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THE Milt HERALD. BP * CO. DwWll. mm mil nnwut. - »2.00 PKR ANNUM. IN ADVANCE. Mratiiiii lltM IlM* AffUatiH. E. M. Bud, Editor »nd Buainna M»n«ucr. PROFKSSIOSAL CARDS. “Tl IBM). 1 U , mmt WHITE k SNIVELY, Attorneys at Law. with County Trvssaror, at the Court House, North Yakima. Will practice in all the courts of the territory. L_ H. T. CATOS, I u c. PASRIBH, Hpraitae. | North Yakima. CATON A PARRISH, Attorneys at Law. «wwm ft',!!* fory. Office on First Street, opposltw.se conn House. North Yakima. W. T. JOHN O. DOYLE. Attorneys at Law. Will practice In all Courts of the Territory. Office ln*Klrat National Bank BalMing, North Yakima. W. T. __ 4.*, MAVIS. I A. MIMS. | C. t. OEAVBB REAVIS, MIRES k GRAVES, Attorneys at Law. practice In all Courts of the Territory. Special attention given to all U. 8. hud office busluesa. Offices at North Yakima and Ellens bargh.W.T. *•_ ■DWAUDWUITSOM. I rain PAiRRa. Walla walla. North Yakima. I ALLEN. WHITSON A PARKER, Attorneys at Law. aw Offiea la First National Bank Building. forth Yakima. W. T. ]•_ 8. 0. MORFORD, Attorney at Law, Practices in all Courts in the Territory. Es- MfUl attention to Collections. Office up "talrs In Hill Block. North Yakima, DAVID ROSSER, M. D. Having been In active practice for e nura- Erot rearm, no* offers him services to the cltl ■ena of North Yakima anieoeimuulty- All call* answered promptly and he hope* by dllll fent attention to business to merit a llheal pat ronage. office over C. B. Bnahnell’m drug shire. T. B. GUNN, Physician & Surgeon. Office in First National Bank, flnt door up main. Refen to W. A. Cox and Kahelman Bros ; alao. to any cltlien of Memphis. Mo. _ MISCELLANEOUS. J. >l. STOUT, FORWARDING AND COMMISSION. handling of Yakima Produce for PngcTMnund Markets a Specialty. Warehouse west of Railroad Track, No. «. Block B. North Yakima. W. T. 011-ly Fire Wood & Draying. I have a large onautitr of excellent pine and flr cord wood and flr slab wood for sale cheat*. I also ran two drays, and am prepared to do hauling at reasonable figure*. YohVrkKD. North Yakima. W. T. AF. SWITZER, . Contractor and Builder, ROBTffi YAKIMA, W. T., Will Contract tor the erection of all classes of Buildings, either Brick, Stone. Concrete, or Wood, and will complete the work honestly tad According to Ifnunit. Rxrxaxxcx: First NatT Bank of North Yakima. Office, up stairs In Opera House. Office honra, NORTH iraiMSERY NORTH YAKIMA, W. T. All kinds of FINE FRUIT TREES At moderate prices. SHADE TREES A SPECIALTY. A o B. K. LBAKINS, - • _ PROP. FfflST NATIONAL BANK of North Taklma. *fci*^a^siSar,-A-w --asis* = ssjas A R. Lavts, Rdvaed Whitson. Prastdsut Vice President W. L. Stkinwio, Cashier. DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Bqi a>4 Uh Kufaap it Imms* late. PATS INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS. STpl nwMLiprs The Beat Brands of lipled ait Domestic Cipn. South Ride Yakima Avenue. The Yakima Herald. NORTH YAKIMA, WASHINGTON TERRITORY, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1889. THE WEATHER PROPHET. Who U It tells us. when the sun Is bright, T will posltlrely rain before tls night!" And when the night has come, yet minus rain. Who U it up and boldly cries again. “My friends, ere morning dawns, I know We shall be bnrteß deep In snow!" Who Is It? Would yon like to hear? Speak softly—hark! he’s often near; That the world over, always just the same, Is weather prophet-Ananlas Is his nsme. Oh, for Ananias soon will come a time When ( predict he'll suffer fur bis crime In that unfathomable pit 1 dare not nama. Where temperature la always Just the same. He’ll sit and walt-alarl in vain. For signs of sunshine, snow or rain. And while he’s studying barometer* below. How happy we shall be aburc to know That for a time, at least, we're free From one false prophet and his—potppnrrl. -Hecuba. The kind of friend a news|«per liken is the one who subscribes for it, and not the one who comes in and wishes the paper prosperity but contributes nothing toward its success, but on the contrary borrows his neighbor’s paper to road. Such friends are good enough to have when a person don’t care a snap whether they wish him success or not.— Ogden Argus. “Say, Padhrick,” whispered Jacobson to liis Hibernian friend, “I vondher vot sort of man dot is at de odder eend of do looneb counter?’’ “Begob,’’ returned Pat, eyeing the stranger, “hq must be wan av thim new fangled ducks called Eggnoggstics. A mon that will ate bacon on a Froiday is nsyther Jew nor Christian '."—Puck. ■TIMHMIrajB. A lawyer was looking over some papers his German client had brought, and every signature had a menace in it as it stood: “A. Schwindler.” “Mr. Schwindler, why don’t you write your name in some other way; write out your first name, or something? I don't want people to think yon are a swindler.” “Veil, sir, how much better you dink that looks?” And he wrote: “Adam Schwindler.” IV Ifll Ab.it U Time, 11 p. m. Cora—Oh, heavens! Erastna, I forgot; father has got a watch-dog. You are lost. Erastna—What a brute! A regular bloodhound! What can I do? Cora—Marrv me and stay in the bouse. Erastus—How can I? Father [appearing]—l am a minister of the gospel and will unite you. What is vour middle name, Mr. Erastus? Erastus—My name— m* name is Den nis !— Ex. lit litre. We remember well when Washington territory was a small side-show compared with Oregon—when her total population was a few thousand and tier largest town had but a few hundred. She is now fast getting in front of her older sister in many things. Her towns are more active, her people arc more awake and her spare acres are lieing more rapidly settled. She has much moss on her rocks and trees, but not so much in some other places.— Salem (Ogn.) Ikaf Mute Sign. Our Giant Trees. The Tacoma News gives the dimensions of two logs recently photographed on the line of the Northern Pacific railroad, which will give some idea of the size «f western timber. The picture shows two short sections of logs, one a red fir and the other a spruce, on a platform car. The dimensions of the red fir log were, diameter 95.95 Inches, or nearly 8 feet. The height of tlie tree from which it was cut was ftft.CTfeet; years of growth 653. The diameter of the spruce log Is 8.49 feet; height of tree 196.9 feet; growth 277 years. What do you think of that for lumber? The duty on wool is a serious drag on the American manufacturer, which he suffers partly for the benefit of the wool grower and partly from allegiance to the theory that whatever is produced by Am erican labor in competition with foreign labor haa the right to firotectton. * * Wool-growing in the United Statea will not be helped further l»y hampering the American manufacturer with dntiea that prohibits importation of other grades of raw material that be must have in order to compete with bis foreign rival.—Bee ton Commercial Bulletin (rep.) A little of that talk four months ago would have helped the manufacturer. Now it is like mustard with the dessert— too late. htbkmmiaUmtU*. Don’t advertise unless you have some thing worth buying. A great many per sons think advertking alone is sufficient. This is nearly as bad an error as to sup pose that having the goods is sufficient alone. This reminds ns ot a little story we once heard of a boy who was sent out in the summer with a bag of green com to sell. The boy was gone all day and returned with the bag unopened, which he dumped on the floor, saying: 'There is your com. go and sell it yourself—l can’t.” "Bold any?” "No,” said the boy, "I’ve been all over the city with it, afld nobody said anything about green corn. Two or three fellows naked me what I’d got in my bag and I told (hem h was none of their business.” The boy reminds us of some business men ws know of who do not recognise the benefits of advertising.— Walla Walla Union. GLORIES 0? WASHINGTON. Climate, Fertility, Scenery ud Unvary lng Seasons. Ai AgncaUc ('•■kiutwi Hat Will Strike the Blizzard-BUn a Profit af tk East ia a Trader Kfd. Eastern investors have only begun fairly to appreciate the value of realty in Washington territory as compared with that of neighboring commonwealths. Those who were deluded by pen pictures of the aenic grandeur of California have wisely sought recompense in a region whose unsunwssed lieauty of landscape constitutes only a modicum of Its attrac tions In general. They discover a most happily agreeable combination of climate, scenery, fertility of soil, unvarying regu larity of seasons, and facilities for reach ing the hungry marts of civilization en joyed in an equal measure of freedom by few sections in the world of commerce. Without these redeeming qualities the sublimity of our mountain heights, the grandeur of our sylvan hills and the quiet loveliness of our labyrinth of valleys would serve only to excite the wonder ment and inspire the awe of leisurely tourists. The sturdy visitor in quest of s home, surfeited with a viewjof picturesque landscape, would turn away to prosecute his search of a locality whose inhabitants could boast of something more than clim ate, something in addition to scenery; where the soil and the seasons entered largely into the condition that promised a home of comfort and plenty in return for reasonable effort and moderate economy. The chief charm of the greater portion of this Northwest country is the happy blending of all these qualities. The clim ate is equable, the seasons regular, the soil remarkably productive, the scenery grand lieyonfi description. Those who have suffered loss in the booms of those regions whose sunny clim ate constituted the sum of their boast, where the resources of the country were too limited to support civilization, to which great ships came laden with the necessaries of life, have returned only with cargos of sand, whence capital flowed out with the swift channel of commerce to bring back only such things as were requisite for the sustenance of life—those upon whom devolved the burden of this artificial development were soon forced to flee and seek requittal for fortune lost in an effort to reach the dancing mirage of speculative boom. Upon our books of public record to-day their names are legion. They have found the home-seek er’s Mecca. Their recent experience in California lias prompted them to investi gate carefully sod intelligently. This misfortune has heen turned to profit. They discover more. Fortune awaits them If present opportunities are seized. Our advantages are multiform. The pres ent needful thing to do is to induce in vestors to examine them carefully. But one conclusion is possible.— Orting Oracle. talk if • Kwnr. Hon. Philip Kits died at his home in Walla Walla, February 7, and was buried on Hunday last. His death was the direct result of paralysis. He leaves his family in comfortable circumstances. Philip Rita was aged 62 years, having been born in Lancaster county, Pa., in 1827. He went to Placervllle, Cat, Aug ust 14, 1860, to Oregon in November of the same year, and to Walla Walla county in November, 1862. In 1862 he was elected school examiner of Benton county, Oregon. Coming to Walla Walla he started what is now a well known and famous nursery, which he retained and took great interest in up to bis last sick ness. He was United States marshal for the territory In 1860, and has ever taken great interest in public matters and the development of the country. It was through his representations that engineers were sent out to inspect tlie route of the Northern Pacific railroad. As early as 1860 be commenced investigations by exploration of/this northern route, and made several trips across the mountains, becoming thoroughly impressed with its importance and feasibility. .In the winter of 1867-8 he determined to visit Washing ton and there urge the matter, though having to cross the continent in midwin ter for that purpose. In March, 1868, at the instance of the Noathern Pacific rail road directors, he issued a pamphlet in Washington that set forth the agricultural and mineral resources of the northwest territories, which was printed and placed on the table of every member of congress and otherwise extensively circulated, which had a great deal to do with the construction of the present transcontin ental railroad. 1 taM B«Mler. Obaxd Fornax, D. T., Feb. 7.—” Ge neral” A. B. Ward, the distinguished polit ics! speaker, has vanished utterly from the city. His history is being gradually unraveled, and it turns out that be is a brilliant fraud and adventurer. He claimed to politicians here that his “OK” would be required for all oflkee in Dakota, and showed letters purporting to cone from Attorney-General Mlchner, of Indi anapolis, in support of his claims. Ward arrived in Grand Forks in 1887 and rapidly puahed himself to the front He attended the territorial convention at Watertown (by proxy). He was ■ *Se guest of Governor Mellette, and Governor Mellette advanced 950 on Ward’s check, which check came here and was protested. Then the people who learned of the affair knew that he was a fraud. Nothing could be learned of hie previous history. The great political campaign came on. Ward was engaged to go into Indiana as a stump orator. As such he did very well. The campaign over he came home with an increased amount of vanity. He also posed as a G. A. R. comrade, but never showed any credentials. Some of the comrades at Bi-unarck never tired of sing ing his praises, but his trip proved a fatal one for Ward. A resident recognised him ss a gentleman who had lived in Spokane Falls, W. T., under the name of A. R. Wadsworth, who had left that city under a very dark cloud, deserting his wife and numerous creditors, information to this effect was sent to this city, and caused Ward to borrow money ami skip. While In Spokane Falls he moved in the host society, and his elegantly en graved card read, “Arlington Buckingham Wadsworth.’’ He readied the town with 91500 in cash, and at once proceeded to start a hank. He showed letters from Jay Gould, Cyrus W. Field and Phil Ar mour, all of which were forged. He paid all his small hills. An accomplice in the East sent Wadsworth, or Ward, a num ber of telegrams, representing certain big real estate deals as about to be closed, and on the strength of these Ward secured several large loans. Ward made love to the 28-yeor-old daughter of A. B. Cannon and finally went to Chicago with the Cannons. There Mr. Cannon become suspicious. He visited I’hil Armour, pne of tho refer ences mentioned. Armour said he had never heard of Ward. Cannon then gave Word 9000 to get out of town with and took his daughter home to Spokane Fails. Ward fleeced Spokane Falls people oat of about 96000. Jamestown, Dak., Feb. 6.—“ General” A. B. Ward’s record is being shown op, and proves to be one of the most unsavory character. During the late campaign he was almost constantly on the stump for Harrison, being one of the most brilliant orators who made speeches in Minnesota, Wisconsin and other western states. A Boston detective waa here Monday, and left a circular with tlie police, giving a description of Ward’s personal appear ance and offering a reward for informa tion of his whereabouts. His real name is said to he Samuel Dakler Crawford, alias nine other aristocratic names, among them that of A. B. Wadsworth, under which he flourished at Spokane Falls. He has operated in the principal states of the Union as a political orator, spiritual ist, literary man and bigamist. He is wanted for a S4OOO forgery in Boston. He baa five living wives and three daugh ters. He can shed tears at will, and bleed from the longs, when occasion re quires. He is thought to be taking ob servations from Winnepeg. TW tmtmmm rf • Int Khg. In the year 1830 an Englishman made his way into the courtyard of the Palais Royal, where ‘leputatfons from all parts of France assembled to pay their respects to the new king (Louis Philippe). Turn ing to one of the crowd he asked if the king had already shown himself. “Cer tainly,” was the reply; “he has only Just retired.” “Ah, lam very sorry; I came to Paris on purpose to see him.” “If you are anxious about it,” said a by-stander, “i’ll show him to you.” Whereupon he shouted with all his might: “Vive Louis Philippe! Vive la Charte!” and all the crowd joined in the cry. Boon afterwards the door leading to the balcony opened, the king stepped out, made a bow and disappeared. “I am delighted!” exclaimed the Eng lishman. “But 1 have been told that be could be seen waving the tri-colored flag surrounded by his family?” “That is easy enough,” the man re plied ; “If you will give him five francs you shall enjoy the spectacle.” The Englishman gave the money and the man struck up a popular song in praise of the tri-colored banner of France; soon thousands of voices took up the strain, and they went on singing until the king appeared on the balcony accom panied liy his children, and waving the tri-color. When the noise bad somewhat sub sided the obliging man In the crowd whispered in the stranger’s ear: “Would you now like to hear him sing? That is rather more difficult and you will have to pay ten francs lor the treat.” “All right,” vm the reply. And now the man, together with the whole company, began to vociferate: “Vive le Roll Vive la Cbarte! LaMar ■elliaise!” until Louie Philippe again showed himself on the inkuny, and Joined in singing the popular air. The English man wss in raptures.. But when bis showman said: “Give me a hundred franca and you s)iall see him dance,” he thought he had seen and beard enough, and walked aaay.— Hitoru Contemponi* t. —Exparsette clover grows on dry soil without irrigation. Fawcett Bras, have It in stock. 1-1 m. -If mothers studied their beat inter ests they would And that Dr. Henley’s Dandelion Tonic ia the beat household remedy. Many of the ills peculiar to fe males could be avoided by its use. It is as pleasant to take aa a glass of wine. Sold by Allen A Chapman. 1 NOBLE RECORD. Glorious Past el ths Iserltu Iny- Bnn Deeds ot Fetrless Cossuders. It la; RtiU SwMf tk Sen aaJ My AD tk latMM if tk Eirtk— Tk*M Rig Kilt. Stoat Marts bars fought for that bright flag. Strong hands sustained mast-head high: And oh, to see how proed It waves. Brings tears of Joy to every eye. The United States as a great maritime nation, may have had occasion to Mush of late, so far m the efficiency and size of its navy is concerned, but the rank and file hare achieved a reputation for gallantry and indomitable courage second to none in the world. Columbia can point with pride to the past, when her blue Jackets main tained the glory and dignity of her colon, compelling nations to recognise the fact that though the ships were few in num ber, the quality was not to be ques tioned. One of the bravest spirits who ever walked the quarter-deck of s man-of-war was the late Commodore Josiah Tattnall. He was a Georgian by birth and entered the naval service as a midshipman in 1812 at the age of 17. * On one occasion, in the hsrlior of Val paraiso, a Chilian corvette lying near his ship, the Macedonian, while flying her numerous flags and signals to dry them, hoisted the American ensign lielow the English. Upon seeing this Tsttnal had a boat manned and pulling alongide, com pelled the officer in charge to run the American colors up to the mast-head. It waa in 1828 that, at the age of S3, he waa the executive officer of the sioop-of war Erie. When ready for sea she re ceived on hoard as passenger General William H. Harrison, afterward president of the United States, and proceeded with him to the United States of Columbia, to which government he had been appointed by President Adams minister plenipoten tiary. During the passage the Erie had occasion to enter the barlior of St. Barthol omew, in the West Indies. A South American privateer or cruiser in the serv ice of Buenos Ayres had captured an American ship with tome Spanish prop erty, Spain being at war with a number of her colonial dependencies, in disregard of the principles that “free ships make free goods.” The commander of the Erie, Daniel Turner, demanded that the authorities should deliver up the offend ing cruiser, then under the guns of Uie fort. The demand was refused, and that night Tattnall, in command of a boat ex pedition, “cut out” the cruiser in spite of the fire from the fort, and she was sub sequently sent to Pensacola as a prize of war. Commander D. N. Ingraham, of South Carolina, was another officer of the old school. While in command of the sloop of-war St. Louis in 1853 ho entered the harbor of Smyrna Just in time to rescue Martin Kossta from the clutches of the Austrians. Kossta was a Hungarian pat riot who had fought with Kossuth in 1848. He had subsequently gone on to New York, where he bad made application for citisenship. Some four years later, while in Smyrna, he was seised on a wharf and thrown into the water, whence he was taken by a boat of the Austrian brig-of war Hussar. On board that vessel be was loaded with chains, and informed that be would be taken to Austria for trial on a charge of treason. The United States consul at Smyrna made a demand for his surrender on the ground that be was an American citisen. While negotiations were in progress, with no prospect of Kossta’s release, the St. Louis arrived in port. Commodore Ingraham was in formed of the stats of affairs, and be also learned that tbs Hussar’s commander in tended to send Kossta to Austria on a mail steamer. Ingraham then moved his ves sel between the Hussar and the mail steamer and would not permit the transfer. He then wrote for instructions to the lega tion at Constantinople, and having re ceived advice to demand Kossta’s re lease, he did so in a very peremptory note to the Hussar’s commander. By this time an Australian war vessel, mount ing ten guns, bad arrived in the harbor. The Louis bad sixteen and the Hussar eighteen. Commodore Ingraham pre pared his vessel for action and the Aus trians did the same. Four o’clock of the afternoon was tbs hour named for Kosi ta’s release, and up to almost the last mo ment it looked like a naval engagement. The entire population was on the water front waiting loose it; but Just before the boor the Austrian commander “weak ened” and sent Kossta ashore. The Aus trian government madea demand through its representative at Washington for full reparation, but it was never granted. In 1866 the St. Mary'., under command ot Captain Tbeodonia Belle,, one of the flneat of Admiifc Karta*ul'a celebrated lieotenanta, tailed Into Valparatoo, Chill. Scarce), bad her anchor mined the bottom when her commander war Informed that the Chilians had refused to comply with s just demand made by the United States minister. Captain Bailey sent a lieuten ant out on above and informed the gov ernor that unless the demand waa atones attended to be would open Are on the town in twelve hours. He at once hauled his vessel into position and prepared lor action. Inside of six hours the demand had been complied with. Shortly after the same vessel went into Iquiqui, Peru, where the revolutionists had levied a fine of 93000 on the American consul. The perpetrators were given three hours to return the money and sa lute the flag. It wm refused. Capt. Bailey at once prepared for action, and sent a message to the effect that unless the money was returned and the flag sainted hie should open fire on the second ai which the four hours were up. The money was paid and the flag saluted. Captain Bailey waa the officer who af terwards led the first division at the pass age of Forts Jackson and St. Philip, and who. attended by a single officer, threaded his way through an infuriated, howling mob to demand for Admiral Farragut from the mayor of New Orleans the un conditional surrender of that city. It ia with memories of such prompt and efficient action that the naval officers con sole themselves amid all the talk, ao popu lar nowadays, of the inefficiency of the service. They know that brave officers are plenty Unlay, and that with Yankee ships brought up to the high standard of the age by Yankee ingenuity and manned by Yankee tan, the American flag can ba kept at the mast-head and the Stan and Stripes preserved from any stain. The idea seems to prevail, says the Wes ton Leader, among those who have ac quired, through our imperfect business methods, great wealth, that, m there is no direct law on our statute hooks prohibit ing Uie organisation and concentration of their immense wealth and resources, lor the purpose of limiting the production of an article and preventing competition, and, by such combinations, changing from the natural channels of commerce, trade and business, regard Ires of the wants and necessities of the community, that they are hot exercising their rights. It may be true that upon our statute hooka there is no written or direct law, checking their power and proscribing or limiting their right to organise; bat nevertheless there is an unwritten law as potent in its action as that imprinted upon the pages of the statute books, the interpretation ai which limits their power and speaks in a lan guage not easily misunderstood. Tills unwritten law penetrates every de partment of social and economical ethics. There are thousands of unwritten statutes that govern our daily life, against which we are powerless. These constitute pub lic opinion. The intelligence of the people perceives the injustice that permits the organization of wealth or capital for the sole purpose of controling production, limiting competi tion, and assuming a dictatorship over commerce, with a total disregard of the natural laws of trade and of the injury that may be done to the public. Public sentiment is opposed to sny on ganisation, either of labor or capital, whose objects are to reap a harvest at the ex pense of the community. They who at tempt to disregard this unwritten law will And that this sentiment, regardless of a written statute, wUI force a yielding to its demands. But we are led to believe that the interpretation already given of the written law by Judge Barrett, “Thatcdbi binations are unlawful, the design of which would be injurious to the com munity,” will, with public sentiment to beck k, be all sufficient to protect the pub lic from conspiracies against the welfare of the people and country. VtOu’UlleTiiMah. The Income of the Vanderbilts far a year la $18,804,400. Haw much chance the average man of to-day baa to accumu late a fortune that would yield a similar yearly income will be appreciated from this calculation made by a numerical crank: Begin by putting the age ot tba world since the age of Adam at MOO years, tbs figures cl certain biblical students. Suppose, next, that when Adam area been be drew |M a week, which Is considera bly above the average weekly salary. Bnppaee, next, that when he pew too feeble to work the salary want to Cain, and so on in a direct line to the present day. Then the sum total of all the earn ings of the men in this great procession of fathers end sous would not equal the in come of the Vender hi Ha far one year— would not equal it till about the year OtS. No, we can’t all be Vanderbilts. Tke Unr Mnwiry. You bare heard your friend* and neigh bor* talking about it You may yourself be one of the many who know from per sonal experience Juat how good a thing it In. If yon hare ever tried it, yon are one of ita staunch friends, because the wonderful thing about it Is, that when once given a trial, Dr. King's Mow Dis covery ever after holds a place in the boose. If you have never used it and should be afflicted with a cough, cold or any throat, long or chest trouble, secure a battle at once and give it a fair trial. It is guaranteed every time, or money re funded. Trial bottles free at C. B. Buah nell's drug store. —The Hnuu> is now prepared to do all kinds of Job printing, from a visiting card to a full siaed poster, and in the beat style of art, too. —For lame back, ride or chart, use Shiloh's Porous Plaster. Prise ft cents. Sold by C. B. Busbnell, druggist —That hacking cough can be so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee H. Sold by C. B. BoshneU, druggist. -Will yon suffer with dyspepsia and liver complaint? Shiloh's Vitallaer is guaranteed to cure you. Sold by C. B. Buahnell, druggist. Number 3. BEET SUGAR Description of tb Proem of luifu tirlM Tkni|knL li UotHn MU) M|U e lb M Ykima Country - Let Ibn k Legislatvie Aid to Start tka Industry No project boa ana boon eaggaatad tor tiw gnat Yakima country that la batlar adapted or would ba man bene ficial to tba country than tba mao ulacton of sugar from tha sugar beet. Thoroogh teata ban demon •tratod that thU beat can ba grown ban with aa great, if not greater, aaecaaa than in any other aaction of tba Pacific coast. The aoil and climatic pond Mona on wall united to tha growing of tba sugar beet and all that la lacking to inaugurate tide indnotry la the capital to place and oper ate the machinery lor mannlacutring. Congnaa mode on appeopriation toon cootaga eiparimenta in the diffbaion pro caaa, and rarioneautaa ban offered bonn ttoa for a Tory pound of augar manufac tured. Theca atotaa, and notably Kan aaa, bare reaped gridan latnrna on their inreatmanta, and II Washington’s legisla ture will gira equal onooungamant the capital will ba forthcoming and the Yak ima rallaya will become tha nuclaoa of tbia prodtabla Industry. Tha following deacription of tha manu facture of augar bom baeta la token from tba San Franciaoo Ckromick: When the beets are damped into the bins they pees from the farmer and are ready to start on their way to sagardom. Beneath each bin la a concrete ditch, and into this ditch the beets fall through ad* Justable traps. A stream of water is con stantly flowing through the ditches in the direction of the factory, and It takes the beets to the south end of the main build ing and empties them into a cistern, in which is working a large screw that ex tends to the second floor, from which they pass into a large, dram shaped, iron cyl inder. called the “wash barrel/’ when the beets are thoroughly cleaned. When cleaned they are thrown from the "wash barrel” into a hopper from which they pass into an endless elevator, which nans to the top floor, where the beets are dis charged into n large hopper. Thao they pass into n “cage,” which will bold 1000 pounds of beets, and when this weight is indicated the cage empties its load into the cotter. The cage and its indicator enable the factory people to closely esti mate the amount of raw material used each dgy in tbs manufacture of supr. II is also a check on every department. II will show any error that may arias in tha receiving or shipping department. The ilk** or cutter is a round boa shaft with steel knives, capable at slicing 400 lon ot beets every twenty-four hoars, which rune down to the floor below. The lower end of the sheer opens intoa wooden trough stout tan fact-square, oa the bot tom of which Is sn sodless belt. As the sliced beets (ell (roes the cotter Into this trough the belt tehee them slang so hat ee they descend. Pieced eti this floor tad ranged slangside the trough k e battery oltwelve diffusion tanks, Into which the sliced bests sre next passed and dilated under a water pressure of eighty pounds. By this pressure the sugar and salts, amounting to ninety per cent, are tulsased In liquid form, leaving only ten per cent of palp to represent all the solid scatter contained in the sugar best ot commerce. From the diffusion tanka the liquid sugar is then peaeed into the beater. Each tank la emptied every «ve minutes. In the hooter the liquid is subjected to seventy flve degrees Fahrenheit far same time, when H is again ssnt canard to the car bonisation tank, where it is pat through a clarifying process by lime and lime gee. Ftom the carbonisation tank it Is pumped Into the presses, through which it is ran three times under tremendous pressure, every particle of lime being re tained In tbs presses, while the liquid sugar is conveyed to the quadra pis evapo rator, probably the heaviest pieces of mar chinary used is the whole process cl sugar making. Alter going through the evapo ration process it la delivered to the vac sum pans at the top of the building. where it is cryatalised. Underneath the Vermont pans am placed very large square reeetr era, into which it Is allowed to tall when cryetaliaatlon has taken place | them re ceive™ have revolving screws which farm the bottom, and ate kept constantly In motion to keep the sugar bom caking. From the receivers It again deems da In the centrifugal machines, where it in purged of the molasses and gaally emptied into sacks oaths lower Boer and loaded on the railroad cars far shipment to the re&nvjr —BhOoh’e Ocugk' 'and Omeumptlon Cute Is sold by as on a guarantee. It curve consumption. Bold by C. B Bneh neU, druggist. —Dr. Savage will be brand always ready to attend calls day or night. OAce over poetottoa; residence on Second street, one block moth cf Firm National Bank. Oet-Ktf. Bleep ism rights, mods ssfaatuUu by that terrible cough. ShOoh-a Cum la the remedy far you. SuM by C. B. Bushneff, -Catarrh cured, health and sweet breath secured, by Shiloh's Caetaerb Bern ody. Price 60 cents. Kneel Isfarl nr fiwe Bold by C. B. Buehnall, druggist.