Newspaper Page Text
Carrollß. Ohavkk, Ellcn»Mir|t,
Iba P. Enqlbhabt, North Ynkimi
QRAVES A ENGLEHART,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 7 and 8, Second floor, First National
JONES A GDTHRIE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
over Flnt National Bank. North Yaklma, Wash
A PARKER j %™™™»
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
nr-Offlce in Pint National Bank Bnildlnß.
J^OGLE A RIGQ,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Offices over Taklma National Bank, North
xi r. wells, m. d.,
Physician and Surgeon.
Formerly member of staff ot Asbnry Methodist
Hospital, Minneapolis, Minn.
Office and reildence, Kersnaw block.
All case* promptly attended, night or day.
j)r. David rosser,
Physician and Surgeon.
H. s. riMBIKN EXAMINEE,
Office orer Janeek Bro«. Drag Store. Resi
dence cor. Bth and Cheatnat. Office hours: S
a. m. to 12 m.. and 2to 51>. m.
t. F»AKK * *• D»LI!I
j)rs. frank. a dulin,
Physicians and Surgeons
Office over Flnt National Bank.
X-Ray Labratory. Telephone No. 25.
T E. BANKS,
Office OTer Schlndeler's Jewelry Store, Yaklmt
•venme, North Yakinta.
JJ P. UPDIKE, D. M. D.,
(Successor to W. A. Qlddlngs, D. D. S.)
Office, Dudley block, Yaklma avenue, over
Macdonald's store. Hours from 8:30 to l- a. m.,
and 1 to 6 p. m.
f^ UY Mac L. RICHARDS,
Treats all diseases of domestic animali.
North Yaklma, Washington.
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER.
Shop and office on ChMtout Street, between
Flnt and Second Streets.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of North Yakima.
W. M. Ladd, W. L. Stelnweg, Chat. Carpenter,
H. B. Scudder, W. B. Dudley.
Surplus * ttnitlv. Profit* •80,090.00
W. M. Ladd, President
Charles Carpenter, Vice president
W. L. Bteinweg, Cashier
A. B. Cllne, Assistant Cashier.
hrtip ud iMMrtk Eiehaigt Bngki
pays iimnsT on Tim deposits.
NORTH YAKIMA, WASH.
010. DONALD, President:
HUGH K. SINCLAIR, Vice President.
1. D. COBNKTT, Cashier.
FRANK BARTHOLBT, Aait Cashier.
CAPITAL, .... f50,00c
Surplus, Undiv. Profits, $25,0c0
nuaieta a gWMral tanking bB«la«s. rortlp
aa* domstle «chajst».
LIGHTNING WELL MACHYI
IS THE STANDARD I
STtAM PUMFJ AIR LIFTS ■■ 1
GAS.:L!NL ENGINEi I, 1-^.jl
rt" rf ran CITCLAR fill \ j__
ThLAMLnILAN A'[Ll WUht\b
AJhO Xft ill fHI i AGO liAl, A - T!4
M YAKIMA HERALD.
THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1900.
HONEST REITHLICAN COMMENT.
The State's Interests In Safe.Camblc and Con
scientious Hands—The Republican Presiden
tial Campaign Controlled by the Trusts and
"Drlpplnt In Fat."
The Spokane-Review differs from
President McKinley on the money ques
tion and with Mr. Brviin on the quest ion
of imperialism, but it warmly supports
Qovernor Rogers and says "the people
have proof that the state's interests are
under strong, safe a fid conscientious
government. They know that John R.
Rogers is the real governor, and tbat no
hidden wires run'.froin the executive chair
to the hands of designing men with eel
fish interests. They can trust him. They
know that at heart he has the best inter
ests of the producing classes, and cannot
be bribed, bulldozed or wheedled from
the courageous and conscientious perfor
mance of his duty."
Editorially, under the heading of
"Dripping with Fat," the Spokesman-
Review, of Saturday, has the tollowing
on the presidential situation which has a
ring of honest opinion, when everyone
knows that the paper, everything beiuu
even or nearly even, desires to support
the republican ticket:
"The charge that Mr. Bryan iB a 'dan
gerous agitator,' because be seeks to'ar
ray one class against another class,'
comes with poor grace from the managers
of the republican campaign. The accusa
tion is not true. Mr. Bryan has said,time
and again, and emphasized the assertion,
tbat he makes no war on honest wealth.
It is only when gigantic combinations
capture the machinery of a great party,
and through that party frame < hiss leg
islation which enables them to roll up
increasing profits, tbat they are made ob
jects of political attack.
"There are some things in this campaign
beyond successful contradiction. First,
tbat Hanna is the directing spirit of the
republican parly. Second, tbat all bis
being is wrapped up in great trusts.
He trusts.them and they trust him. Four
years ago—the fact is notorious and un
denied—he tapped the trusts and other
stupendous aggregations of capital for a
gigantic campaign fund, and used it to
corrupt the ballot and debauch voters.
It is a violent stretch of the imagination
to say that a man of this spirit is a pat
riot or a good citizen. He is a bad citi
zen, and a dangerous man.
"This year Hanna repeats the tactics of
1896. For weeks he has gone up and down
the land, publicly proclaiming tbat the
paramount need of the republican party
is MONEY. Always his call is for more
MONEY, and yet more MONEY. The
machinery of tbe republican patty is
dripping with fat.
"Of course the multi-millionaires ex
pect and are promised adequate compen
sation for their campaign contributions.
They are to be exempt from an income
tax. They are to be exempt from prose
cution under existing anti-trust laws.
They are to enjoy a high tariff long after
the original and proper object of the pro
tective tariff as applied to their manufac
tures haa been achieved, namely, the
protection of infant industries. They
are to have complete control of the money
of the nation.
"The personnel of the national repub
lican executive committee is a guarantee
that Mr. Hanna's pledges will be fulfilled.
There are eleven members, and eight of
them have fortunes aggregating $41,000,
--000, Look at the list, and determine (or
yourself whether a party under such
control haa warrant to remonstrate
against "class issues:''
M. A. Banna. $15,000,(100
Cornelius N. Bits* 7,000,uu0
Nathan B. Scott f.,000,uu0
Henry C. Payne 4,ouo,ikx>
Franklin Murphy 4,000,000
Joteph H. Manley 2,00t),0u0
Richard 0. Kerens -.'.ouo.ouo
Harry 8. New 1,000,000
"These are facts, not campaign fantas
ies. Hosts of republicans openly admit
them, and greater hosts in their hearts
concede them. Yet when Mr. Bryan and
other citizens protest against the undue
influence of wealth over the policies and
practices of the republican party, and the
dangerous control by multiplied wealth
of the very sources of government, the
weak and pitiful plea goes up that this is
an unfair effort to array one class atrainst
R. J. Curry, the merchant tailor, is
pleased to announce the arrival of a large
shipment of imported tweeds. The line
U the handsomest be has ever carried
and embraces a number of patterns, an v
one of which would please. Now is a
good time to make a selection for a win
ter suit of clothes. Anyone who knows
Mr. Curry realises that the workman
ship turned out is unsurpastel and the
Bt perfect. 38
Buy your time-pieces of Keene.
North Yakima, Wash.
The locality of the above
Academy is one of the most
healthy in the state. Terms
are moderate with tirst-class ut
tcntton, accommodation ami in
struction in all the useful and
ornamental branches o| a thor
For further particulars ap
ply to the
I'ITHY I'AKAGKAI'HS SIZED IP.
Mrs.S. O. Morford left for the Sound
on Saturday last.
Alex MoAlliater Bold 15100 lambs last
week, to Mr. Cline, of Chicago, for ifu'.3o
Dr. Elmer E. Heg spent a couple of
dayß in the city last week, returning to
his home in Seattle on Sunday.
Alvey Houser and Miss Mattle Myrtle
Clark were united in marriage at the resi
dence of Mrs. Chas. Shearer Wednesday
H. P. Smnll, landlord of the Uuilland
House, accompanied a trainlnad of slieep
to Chicago, last week. He will visit his
parents in Illinois City before returning.
A teachers' association has been form*
editor Yakiniaconnty with Asa Sehviirtze
president; John A. tCinglburv. vice presi
dent; Nellie Uano, secretary and Mary
Harvey Young, who has been in the
employ of W. J. Ro.if for a long limp
past, left on Friday for Pullman to take
a course in chemistry and pharm icy in
the state agricultural college,
The city poll books close on Tuesday
next. Those who fail to register by that
time will not be entitled to vote at the
(joining election and those who chauge
their residences from one ward to another
aUi loose their votes.
Last week Ju<ljp Davidson granted n
divorce to Harriet Jones from 8. H.Jones
on account of abandonment, and for h
•like reason Mrs. Mary N. Masters secured
a divorce from a husband she has nnt
seen in over two years. Adultery was th •
grounds on which Chaa. \- Sherwood 86
cured relief from the marital bonds which
united him to Gena Sherwood.
Between fifteen and sixteen hundred
head of cattle were received at Toppenisli
on Friday and turned out to pasture.
They were bouzht by Harry Moran and
\V. H. Daughtrey in Eastern Oregon for
the Pacific Meat Co., of Taeoma. They
will be shipped auroas the mountains hs
needed but a number of the selected
steers will be fed for the Christmas trade.
Manager Walter N. Granger, of the
Washington Irrigation Co., ht»s prepared
a statement of the acreage in various
crops under the Sunnyside ranal, which
furnishes interesting reading as showing
the wonderful advancement made in
that fertile sect km of the country. In
1899 there were 8,497 acres under culti
vation, which has been increased 2450
acres in the ptst year. Of this total of
10,947 acrrs, 7,-73' a acres are in hay.
There 5,842 tores in alfalfa; 1,818 in elo-
Ver and timothy; 495 acres in corn ; 3(57
in potatoes; 1,991 in orchard ; 886 :n hops
and 241 in wheat. The balance of the
acreage is in sorghum, berries, melons,
grapes and vegetables. It ia estimated
tbit 87,000 tons of hay was cured this
season and that next year the tonaue will
b» increased 10,000. Mr. Granger places
the average yield of alfalfa per acre at
eight tons am' timothy and clover at six
Ely's Cream Balm teT^^l^
Kasy and plensint to H v^3|t
mi*. Cimtaius no m-^^B^r" 1^ -X.MT?
Jurimn dray. ■
|i la quickly aluorlwil. ■ Hr'tvS' 1 x 3
Uivea Kelii'fa! onx'. I \v v h l- P*3B
Allays lunaiuiuati»ii. wWUU TltnU
lliHla ami ProUxrto the M, mi-rune. Utf>torr« thi
Si'iikm of Tute aim .smt!l. Laiy* Si», so mill ai
Druggist* or ny mult ■ Trial Size, 10 ct-nu t<T BMll.
KLT BHOT'UIiKS, M Warrau Street. New Vurk.
A Hard Question to Answer.
Consumer—Yon don't think tin* strike
Wili lust Inn*?
Mine Operator—No. It can't. The
idea is preponterous.
Consumer —Is there enough co*l in the
market think you. to ; isi til! the strike
Operator—A bund nice.
Consumer—Tlion wliv have jron raised
the price 78 cents a ton.
Nlopn tlic t'ouiili and Work* off ii>«
Laxative Broino-Qninine Tablets cure
a cold in one day. No Cure, no I'ay.
Price cents. :«-">2
"What do you think is the saddest work
of tiction you ever read?"
"The cook book," answered tbe ynnnn
woman who had nut l<e< n married very
long. "Not more than one in ten of
those pieces coma out right.' 1
Feelings of Bafelv pervade the house
hold thai us<a One Minute Coutsh Cure,
the only harmless remeiy that producer
immediate results. It is nnfallible for
coughs colds, croup and all throat and
lung troubles. It will prevent consump
tion. Juneck's Drug Store.
Mr. Meddergras3—Hi Slocum sent $10
t> a feller in New York to find out how
to win at roulette.
Mr. Foddershack—What did the feller
Mr. Meddergra-s—Said to "run the
A FAMOUS KILLER—MuII's Light
ning Pain Killer. Instantly kills Neu
ralgia, I.iuuc Back, Diarrhoea, Stomach
Tains, Pleurisy, Sore Throat, or nny pain,
internal or external. -sc. At Taft &
Taft and W. J. Roaf.
"That foreigner says he doesn't like
"What's the matter with it?"
"Why, he says he went to bed roasted
and got up frozen."
Poultry ■Mppll»»-Qfanulat«d bone,
oyetei shells and feed sold at Hill Ware
house, toutbwest of depot.
No other pills can equal DeWitt's Lit
tle Early Risers for promptness, certainty
and efficiency. Jannk's Drug Store.
> HAIR SWITCH FREE
/y S Vt Ihli aI. out ■' 'I innll t.i ua. Bendu
• S y -■,;.:■'.!■; yourlunr.ci tctowt«tii«
t *■**: i.. its, si-Mi ,v> SUMiiYt we will make mihi
\/ »i Ben.tyou hvmall.y. ~tpa.ul.i. FINE HUMAN
flilJ K.MR SWITCH, °« •*»•« ""••'h, made «
I 1m Bl<O'inw«,8 l<O'inw«, RhoU lit em. «"e will lnelon
t ) [ jn p-icka^o with swit ii :-ufii 'lent pottage
/-■<SL. * "" tuvnlttou ifi'Jt ii'rfi-.-il.t KBllsfartory.
\.-F \ to keep it.*-li'ier -. <: i D-#l.sObj Ml || H |iWlß
/ \^ lOditsnrT\Kß OttUEUI M»K 3 BWITCUV
i fc'-*A -ir *! -j'l ttmuna y*mp friends am.
Vj.\^', p»?nn to ii- "iH-f-t o- > i. • > «•*, we to rend
>*i.^r'^ » t'to '. Hwltchci to ii-iri dit^i't by mall,
>/ .jffi (").,• lvi.l t -r 10da>d j-.i'er received If
i■' \ i'/fS in-H L*ct!y iriftictut'} .ji'hl imimi ihrn hi»«
■: % / 4 n><> t-iiirii w«> tK-ni>. i: Tn-r Ibr/oarlrniMt.
\, \ <. Jm ti . L ..- I'i.in . tlr,-.,:.., .Hi.,)E Murhlm-4,
\ &N&L IM«br», Furiiiiti-r, Wilrliov, Blr<rlM,
(t \*\V j •'*«»«« and oliifr prrnlums for laklng
;«i\ ...;' - .»< orders for O«r Switch**! Oue l*rt* crrsfd
*•*" '^J5? al'ltoo In Rftot-n •!«}». ••■» » Sfwlw Marilnp
In •_* rt*!^.. <*n!«>r» Ii nt once *
rrlt, (o.'l.iv CorriU i: IMJI.MH MOFKKIt. Arid*
Ciiriiesi' Hair Emporium. Chicago.
Z Please those who want the BEST.
" Oilier grocers have groceries, but it is a quei'lon whether they have
■ the purest. Groceries are oftentimes adulterated. I'ure food is es
" eentml to good health. *\'e stake onr reputation on the fact that our
■ lines of fancy groceries aud canned coode are as cho'oe as money can
— buy. They cost you very li'.tle more th*n adulterated goods.
2 Froo Olty Dolivcry.
I &Co ..
(</ ,^^*l BUTTE
V A^H. / MINNEAPOLIS
W^KO/ BT. PAUL
EAST &, SOUTH
G. A. (iRAII AM. Afft. 1 » 0. Ct.«-'ton AGP*..
North Yakluik, Wash I ro>n.AMD o*a.
Square . . .
are all the go at
v v uu
Kverything clean and neat. The
*,i\tlt* are constantly supplied
with all the market affords.
Lunches served and put up for
parties and societies
PROPOSED \MK\inilN 1 TO THE IW
Si.vn: of WahHIHOTP
OFFICI OFTIIK SECRETARY ll>
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
In obedience to M m't of; the Icgislatm
proveit March 18, 1899, entitled as follows:
I act providing for the constitutional am>
! ment conferring power upon the legislature ...
i exempt certain property from taxation," there
Is herewith publishe 1 for the consideration of
I the voters of the state of Washington the fol
i lowing proposed amendment to the eonstitu
. tion of Hani state:
"SECTION 1. It is proposed to amend section
'.')two of article seven (T) of the constitution of
the State of Washington l.y adding thereto the
] following proviiO!
"And Provided Firther, That the legisla
ture shall tmve power, by appropriate legisla
tion, to exempt personal property to the amount
of three hundred (*hk<.i)O) dollars for each bead
ofa family liable to assessment and taxation
! under the provisions of the laws of this state, of
[ which the individual is the actual and boii'.
"Ski 1, l. That it the general ("lection to be
held iv November, 1900, the amendment hereln
i before mentioned in Secliou 1 shall be submit-
I ted to the i|iialiried electors of the State of
I Washington for their approval, and there shall
I be printed on each ol the ballots provided for
i said election the words 'For proposed amend
: ment tosiction 2 of article 7 of the constitution,
! m relation totazatlou. 1 'Against the propose"
! amendment to section J of article 7 of the <v°'
ItittttiOU, in relation to taxation.' " ,
In Testimony Whekeof • 1
have hereunto set my have ' c
and affixed the seal of th •
[MALI State of Washington, a.
Olvnjita, this twentieth
day of July, Nineteen Hun
Will. [i. JKNKINB,
Secretary of State for the ftate of Washiugton.
At said election each elector desiring to vote
iv favor of theadoptionof said proposed amend
ment should place an x upon his ballot oppo
| site the words • Kor the proposed amendment to
j lection 2of ar lcle 7 o< the constitution, In re
lation to taxation." Each elector desiring to
I vote agaiust the adoption of said proposed
amendment should place upon his ballot an x
opposite the words "Auaiust the proposed
amendment to section 3 of article 7 of the con
stitution, in relation to taxation."
WILL I>. JKXKINS,
| aug-J-oeti'- Secretary of State.
I C. W. CHAMBERLAIN,
General: Commission: Mercian:* 1
Foreign and Domestic Fruits and Produce.
SOS Western Avenue
jS^ KNTS Seattle, Wash
VESTIBULED TRAINS-DINING CARS.
TIME CARD NORTH YAKIMA.
KAXT-BOI'SD. . akkmk. i fm art
No i. Sn I'oant I iinitM | J J.> «m. 1:15 a. m.
No 4. I nin City \|ire*> Jso|> m. 2JOp. m
So. > 1 ■<<•) Krvißht | HflOa. m. 10 00 t. m.
ijZi" ■ ■
So I, No Coast l.imtfd | 2 30 p m. | .' hi p. m.
No. H, I'm iflr Kxpteo*. 7MB« m I T ■'• m. m
No. 57 l,w»l Fretiht . ! Mftp m. I 8 90p.m.
No > l.<«*al Freight ■• « :«i a in lO'Oii a. m.
(let I'tamT at Tii hii Oricti k roa
TRAINS ST and H.
PULLMAN FIRST-CLASS >
AND TOURIST SLEEPING CARS.