n choosing
Prof. W. M. Heiney the board fortunately
made no error and the work oi the year
was brought tn a close without interrup
tion or the leant disorganization, on the
lines marked on! by his able predecessor.
The re-election of I'rof. Heiney for the
ensuing year was deserving and lxrth the
board and the patrons of our schools are]
to lie congratulated on his retention.
In clotting this report I desire to thank
the teachers for their energy and their
fail I.ful efforts tn advance the vtaudard of
our nil. «'!.■«. and to the board I tender my
thanks for uniform courtesy Khown ale
and for the honor conferred upon me.
w. L. HnvwM,
President.
rli rk of the Board George I. Courter
submits his report of the schools of the
city for the year ending June 30, 18113, an
folio « a:
RECXIPn
Amount appoitluned tn icbooli tr
i Miiuly Kuperlutvudent during v«ar $ c>.:i<* (ri
Amount received fort|>ecialtaxea 6.JW :r.«
Amuunt received from all other mmroefl.
tuition. ... ... 1 •-' li
Total receipt! ... 112,043 45
DisarauaaxTS.
AimiHut pud warrauta previon* year I *>'<». 74
Annitiut imld for teachen.' «aXe« 5.D46 0:*
Aiooaut t«id for repjiii*. fuel and Irt, .
deutala . 1.77*79
Amonut paid forjunltfirt*' vagi's Ml ft",
Amount i usii fur furulture. apparatus.
etc «3 «
AtntniLit I'nid for intrrent on bonde 1.r.'l u1
Amount paid for iutereit on warrants. '.' 0 N
'lotaidmuunvuieuu » i... 111 m
Total warrant* outstanding. Urns ca*h
lv treasurer's hitliiU t 3,(K7 *»
■ ILU t«»»Lt"
Number of t-UiMreu betweeu
five aad twenty-one lv 4ls
ttlM OM 417
Niim>M<r<i( pupil" rttntllfil in
i^hnol* (turluK Uip >c«r .it xt
A\tra(fi daily ■ttt-udaiic* ilur
lur Utr ?**T M M
Kmi'inatiil rate* dI arhntil hi>n«r«. 1u
• 1 Ml i i! i - t ■ -nji-l - $ tt.ooo 00
KuttruAtwi lahicnf m hiMit furulttirc ; no M
K«tim«trd vtthit*of Af^raTnn. map«.rU' -o un
AwniKf innnthlj' <«lary |>ald route
tewhpn 109 IT
AINM inohtlil) Hftiftry Mid (i-iumU
■■ -.' }■> R...1
Amoiiut i>f txiudi-d tud»*tit«>dur*« lI.UIIO 00
Aniniiniol tiiuttniK ind«bti>«lii«>M, war
ranriKHitHtaiiidliiK . %otl ■
Soatlnit mparify of acti*ol houses f4Q
FAMOiN KM to\ SIUKR
I icrraurr* •! «rl.«i'r. Hlnlnr, Mm r.
• intn atiwl •*, f r , u«r> I arllalr*
In the preamble In the resolution*
adopted by the laic silver c onvenlion in
Cbltagw, thf utttraniTKof Mivernl (MMMN
Ntale!<men living nnd ilrad are iinoled n*
follows:
lMnii-1 WthiUr: "lioldnnd i-ilver at
rates fixed by MOgNM fonslitnle the
le^nl standard of value in th°» rniiutry,
uml neithrr ronitrem nor any stato lisa
nu lioriiv to c-i iMi-li any other standard
or to ilwpljt' r that Rtuudard."
Janimli. Rlaine— QmMH thin ultfr
ance, addc: "On the niut'h vexed and
lon/ mooted ijnexlion an to 11 biinetallir
or motiotnetallii' Hlundard my own \ iews
aremifflriently imlkatfHi in tlm remarka
I have maile. I believe the utriimflc vow
Koiiik on in this roimtry and in other
countries for a ninule «old ntandnrd
would, if siirrnnfnl, proilm* widespread
dit-aMer in ami throughout the <-ommer
eial world. The destruction of dilver as
money mid entiiblishini; %oUi a i the Hole
unit of vnlup niiiat havp a riiinnus etl'ect
on all forms of pro|ierty except those in
vestments which yield a fixed return in
money. These would lie enormously en-
Imnn d in value .md would n <li»
--proportiuiinte und unfair advantage over
every other Bpecies of property. If, as
the most reliable statistics affirm, there
are nearly 07,000,600,000 of ••■oin or bull
ion in tin 1 »orlil, very unequally divided
lietwein void uud silver, it is impossible
to strike silver out of existence us money
without results which nill prove dmtress
\nx to millions and utterly disastrous to
(ens of thousands."
A^nin he Haid: "I believe v"-I I ■'"•' sil
ver coin to lie tinl money of tlie constitu
tion ; indeed, the money of the American
people, anterior lo the constitution,which
the great organic law- recognized as nuite
imli pendent of its own existence. Con
gress has, therefore, in my judgment, no
power to ili'iimiii'ii/.i' both. If, therefore,
silver has been demonetized, I am in
fuvor of retnonetizing it, in favor of order
ing it rrgiuneil. lam in lavorof having
it enlarged.
"I know the world's stock of precious
metals is none too large, nnd 1 sec no
reason to apprehend that it will ever be
come so. Mankind will ho f< rtumite in
deed if the unuual production of gold and
silver ruin shall keep pace with the un
nual increase of population, commerce
and industry. According to my views of
the subject the conspiracy which seems
to have lieen formed here and in Kurope
to destroy by legislation and otherwise
from three-sevenths to one-half of the
metallic money of the world is the most
gigantic crime of this or any other age.
The ••onsummation of such a scheme
would ultimately entail more misery
upon the human race than all the wars,
pentilem es and famines that ever occur
red in the history of the worl.l
"The al> olute and instantaneous de
struction of half the entire movable prop
erty if the world, including houses, ships,
railroads an 1 all other appliances for car
rying on commerce, while it would be
felt more sensibly at the niomeut, would
not produce anything like the prolonged
distress and disorganisation of society
that UIMI inevitably result from the per-
BlilUßt annihilation of the metallic
money in the world."
John Sherman: "The contraction of
tLe currency is a fur wore distressing op
eration than senators suppose. Our own
ami other nations have gone through that
operation before. It is not possible to
take that voyage without the sorest dia
treas. To every person except a capital
ist out. of debt, or a salaried otlicer, or an
nuitant, it i- a period of loss, danger, las
situde of trade, (all of wages, suspensions
ot enterprise, bankruptcy and disaster.
It nienns ruin of all dealers whose debts
are twice their business capital, though
one-third less than their actual property.
It means the fall of all agricultural pro
duction without any great reduction of
taxes. What prudent man would dare
to build 11 house, a railroad, a factory or
a barn with this certain fact before him."
In a discuttsion of the practice of carry
ing conceale:! weapons the Putl-luti'Ui
genctr says: "A younit umn lies at th«
point of death in tho hospital who resist
ed arrest, fired :;t Hie officer, took to
flight ami «a« justly shot down. If that
young man lihJ imt unlawfully 'carried a
Kun' he would not have been tempted to
break his arrest and would not be dvinjj
a wretched death in his prime today. A
young barkeeper is under arrest in Kver
ett for Hhooting to death a nejiro boot
blac . with whom he hail an altercation.
If that young barkeeper had not 'carried
a gun' lie would not have been tempted
tn en .it murder. Dr. Herrick, of I'ort
An/I'len, lies dead, killed by a pistol shot
at the hands of Police Judge Carusi,
whom he had aegaulted. If .1 ud^<- Caru
si had not 'carried » ruh' he would uot
have killed his former friend; be shot liis
assailant in his passion when liis assail
ant was already under restraint."
Elizabeth, Term., Auk. 2".', 18x1.
Mb. I.U'Htv, Dee Moines, lowa.
We have a iiood sale for Krause's Cap
suli* and those who have tried them use
them ajjain. Keopectfully, Ac,
(.'HAS. II Simi:ik
Kn-|. I ii-t.1.1. KM.ITIIC HICBJI.U
KuW'lßwMCn < '.i'-i ij - unlike
many remedies are perfectly harmlew,
they coutain no injurious substance, and
will stop any kind of a headache, will
prevent heada> lies caused by over in
dulgence in lood or drink late at nixht.
Prce » cts.
Kor »ale by W. H. Cbitpuian dr'i_ riiiitt.
K»ai>k'» Hkauac« C*f+t-LK«-War
ranted Forwitiby W,'. H. Chapn.mi
GATHERED ABflllr llOli
Personal, Sccial and Business Event:
Locally Important.
NOTES FROM THE MADDING THROKG.
» <•■ isi ..i •..•..in- mi* «f i... i .•■■■t
I i. in », 'liiiiuiinl. In Artltr I il.'.
Drill «l >■■> |.<i In . «prrnliilion Mild
li. .ii» c. ii, ■ i, 11 \ .
Almut 1 10 students are MM unending
th" Kllensbiirg Norm.il MmoL
Mrs 11. J. snivel) return-.l M >un lay
from an extended sojourn in Washington.
l>. «•
Frank I.yon M arMttM i> latdsoine
residence on bin pro|>ertv w\,t tt tl:e
track.
S. ti. Clwadall, of TacoiiiM. was in thp
city durini: the luller part of la^ t week, on
business.
Attorneys 11. J. Snivcly and .1. It. Km
vis, of this city, .mi :.\ 1 court at Kllcns
burg last week.
Mrs. Ira M. Krntr. returned on Sunday's
trxin Iroin a I • • ti_r (ftoH with friends and
relatives in the east.
Mrs. A. B. Whitson and lit daogbtW
Ruby, who have been \ is.ting at Kllcna
burgh, returnd home on Friday.
Work on O. W. JotUMOw'l new brick
buililinus on the avtnui' i« profffMtag
very rnpidly, n rery large force working
thereon.
The F.llensburgh /..«■ n'l'icr says Hint
much of the wheut in that vicinity has
lieen j it for liny, owing to the km price
of grain.
('lurk Helling ot tbe Indian ■fjMejl
was in the city on Saturday, the first time
he has lieen able to leave his |vist since as
suming his task.
C. K. Jackson, who stole th" livery rig
ofrulimrA Pond ot ICllensburg recent
ly, was convicted and ft'nt lo Mm pen
itentiary for seven years.
If the hair ie fullini; oat and turning
grey, the glands of the skiu need stimu
lating ami color food, and the best rem
edy is Hall's Hair HHWf,
1). M. liraff, of BU*Ubar|b, was arrest
ed M Wednesday of last week and taken
to Spokane, charged witheiiibe/.Kleenmt
while teller of a bank at Unit place.
Isaac Harris, a young business man of
Tarawa, was in the city during the week,
visiting with relatives. He is a brother
of Manager Harris, of the Great I. X. 1..
company.
The weather persists in being uncom
monly phenomenal. Jupiter l'inviiis is a
trespasser on Old Sol's territory. He
should (.-online his angry mood* to the
Sound region.
EMcr I. W. Leath, who was here re
cently after his stolen ponies, has sworn
out a warrant at Orli.ig for the arrest of
Archie McKay, the horsetl.ief. whom he
has located at The li.illes, Or.
Mr*. W. I. l.ince. who returned from
a visit among eastern friends on Friday
morning, was a'compatited by Miss An
nie Hoonck, a niece from Virginia, who
will make North Yakiina her future home.
O'Brien's grader's outfit, consisting of
ten horses and harness, (our wagons, a
buggy, eight wheel-scmpcrs, shovels
picks, et cetera, worth •bctll 14000, were
sold by the sheriff in this city on Satur
day for $tioo. The mortgagee bought the
outfit.
A hobo that stole a exist and vest from
a freight trainman at Koslyn the other
day was captured and made to return the
clothes, after which he was horsewhipped
out of the country, a parly following him
for a (juarter of a mile ami lashing him
every jump.
Married, at the residence of the bride's
mother, on Thursday evening, September
14, Mr Willih Smith and Miss Annii Keed,
Rev. Monroe Drew otiiciating. The
lli'.i! w n joins numerous friends of the
contracting parties in un orison for their
future good fortune.
( A. l.i-alr. uu alderman of Taeouia,
was in the city during tlie first of the
week. Notwithstanding the favorable re
ports from so many sources concerning
the thrifty condition of thin km inn, Mr.
Hen 1.-, ms delighted to find the situation
mi uncommonly promising.
The supreme court lias dwldol that
third anil fourth class towns can MM deal
with the "van" ijuestion.— OrncU. N ir
can any town of uny class whatever, on
the line of the supreme, court's notion <.f
the vag industry. Each community
should In- a luw unto itself in hucli matt
ers.
Since DM transcontinental train was
taken off eaily this month the travel
seems to havuincreased very considerably
and the company will doubtless t* com
pelled to replace it. Tlie one train now
runs in two heavy sections ten minutes
apart ami they arc crowded with passen
gers both ways.
This office is indebted to Or. \V. A.
Hastings, the popular dentist, for a hand
aome string of toothsome trout, fresh
IMiu the limpid waters of the ra^iu^
Natcheez. The doctor i« about »h ilex
trous in extracting tramey members of the
Snny tribe from tbeir mosay retreats as
he is known to be at relieving an aching
face of a refractory molar.
Harry Trunk?, a prominent buvinea*
man of Tacoma, lias !**'U sojour iiin^ with
friends in this city ilurin^ tlie paM week.
Mr. Franks is exceedingly pleased with
our little city and the maxDitlcence of the
country that surround* it. He was par
ticularly impressed with the Ktibstantial-
ity of our hueii ess prioress and the very
t.riuht promise of an actively prosperous' Mexico, I'tali, Arizona and Oklahoma to
future. "It is ivrtaiulv th# Harden spot' form a constitution and state government
of thii great state," knid Mr. Franks ! and bo admitted iuto tbe Union.
Sun. Saiopaon, wareliouseman at the
X. P. d^|>>'t, is ettentially out of sorts and
tie has good reason to be. Aside from
iiis ragwiaV tti-k he has lieen devoting
■Kin h litM and paina t > the tare of a pen
m two of as fine a lot of chi< kens us were
ever f'd in tlip«e pnrts. Aironx them
«i'ret!ic pruud H»u<lans ami the c.inni
|M*M Imiian games. On Friday ninht a
party ol hoUt^ cntere«l his pfiii anil stole
t^ierifroMi t«ei:ty o' Ilia linest fowl.
When tlie theft wait discover.d on Satur
day in rniii^ Mar»hal Li|£i{ett wa*notified
hihl he xlraitihlw'ay htarteil in search of
the *<oundrela who per(>etrated the\il
lainy. In the vicinity of the Natcheei
hriiltte he found them, three in number.
Sevcn'ren of the chickens lay in the ramp
«ith tii ir heads oil' nnd three were on the
tin' in the stew|«>t. Ollicer I.iuKett thro»
his kiiu on two of the rouges and secured
Mm in. The third one escaped, but be
Ml Ml i out and vest and the ramping
outtit. The two prisoners *'<'"' brought
I i 'o«n, exHiiiuii .lon the charge ol grand
larceny and Inmnd over for trial a' tbe
m\t term of the BU|*rior Mart. Their
bonds were nxe.l at $3 O eacb.
E<l Whitl.v apd Harry HaHte, who
went to Zillah hy private conveyance on
Saturday, had rntlitr an unpleasant ex
[ml-ant with a lot of drunken Indians,
from* whoiii. however, they escaped wilh
their pi al|>?. When on their return they
stopped MBTtht bridge this side of Zillah,
Wliill.v takiof a ki»i »»'' pnrsuinu a
tliM'k of ducks up the stream. When he
returned a short time thereafter he found
about :i .In/en drunken Indians dancing
wildly alwut the vehicle and lighting sav
agely iimonn themselves. Ono sober In
dian approached Whilby and Haste and
lold tln-m that they'd betier get away,
fur the ludiaim were drunk ami wanted to
thill imylKi'lv that came alon^. The
fOMfj men Iliitnked the v-|""l ri'' |ll!in
and Meafvd without further parley.
(ieorxe Wilson, saiii to lie a dissipated
painter about town, who, with his wife,
has been living wilh Mr. Allenbaugb,
near the (Vntru! school, was'arresled on
Friday (or aHPaultint; a woman. It is re
lute<t thai lie and wifedetirett to leave tbe
Alleiil>aii>!h mUhm without paying
their rent to date,*to which AttWtWfh
iilijccted. On Kridav Wilson went to
AllenbauKii rexldence and, finding Mrs.
A. a!.me, assaulted her, it is aliened.
People who chanced to be panning the
place ut the. time heard the woman's out
cricn and interceded. Wilson uaKarrested,
tuit Mkad for aconlinuat cc fur one week,
which Commissioner llenton grunted.
\ Mr. Uleason, who has been employed
on the farm of .lames Simmons, and who
was u.uite seriously injured in a row with
his bond in the barn n few days ago, is
reeoVtrlQl fairly will, lonsidering the
nature of his bruites. He was taken to
the hospital soon after tie misfortune.
The hor.-ts, in their excitenent, knocked
him down and tramuled on him, indict
ing numerous t-evere wounds.
.1. K. Mulliutin, ii unaiicr of the Far
iikt's Hint Trinlers I'o-operative nlore in
this city, who u-.adc a Hying business
visit to Wena* the (ither day, brought
back with him two magnificent clusters
of primes from the orchard of John Clem
en*. They were such splendid specimens
of luciuus fruit that S. U. t'ran-lall took
them to Tacoma with him to put up in
the club room*.
lMitor l'arkcr, of the Orting Vratle, is
troubled with llec.i, concerning the pestif
erous depredations of which he complains
bitterly. An euiior who is too busy now
adays to protect himself from the innocent
little Uea ought certainly to bo satisfied
with the situation. Come up to the
scratch, Mervin, and stop vexing your
smil with such trifling annoyances.
Then; are unite a nuinberof men in the
valley who have from twenty to fifty cows
who do not make their own butter. Huch
tactics will have to l» changed before
thero cuu lie the prosperity that might lie
ftfljoyed.— JCltembuujh l.tn'alizpr.
BILLS l\ 1 111-, INK
.4 leu of ill. OTlilllln4v That Hate
ISiti. Mini.
A grestt many bills have iMHI tiled in
iln- house. A treat niiijurity are bills
that have alreaiiv foui-d a place on the
calendars of the previous itmnress, such
as billn to repeal the federal election law ;
to repay to Mates the cotton tax; to es
tablish a uniform system of hankrupuy;
to increase the facilities for prosecuting
war claims of various kinds. The original
bills cbtefly grew out of the existing
financial conditions. Several are to repeal
the 10 per cent tax on state bank circula
tion ami two to estahlith an income tax.
Oiw liy Kicharlxon, Democrat, of Tennes
mt, in radi-ill in its provisions. He pro
l»« a tax of 1 percent on <3 KiOto fdOGO,
,r> pe,r cent on *50()0 to $10,001,10 per cent
on 110.000 to ♦a), 000, 18 |»er rent on »20,
--000 to »:{il,oii.), '.'0 per cent on $30,000 to
160,000, .";i per cent ou 180,000 to $100,000,
10 i«er cut on all over $'00,000. A na-
tiorml bnnk bill has lieon prepared by
Harter. I'iinocrat, of Ohio, uuder the
pruvi-mns at wliw h a national hank may
issue circulating bonds to secure it, and
the Ihii..|. now on deposit with the treas
urer to secure circulation may Ixj with
drawn, the Pnltni States to take the firat
lien on the assets of any faile.l national
bank to secure Hi guarantee of the hank's
(in ulation, ami in case the assets are not
sufficient to reimburse the government,
the controller ol the currency is to make
an assessment upon all the national
bunkH of the state in which the derelict
bank is located, divided pro rata accord-
Ing to the capital and surplus, to make
up the deliciency. Besides the 75 per
cent of the lirrnlation provided for as
Htati (1, the I i.ks may issue an amount
equal to 50 I*r cent of their capital and
surplus to lie known as emergency circu
lation, securi-'l by I*nite<l State* bonds,
and to pay a tax of U per rent until re
tired. Amun..' the other bills introduced
are: To pfOVttt for the u<iuii.»aion of
Arizona; to enable the people of New
FREDHILLERATTHBFAIR
He Found "Somelhiog Real Niupty" at
the Persian Ticater.
DOESN'T LIKE THE DANSEDUVERTRE.
I In- ««.hliijnin Mali H.illdnis
t.niixli r Than That •( »ar Sew
■ ■•(land Mnli- Our "Inuirmr
» hr.mil" I i.|"l « the Hal.) sli.ua .
Ma. BmMBI I promised you a com
■nunicatinn from the White City for your
paper, but i I were to attempt to describe
the fair in a comninnication to a 4-page
paper I would have to adopt the (tcorge
Francis Train system of paragraphing
detailn. I have spent now five days in
Jackson Turk and have tmiimp no en
raptured with the Ix'iiuiv of the world's
great Columbian exposition that I find it
very cimVult to give an idea of it- mag
nificence in the nhort space tiliottpd a
correspondent.
I started in Unit to "do tiie state
buildings, as we call it here, beginning
with New England first. The exhibits
in the buildings are composed chiefly of
old colonial rellca, which are in some
way i.lr-ntitii-il with our country's inde
pendence. The Virginia etute building
is a model of Washington's Mt. Yernon
home and its only content* are thn old
family relics.
The lied in which Washington died is
in one of the upstairs rooms and is the
chief point of intercut to the visitors.
The Massachusetts building h«s a cradle
in which the Adams faui ly were rocked
fir live generations, nint the Pennsylvan
ia Htate building has at its entrance the
most interesting relic of the whole fair.
It stands just inside the main entrance
and is guarded by a brass railing and a
|K)licemnn, presumably liecauso its voice
ia so cracked that it would be unable to
sound the warning when intensely patri
otic Americans were trying to break sou
venirs from its chime.
The tran»|K>rtal!cn, manufacture*, elec
tric and machinery displays are so gor
geous that any attempt to describe them
would lie futile.
The Washington state building sur
passes nil the rext in unique architectural
design, exhibiting, as it doe*, the pro
ducte ol our foreetd und miuing indus
tries. The miniature farm, grain, fruit
uii'l otlrT agriculturil and mining dis
plays come in for their share of praise
from Jhe passing throng. The Yankees
and doubting easterners who can not l>e
lii've their eyes ns they gaze upon exhib
its of the state's great resource* are
promptly referreil W> Mr. lienson, who is
doing such good work (or our Mate, and
they either k<> iway convinced or lieliev
ini; that a modern AtmniiiH is unionist
us. The accommodations at the fair are
fiirit-i'lbm, and since the financial cloud
which just enveloped the admlntatrntion
lihs lifted and the attendnnce lihk in
creased to over imu.uim paid admissions a
day everybody is in a lietter Icnnor and
the Chicago papers are railing at the pes
simists who at first tried to discourage
the attendance by tales of Chicago extor
tion.
The moßt conspicuous exhibit at the
fair is the little placard, "Please do not
touch the exhibits," although the 1100,
--000 diamond in the Tiffany display is
continually surrounded by a larga crowd
of huvl of marriageable au'f, while
the youth, out of consideration for his
wallet, keeps hia distance [aft be lie mod
estly asked to buy.
In the children's buKdicg there is a
nursery where the mothers leave the ba
bies while they do the fair. It is run
on the check system, and the other day a
lady lost the check, and when she made
application for the return of the baby the
horrid matron would not give it up. Ho »
she finally got it I am unable to Buy ; her
sorrow was greater than I could liear.
After you get tired of science anil art
you usually go to the Midway Plaisaance,
which has become go famous as the phil
osopher's retreat during the fair, but I
have at found something real naughty
there. It is the Persian theater, which
has resumed ulter i temporary restraint.
The warning checked the performers for
awhile, but they have now turned loobo
worse than ever. The large room was
filled well when I saw the dante </>< rtulrt
there and at least fifty ladies were in the
audience. The performance generally
was Hat beyond my power to describe,
but at each successive dance grew a little
more rank the male lookere-on shouted
and laughed and jeered till the place was
like a bedlam. The ladies looked on it
very much k« they would a lot of luna
tics, which in truth it too much resem
bles. Hut I shall not describe tho par
ticular Persian mode of that singular
oriental dance. I understand it is going
to join tne Midwinter fair at .San Kran
ciaco. Kkkd Mn.i.kk.
I'ORTASE RAILWAY FAYORFD.
Ta Overcame Obatructlan* m \a »I
■allan an the «'alumbla lil»rr.
Last Saturday Secretary I.hmk.hl gent to
tin- house tin' report of the Irani ol
engineers on obstructions I >> limitation io
the Columbia river between Three-Mile
rapids and Celilo falls, Washington nud
Oreiton. The methods for overcoming
the obstruction)* Lmitiglit under consider
ation were a portage railwuv from Celilo
to a point below Three-Mile rapids, a lioat
railway or a canal. The board «v ol the
opinion that a portage railway mill meet
the urgent demund of the wheat district,
will supnly the present necessity of iom
merce and will be useful hereafter in the
construction of a canal. They therefore
report that the obstruction to navigation
|on the Columbia, from the watfrs lielow
Three-Mile rapids to the navigable waters
above C'elilo falls, can be overcome in the
must feasible, speedy and economical
manner, and la that best adapted to pre
af nt neceisitiea of commerce, and to ita
limber developuieut, by i!y coostructioo
NO. 36,
of a portage railway of a standanl gang*
on t!ie south side of the Columbia, from
t Vlilo to Dalles City, the cost of which to
estimated at HV1,.?.", and that when the
necessity pliall arise for accommodations
greater than can be furnished by a portage
railway, the board recommends that the
construction of a canal, located on the
Oregon aide of the river, be undertaken.
The investigation was authorized by s
provision in the last river and harbor hill.
—lloldrndatt Srntintl.
l\k«iT\s DIVOECR nil.oH.
•Id llalihrlaM In That Vlrldlt)
Hi.|.lrtl» It'fomhu 11. liHI. 1..
The South Dakota divorce industry Im
ilcv(>l(i|""l a new feature, but not an un
natural one. Several women wlioae ex
penses have lieen paid to that progressive
itat by men who expec ed to be rewarded
or their generous intoreat in getting them
roe from matrimonial fettera bythepriv
ilege of rewelding similar bontla, ha»« !or
gotten their promises and marrie4 other
men. Since a man ha* no right to •»•
pert that a «oman who will remorselesa
ly deaert her huaband lor him will pro»e
im|iervioua to the blandishment*, of the
other fellow, when be ia ont .of eight,
these cruelly deserted swalna will receive
scant sympathy. The South I)»koU
bachelors who are taken aa substitutes
are the oues nho are entitled to commis
scration. The situation Is explained by
the statement that marriageable women
are scarce in South Dakota and adjoining
regions; that ranch life on the bundles*
prairies is lonely to nn almost intolerable
degree and that the "anybody, good
Lord" (.f the tradit'unalold maid's prayer
is heartily echoed by these well-to-do bnt
desolate ranchers. It is thus that these
men have come to look to the divorce
courtßoMho flourishing towns of Sooth
Dakota as supply depots of wives, and
to haunt them with matrimonial intent.
So persuaaixe have been their entreat
ies that many devoted swains in the East
are lelt with depleted wallets to mourn
the Jirkleness of woman. As to these
women, it must lie said that they show
unlooked-for discretion in marrying theae
ranchers and remaining in the west,
where their mistakes, misfortunes or
delinquincies are unknown.— Orrgonian.
FATAL USB FOR BOSrX
men and Waucn shot, Mafckeat anal
Trampled Is i>i»Hi.
A dispatch dated last Saturday at Ark
aueaw City contains the following des
cription of the first mad rush of home
seekers on the Cherokee strip. It is dIX
flcult to understand what induce! bsjm
people to engage in such a destructive
and profitless comptition:
"UDe hundred thousand people settled
upon the Cherokee strip today. At noon
the signal was given and the great race
liegan. As fur as the eye coald reach
in either direction could be seen men
mounted and in wagons and on toot,
closely parked together, making a solid
column 200 feot or more wide in the
middle and tapering away to a mere
streak of black in the distance, Confu
sion roigned everywhere, so closely ' were
the contestants packed together. Tlie
start was hazardous. Horsemen -were
unseated, wagons were overthrown and
pedestrians prostrated in the mad rash.
"Cowboys on ponies took the lead, and
had gone but a short distance, when they
spread out over tho prairie, and, dis
-1111 ■ 111;t ii: ■, get fire to the thick prairie
u-rass, hoping thus to turn aside those
who were following. The fires spread
rapidly at first, but were soon (topped by
a deep gully, which parallels the Cher
okee line three miles south of here.
Horses ooald not be urged through the
flames md many turned back. No daui-
Hire was done by the fire further than des
troying grass and impeding the racers."
"James H. Hill, of Kingborn, N. J.,
was shot and instantly killed by a soldier
at the southwest corner of the Chilocco
reservation. He started into the strip
before the order was given. The so'dier
warned him to stop, but he did not head
the orders and they fired upon him. He
had $500 on his person and it was turned
over to the sheriff."
"In the race many men were injured
and some killed. Of the latter two wen
murdered, one was stabbed and the othei
shot through the head. There v.c :nan>
dead horses on the prairie."
"Near Jilack Bear, north-east of her*>,
the body of James Hearden of Millfcv »,
Ma.-s., was found on the prairie, after the
rush. He had been stabbed to death and
tlje weapon was sticking in his breast.
Further north the body of W. D. Blake,
suppose! to be. from (iainesville, Texas.
He wa» shot through the heart, but it
is not known whether he was murdered
or shot by accident. The body of Miss.
Madaline Granger, of Terra Haute, Ind.
wax ,il*i fmnd on the praiarle. N<>
marks of violence were found on her per
son ami it is believe! she died from
natural causes."
"Soldiers shot four aooners near Still
water, Okla., and one at Arkanaaw City,
Kan.
"Kvcrv desirable claim has at least one
claimant, and many have two or three.
"('i)iiic-i-. of course will be numerous."
"Maggie Mnrkham of (iouthrie was
thrown to the ground and trampled to
death by her horse."
Brooklj ii, E. 8., H. V., May 25, ".a.
Mb. Noiui.vn Lichtv, DesMoi'nes, lowa.
Dkau Bib :—Enclosed please find $1.00.
for which 1 would like you to send me the
worth of in Krause'a Headache Capsule.
S inie time ago my wife was in Hartford,
Conn., and stepped into Sanlitt's drug
stnre, where they gave her a sample box
of them. They were just what she need
ed, but we have failed to Sad them here,
so semi to yon for them. Will you kindly
send them by mail at your earliest con
venience, and oblige, Yours truly.
D. T. Kr.MriK.
LADIES' TEA
ib a \-\ -isn'iT drink, which will be borne by fbt»
stMtimrh without uatm*a vr griping. IWfsSj
thomuifhk 'in tin; liver, kidney* ami refj&ufi*>
live urxHDs. A gentle physic, «fG<rleut wufawe
«u'l is mo*t useful m ecaut or uaiaiut MtastHSßj
tion. it aitli dlgaatlou aud reaac«* oan^^^H
clean the i-omplexioD. rauderiOß M fair.aaAUt
•torlng the mutual to%e( UmafcCl. aatfbyg

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