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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, February 21, 1889, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1889-02-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE YAKIMA HERALD.
REED 4 COE Proprietors.
IMVU BVBBV THI BIMI.
$2.00 PER ANNUM. IN ADVANCE.
AJurtisiai Kates I>m Appliratai.
E. M. Rud, Editor and Business Manager.
POSiTOELT TIE LAST.
The HUILM hlbMrlptlM List
hat a*W irawa great that tire
Pihllahan kart decide* that It Is la
expedleat la laager eaaUaae »ead
lag iredawl eagles Ikraßghaat the
Yakima Valley’s after this Issar. aad
reclgleats aff tkls aasaker she arc
■at aabecrlkarc arc cardlally aad
rrapcctfallyr rcgacstcd ta call at tkc
•f flee, la tkc aid First Natlaaal Baals
balldlag aad sakscrlke, ar ta scad
la tksAr naaes arcaaigaaled ky
•S.OO, tkc yearly sakserlgtlaa price.
aRE AT RESOURCES A WAIT! NO
DEVELOPMENT.
As North Yakima is topographically
well located for a railroad point, control
ling all the practicable passes through the
Cascade mountains, it would be well to
inquire what inducements there are for
railroads to build here; in otlier words,
could North Yakima furnish enough
traffic and travel to make another rail
road a paying investment ? In the words
of "Mikado,” "it all depends,” and de
pends mainly on where the road is built
from. In its present condition, North
Yakima would not be a paying point for
a railroad terminus; but with the present
rapid growth, continued by the time a
railroad could be built and ready lor ope
ration. the condition of North Yakima
would be entirely different from what it
is at present. Another railroad from some
general distributing point on the west side
of the Cascade mountains would make
this a competing point, Urns cheapen
height rates, and naturally draw capital
and cause the development of all our
latent resources; and these being so ex
tensive, would make this a valuable point
for railroads. The extensive coal fields
and iron mines lying near at hand would
be opened. Every acre of arable land
would be cultivated. Our immense water
power would be utilised, and, aa a ship
ping point for dressed beef. North Yaki
ma would rival Fort Worth, Texas.
For illustration, the Vaaooarer * Yak
ima railroad ia slow], bat Barely building
Irom the west end, and, euppooing it to
extend to Spokane Falla, let aa aee what
traffic North Yakima could fnrnlah for
this road. Our cool would supply the
Fortiaod mod Spokane Falls markets aad
all points along the line of the road, the
demand for which would he largo in the
Big Bead, and, la fact, throughout the
entire eastern port of the territory; and
the road croaring the Colombia river at
the loot of Priest rapids, the bewd of steam
boat navigation, North Yakima cool would
b» placed by boat at all points on tbs Co
lombia and Snake riven, and could even
thus supply the O. R. A N. and Oregon
Short Line railroads.
In the eight valleys that center into
berth Yakima, it is safe to estimate then
an 1,000,000 acres of arable land. Forty
nan In a large (arm, considering the
gnat producing capacity of the landa in
these valleys. There would be 37,800
forty non farms tributary to North Yaki
ma, aod the Immense (piantity of produce
raised oa then forma seeking outside
markets would be tranaportad one the
railroads.
All our rivers have a rapid (all, and the
peat water power Urns created can be
utilised with very little expense. Thb
means manufacturing Industries of all
kinds whh their products for shipment.
There are some 3JOO square miles of
slock range in Yakima county, the greater
partof which b fine bunch grass range.
This, with our large quantity of hay land,
will always insure thb as the leading
shipping point for drusaed beef.
These statements may have a utopian
glare to tboae unacquainted with our re
■wees, e«d the pertinent inquiry would
naturally arise: You have one railroad.
Why do you not open your coal mines,
iron mines, cultivate your lands, develop
your water power, and ship your dressed
baal? That b just what we are hare for,
and what we are doing as fast as drrum-
Maneaa will let ns. The main point bto
get our products into the markets so that
they can ba realised on. Exorbitant
Mght charges will, of course, prevent
this. When California farmers can place
their produce la the Sound and Portland
■wrketa cheaper than Yakima farmers
can, we sigh a good sised sigh and long
Mr cheaper freight rates. As a rate, tbs
freight rates from hero to the Sound on
term produce will doable the price of the
peednee to the buyer on the Sound. It is
the freight rates that handicap the devel
opment of our resources, and competition
wO prevent this. Ergo, give ns another
railroad.
Witm fear moat fearful, and quaking
such as never wrenched our frame before,
we learn that ftetumatus Tarantulas
Sterling, of the EUensborgh Old Error,
the country’s groat and only liver-pad, and
Ms town’s most potent chest-protector,
bee sold a any about Yakima, or tbs
HxsAi.n, or something, or somebody. If
that b so—sad a greet doubt arises in our
mind whether or no fbtnrnatas' b able to
writ an jatalHgmt emitting-iba Hxsalo
would request a copy of the Error in order
that it may ba given to Mr. W. Z. York
to be placed la hb cabinet of curiosities
and become one of the attractions of thb
«*t y.
I-*T the hewgag sound and the trom
bone send its vociferous voice along the
•noolumnad air. Flag out the flings, and
hang the wall on the outer banner, lor the
democratic house has aocssded to the re
publican senate’s proposition lor odmb
tom, and the probabilities are that we
will get there thb session in great shape
-Eh
THE HALT CELLAR.
'—eh! There will be a street railroad
out through the Holton tract.
Inoenae to the God of Progress the
burning sage brush hereabouts.
The woolen mill is not yet fully decided
upon, but the new saloon starts off most
prosperously.
You can always toll a real smart young
man. He hangs around the depot and
jumps on the tail end of every passenger
train as It pulls out
Now, if we had a hotel seven stories
high, with a boiler under it, we might
have reason to worry; but aa it is, we can
only blow up Dave Wilson on the outside.
Some men ait around the fire all winter
and talk alwet the folly of grubbing sage
brush while the ground is frosen. Then
they start out in the spring to borrow
some money of the fellow wlio grubbed
all winter.
Who ia the old man with a saw-hock
and a stub pipe?
He la the Old Pioneer, who can always
manage to get rid of his property just in
time for other people to get rich on it.
Marshal Cock sent four tramps out of
town this weak; aad as they shambled
off down the track one would hardly be
lieve that they entered EUensbnrgh lees
than a year ago aa capitalists from the
east. Poor wind-blown sons of misfor
tune!
Who is the man with the sorrel horse?
He ia a real estate broker.
What to be doing?
H# to selling the lot to a stranger, who
wants to get rich.
And will be get rich?
Oh, yes, my child; and so will the real
estate man. That lot to his Old Standby.
He milks it for a commission every two
weeks.
What are all the people doing at the
land office?
They are having a contest.
What to a contest?
It to what -happens when somebody
wants a piece of land claimed by some
body else.
Is it like the real estate business?
No, my child. It to like nothing else
under the son, though it has been going
on, In some form or other, ever since Co
lumbus Jumped the country.
Yon say the man to a politician, papa?
What does be do?
He to a very shrewd worker in conven
tions. my sen.
Yea; but when there are no conven
tions, what does he do?
Why, Wt me ace. Re goes west of the
mounts Ids and tells the people how strong
he to east of the mountains. Then he
comes east of the mountains and tells how
strong be is west of the mountains. That
to all, my son. Now go and get the little
Plebby boys to haul you around, in their
cart, and some day you will he a poli
tician.
To thb Edttob or the llbbald :
Map of EU-nsb-rg received. (Jam gut,
s» eim Jrtund, nher, I’m onto your runes.
Kaiser tickled to death. Bays it’s capital,
and certainly altera whole position. Wants
copies to send to G-ff-ck-n and V-ct-r-a.
Send one to B-y-rd, and let me have
some—ui oa. B-sx-ax.
[Scene, Editor Johnson’s palatial office.
Ledger man and E. J. in close confab.
Cigars and "EUensbnrgh Ordinary” on
the heavily (loq.) carved col port oak
table.]
L. M. (n.g.)--Wonderful!* Wonder
ful!! Yon Itnve the earth and the full
neee thereof. Bat how about the capital T
E, J.—Ah!—(pointing oat of window)
—See that hill?
L. M.—Yea.
E. J .—That’s the capital hill.
L- M.—The hill you say.
E. J.—Nswitks.
L. M.-Bnt I thought Yak Ims
E. J.-Yakima he irrigated! You see
thb map? (Shows map.)
I>. M. (hilariously after brief Inspection)
-Great Kittitas! Well, I never did-
E: J.—All mads, you observe, teed to
wards Rome.
I. M. —I should remark. In the mat
ter of roads, the map certainly shows evi
dence of a fine Roman hand. Bat the
public, my dear fellow?
E. J.—A fleo lor the public. Go to the
P.-L, thou doubter. Consider her ways
and be wise. Now, there’s a royal road
builder for you. Why, Vilbrd and Jay
Gould, with Oakes and Van Hors tbrqpn
In, couldn’t stay with the P.-I. through
one round when she turns herself loose.
It’s os easy as falling off a log. One-half
of the dear public will swallow anything
It nea In a newspaper if you only put H
strong enough. The other half doesn’t
care enough about it to bother; and,
meantime, “all’s grist,” you know.
L. M.—Ah, yeai to be sure. Still, I
rather think you’re up a tree on the capi
tal question.
E. J. Impossible, dealt boy; there are
no trees in Ellens burgh.
L. M.—Convincing, if sterile. I pass.
E. J.— HoehaUt. Pass the poteen. All
other passes esst and west open from Yak
ima. Thanks. Here’s to “the Denver of
the Northwest.”
Both (with the “oppreebtive roar” of
Oerome’s augurs)- *V> “the Denver of the
Northwest.” Hs! Hs! Hs!
Tom Cavaiapoh, of the Olympb Parii
•on, b an aspirant for the office of sur
veyor general. As Cavanaugh waa a del
egate to the Chicago con vent ion, every
thing indicated that he would have smooth
sailing until the cabinet Dominations were
announced. Now, complications arise.
Wisdom b In, band and glove, with ez-
Surveyor General Wm. McMicken, of
Olympia, and McMicken has no use what
svar lor Cavanaugh, ami will do hb pret
tiest to knock him out in the first round,
ami, II hs falls in this, will fight to a
finish. Ro sayeth Dame Bomnr.
SOTB W SENS.
Brief Paragraphs Taken Ena the Telegraph
Wires—Wbt the WerM it Large it Btiag.
Judge Thos. E. Burke has publically
announced that he will resign the district
Judgeship on the sth day of March.
Jim Patchell, a rancher living near
Ruby City, recently shot and killed an
Indian who waa trying to break into his
house.
King county sent 15 prisoners to the
territorial penitentiary at Walla Walla
Wednesday. Their terms of imprison
ment aggregated 61 years.
The Sprague Mail claims that a serious
defect has been discovered in the title of
the original town site of Davenport, and
that Dave Wilson has sued the Northern
Pacific company for a deed to the same.
The boiler in the five-story Park Cen
tral Hotel of Hartford, Conn., blew up at
an early hour, February 18, wrecking the
entire front of the structure. The ruins
took fire and the side walls soon fell in-
Between forty and fifty lives were lost.
The Chinese cashier of a Chinese firm
at Chicago has skipped to Canada with
slsoo of his employers' money. This Is
another strong argument in favor of the
theory that the Chinese are capable of a
high state of civilisation under the influ
ence of American institutions.
D. C. Corbin, the head of the New York
syndicate now building the Spokane 4
Northern railroad to the Little Dalles, in
an interview, expressed the opinion that
so soon as Washington territory is admit
ted to statehood, the Indian reservations
will be thrown open to settlement.
A vast area of the land in Washington
territory is yet unsurveyed. The territory
contains (99,994 square miles, of which
there is an ami of 1576 square miles of
tide water and 1992 miles of shore line
inside the territory. Of the 44,795,160
acres of land about 20.954,000 acres are
yet unsurveyed.
H. C. Parkhurst, lately discharged from
the position of managing editor of the
Ledger, Tacoma, was picked out of the
street in a drunken condition by the po
lice February 15, and, being financially
strapped, would have done sendee on the
chain gang had it not keen for the good
offices of charitably inclined acquain
tances.
Recently ex-Chief Justice B. F. Denni
son. of Vancouver, W. T., was elected
delegate to the national republican league
by a Portland club. As the national
league meets shortly in Baltimore it is the
Judge’s intention to Journey east within a
few days so that be may be on hand when
the national convention convenes.
Goldendale is writhing in the toils of a
full-blooded scandal which has found its
way to the courts. Martha F. Nicodemus
has hsd Azor Halbert arrested, charged
with having seduced her on the 10th of
September, 1888. The plaintiff is a sister
in-law of Frank Henshaw, and his name
is associated with the scandal in an un
enviable way. Halbert has always borne
a good character, and the arrest is said to
be the result of a conspiracy to shift the
responsibility of the unborn babe upon
innocent shoulders.
It b DOW positively asserted that Blaine
will l« secretary of state of Harrison's
cabinet; Windom (Minn.), secretary of
the treasury; Rank (Wisconsin), sec re
retary of war; Thomas (Illinois), secre
tary of the navy, and Wanamaker (Penn
sylvania) postmaster general. General
J. W. Noble, of St. Louis, in moat promi
nent among those mentioned (or the in
terior secretaryship, and Warner Miller,
of New York, for the attorney-generalship.
PROSSER PRATTLE.
Prosser, February 18, 1880.
To tub Eorroa or thb Hkbalo :
The residence of James Kinney, one of
the pioneers of thb settlement, was burned
on Wednesday night. Mr. Kinney was
in bed when he noticed the fire, and did
not succeed in saving anything except
himself, not even a suit of clothes. Mr.
Kinney’s friends showed their sympathy
by raising a subscription for hb benefit,
which reached the sum of about $4O.
Henry Creason returned from Yakima
on Thursday, where he and his brother
commissioners have been engaged for
more than a week in attending to the af
fairs of the county.
St. Valentine’s day was observed here
in the nanal manner, quite a number of
those handsome mementoes of personal
regard (cheap valentines) changing
hands. In the evening a social hop was
given at Rich’s hail ami a supper at the
Valley house. There was a scarcity of
dress coats and ball dresses, but quite an
enjoyable time was spent by the dancers
and by the lookers-on in watching their
mishaps.
John Brown, notwithstanding the some,
what arduous nature of hb duties in car
rying the mail, still finds a little time to
devote to the female.
Nelson Rich returned to town on Thurs
day, hb face bronzed by exposure to the
sun and hb hands hardened by toil in
grabbing out sage brash at Kiona.
Rumor says that we are to have a
woolen factory at Prosser in the near
future, and sorely, with the amount of
wool that b produced in thb county, each
an industry would pay well.
Frank. Ward is home on a vacation. He
rejoins the engineering force with which
he is connected in a few day*.
Sam White, of Horse Heaven, and a
young lady lately from Denmark, signed
articles for a life contract last week, hav
ing decided on their ability to walk that
road In which there ia only room for two
abreast.
Mr. Heinzerling sold bis mill at thla
place to Mr, Taylor, of Yakima, yester
day. _ C.
Born.—North Yakima, Tuesday, Feb.
19th, to the wife of John Wendt, twins.
a son and daughter.
I thu “nnunx uomioi.
The Yakima Herald, a bright and
newsy eight paged weekly, ia the latest
addition to oar exchanges.— Rockford En
terprise.
Among the new paper* lately received
is the Yakima Herald, a good-looking
end ably conducted sheet.— Vancouver In
dependent.
The North Yakima Herald ia the latest
addition to our exchange list. It suc
ceeds the Democrat of that place.— What
com Democrat.
The Yakima Herald reached ua Mon
day. It contains a large amount of read
ing matter, well arranged, and is neat
typographically.— Waeeo Sum.
The Yakima Herald, an independent
paper, published by Reed A Coe, ia on
our table. A bright, able Journal, it
shows the work of old newspaper men.—
Columbia Chronicle.
We are in receipt of Vd. 1, No. 2, of
the Yakima Hbbald, edited by K. M.
Reed. It la devoted to the interests of
Yakima, and deserves the support of that
flourishing berg.— Waltula Herald.
Rev. B. F. Tfehnor, of Walla Walla,
writes: “I am sorry I missed the‘golden
time,' as I believe North Yakima will
make a very important point, and the
IjBBAU) has the snap about it I like."
The yBBALD, North Yakima’s new
paper, published by Reed It Coe, readied
the (lasette’e table this week. It ia neat
and neway, and if it doesn’t fill a long
felt want it ought to. —Pnlouee (Jaaette.
The Yakima Hkbalo is on our table.
It ia a bright, ably edited paper, and we
hope to have it ail'the time on exchange.
The nntnea ot Keed A Coe are a guaran
tee of aucceMi.— Washington Independent.
The find number of the Yakima llxa
alu ia on our desk. It receives financial
support (mm the board of trade of that
city, and if ita consequent nuralwrs are
aa creditable aa the first one, it La well
worthy of it.—Seattle Timet.
A new weekly paper called the Hxbald
has been started at North Yakima by
Keed A Coe. It ahowa industry and com
petent knowledge of newspaper work, and
will be helpful to the community where
it ia published. —Portland Oregonian.
The Yakima Hkbalo, published at
North Yakima, is a new (taper that hits
just reached our table. Reed A Coe ore
the publishers. The first issue is very
creditable, and shows that experienced
newspaper men are in charge.— Clarke Co.
Register.
The first number of the Yakima Han
ald has reached this office. Yakima ia
one of the thriving towns af Washington
territory, and the llkbalo, under the edi
torial management of E. M. Keed, will be
a thorough representative of its interests.
—Joseph Chieftain.
Number 1, volume 1, of the Yakima
Hbbald, Keed A Coe proprietors, is before
us. It hoists the independent flag, and
in stealing ita editorials this paper will
not hove to go to the trouble to eliminate
the strictly partisan politics as it does
from some others of its beat exchanges.—
.(Mtin Sentinel.
The initial number of the Yakima Hbb
ald, a new paper just atarted at North
Yakima, by Memo*. E. M. Reed and J.
R. Coe, ia at hand. It Ukea the place of
tlie Yakima Dtmocm and Signal, la well
filled with local and general news and
starts out with a healthy advertising pat
ronage.—(told end ale Sentinel.
A. W. Engle, a prominent attorney of
Seattle, in writing to Mayor Whitson, en
closes a check for |2 to pay for the Kan*
au>, and says: “1 have just read the
Yakima Herald of the 14th inst., and I
must aay, Whitson, Yakima ought to be
proud of that paper, and I have no donbt
you are. That paper will take its place
in the front ranks.”
The Yakima Herald, volume 1, No. 1,
has arrived at thii office, and presents its
neat, cheerful face to our view and thus
scrapes our acquaintance. It ia published
by Messrs. Reed A Coe, who hare only to
keep up to the present standard to reap
success. In its greeting is no allusion to
politics; therefore we can’t vouch for
their political belief. —Surens Ce. Miner.
The initial number of the Yakima Her
alo, published at the place indicate*! in
the name, is at hand. It is a seven col
umn folio, displaying a good advertising
patronage, and well filled with carefully
prepared matter concerning that famous
region. Its publishers have planned an
extensive work in behalf of Eastern Wash
ington, to accomplish which will require
a generous support.— Orting Oracle.
M. D. Egbert, secretary of the Board
of Trade, Walla Walla, writes: ”1 re
ceived the initial copy of the Herald,
and intended then and there to write yon
and say what a splendidly gotten-np
number it waft Not doing it then, I must
now consdenUonaly aay it waa aa good a
county newspaper as I have ever seen.
1 have no criticism to make, Ulerarfly or
typographically, and not only wish yon
well In the enterprise from the bottom of
my heart, bat feel that yon will mart the
full measures of your desires.”
Wa have received this week the Yaki
ma Hrralo, a handsome seven-column
six-page paper, that haa arisen oat of the
aabeo of the defunct LtmoenU. The Hu
alo Is under the management of Reed A
Coe, two experienced newspaper man, the
former being lor a long time one of the
publishers of the Walla Walla /santol.
Yakima has not lor soma time had a
paper worthy of soch a flourishing town,
and this new paper supplies—if wa may
be pardoned for using the expression—a
long-felt want. The Hbbald Is neatly
gotten op mechanically, Is able editorially
and altogether is one of the my beat
weakly papers la the territory Bjpaagfo
IUcoH. f
■STKL AHimS.
Striner's E. Hecht, R. Dittenhoffer,
H. Folger and wife, A. G. Hutchins, J.
Mcstay, G. L. savage, G. Parsons, H.
Batch, Geo. W. Kierskl, C. C. Fallmires,
Portland ;C. d. Hampton, spokane Falls:
8. H. Bell, Louis Funk, Minneapolis; Alf
Bt. John, Cle-Elum; J. G. Hayden, W.
H. Crook, Tacoma; O. Nathan. A. Si
mon, O. F. Cosper, H. A. Taussig, Geo.
Holloway, 8. M. Eastland and wife, M.
Dannerbaum, Ben Lata, AI Schrang, W.
D. Scott, B. B. Brooneel, I. M. Heelig
ahon, W. 0. Tuwell, W. B. Woods, G. W.
McPherson, H. Clark, Kan Francisco; A.
G. Stoll, Sacramento; T. J.Taylor, Mos
cow; A. Putsches, Chicago; W. H.
Hare, E. B. Nelson, Ellensburgh; J. F.
Dawson, 8. 8. DeCamp, Bt. Paul; E. J.
Moore, Bt.Louis; A. W. Nye, Pendleton;
A. H. Jewett, White Salmon; A. Jones,
Osceola; I. A. Steinberger and wife, JacK
son, Ohio; Phil Baum, Boise City; C. F.
Meyer, J. L. Taggard, C. 8. Bilger, Ros
iyn; Thoa. L. P. MuUordy, George 8.
Vance, Morristown, N. Y.; E. M. Bane
ford. Kiona.
Are Taw Using is PalatT
George O. Nevin has been appointed
North Yakima agent for the Averill ready
mixed paints, and now has a well select
ed stock on hand. The Averill paints are
composed exclusively of the best materi
als scientifically combined, and have the
properties of spreading easily, flowing
smoothly, covering more surface than
other paints, gloss, and wearing well.
The paints are guaranteed to possess the
aliove enumerated merits, and Mr. Nevln
is authorised to protect the guarantee.
Buy none but the Averill paints. •
ASvanclag the Casae tf KSscalloa.
Teachers and friends of education are
respectfully requested to meet in room 4,
North Yakima school house, February
28, at 2 o'clock p. m.
The object is to organise for the pur
pose ot advancing the cause of education
of Yakima county.
Hilda A. Engdahl.
Afistrator’sSaleofßeal Estate.
In the Probate Court of Yakima County. Wash-
Territory,
Im the matter of the Eetate of Annie Hill,
Deeeated:
T)Y VIRTUK or AN ORDER OP TUB PRO
13 bale Court of Yakima County, Washington
Territory, made on the IMh day of February. A.
D.. WS», authorising me to sell the community
real estate owned by the deceased Annie mil
end rayeclf. her surviving husband, I will on
FRIDAY. MARCH 16TH, UMS. banning at the
hour of J P. M.. at nubile auction, at the front
door of the Court House of Yakima county. In
lha city of North Yakima, sell to the highest
bidder complying with the terms of sale, ail of
the following descrltied real eetate so ordered to
beaold, situated In Yakima eonnty. Washington
Territory, to-wit: Lot four (4) in block thirty
one (iU). lots five, ft, and six, 4, In block forty
elght, 4M. lot one, 1. in block slrty-nlne. OS, and
lots nine, V, ten, 10. and eleven, 11. In block
county and territory filed in the offee of the
auditor of said eonnty.
The said lot four. 4, in block thirty-one, SI.
has upon it a handsome two-story brick build
ing and joins the building of the Yakima Nat
ional Rank, being situated in the center of the
business portion of Yakima Avenue, the lead
ing business street of the city.
Lots flve.and elm, 6. In block forty-eight,
have upon them a neat, one-story frame cottage,
with flve good rooms and kitchen, good cellar
and outbuildings and Is situated In the most de
slrable part of the resident portion of North
Yakima. It now rents for BU.OU per month
• Ijot one. 1, In block sixty-nine. a. bos a small
building, apon It renting now for fL<n per
month.
Lota nine, 9. ten, 10. and eleven. 11. In block
sixty-seven, ts7, are well aitnated as resident lota
and are vacant.
Tsana or Sals:—By order of aald Court the
Mid property will be sold for one-half cash in
hand and the balance noon a credit of six
month* from the date of Mle with interest
at the rate of ten per cent, per annam. which
deferred payment la to be recured by mortgage
upon the real estate purchased. Each lot of the
above described real estate will be sold separate
ly, except lots ft and S In block 4H. having there
npon the residence, which lots will be sold to
father.
Parties deslrtnf farther information and par
ticulars respecting the above property will
please apply to the office of H. /. Snivcly. my
attorney, at the court house In North Yakima.
O. J. It I LI.,
Administrator.
NOTICE 108 PV ■LICATION.
Lakd Orncs at Noutm Yakima, W. T..1
February li, ime. I
XT<mci ih hereby gives that the
following named aettler haa Sled notice
of hit Intention to make final proof iu support
of hia claim, and that raid proof will be made
before tbe Register and Receiver at North Yak
ima, W. T., March M. DM, via:
Jock Morgan.
Homestead Application 175. for the BWU, Sec.
24. Twp. t, north range 22 B.
He name* the following wltneaaea to prove bln
continuous reatdcnce upon and cnltlvatlou of
Mid land, via; t'barlea Schacr, Edward Pcrten.
James F. Kinney, of Prtiaacr. W. T., and H. H.
Klnne, of North Yakima, W. T. Any person
who desires to protest against the allowance of
such proof, or who knows of any substantial
reason, under the law and regulations of the In
terior Department, why such proof should not
he allowed, will be given an opportunity at the
above mentioned time and place to enwa-exara-
Ine the witnesses of such claimant, and to offer
evidence In rebuttal of that snhmlttcd by
claimant J. H. THOMAS,
feben-macjn Register.
Bids Wanted.
SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED BY THE
School Board of District No. 7. Yakima
County. W.T., at the offer uf tbe Clerk. R. B.
Milroy. for the following work to be done on the
school premises, all bids to he In by March Ist,
MM:
For grading school premises, plowing Mine
and planting to gram.
For constructing four hundred ft*t of side
walk, eight feet wide and one and a nail Inches,
put down on three stringers two by four Inches
For constructing u neat fence aronnd the
grounds, USO feet in length.
AH work to be done and material furnished by
contractor.
For paretlenlara cull ut the office ol R. B. MU
rov and examine plans.
By order ol tbe Board.
R B. MILROY. Clerk.
BESERT I.AHBS»NwtIce mt !■«•■««•■
•• Flake Proof.
C, s- Lasu omes Noutm Yakima, w. t..(
t
1 % who made desert land application No. IXI,
on 7 the isth day of February. UM, for HW*, of
NEV. SW, of SEW and tU of sec XL
twp 11. N Ktl R. W V, hereby give notice o?
my Intention to make final proof to establish
my claim to the land above described before the
Register and Receiver at North Yakima, W. T..
on tbe Nth day of April. IMS. and that I expect
to prove that said land has been properly Irri
gated and reclaimed In the manner required by
HW, by two of the following witnesses; Joseph
Barthold, of North Yakima, W. T„ A. W. fa
chapell, A. J. McDaniel and William Steel, ol
Yakima City. W T.
J. H. THOMAS, Register.
Gllniax Barter Sftop
For u Niro, Good and Clean Share.
orroniTß the hotel ffniSEß,
ram impobtsd and dombstic
Cigars and Tobaccos
Of 111 Slat, roman, oa Haa,.
Nolomon Ac Oould.
Firs Wood ft Draping.
Hank Tatkaa. W. T.
FECHTER & LAW
Have now for Sale City
Lots at S4O and Upwards.
Terms, One-third or one
half Cash, Balance in Six
and Twelve Months.
Tltn; is Ni Better Tiic 11 Bit
Town Property than now; place your
money with us, and get the ben
efit of the raise, which is sure to take
place on the opening of Spring. We
have evidence and data to show you
that an Immense Immigration will
pour into Yakima County and City
during the Coming Summer.
DMiiiSiaiMirNiv
If you wish to build a home, buy now,
and we will give you a discount upon
current prices, to
Epiiogo me EsiaUisM of Romes,
And te make thU City, where the people ewa their ewn home*, e eondltlea
ef which any city may bout.
We have Lots at theta low prices, and apon the above terras, la every
part at the City. Toa will do well to tall and parrhase now.
I F.CHTKK * LAW,
Over Yakima National Bank.
Mitt, SuTes, WirTii.
Farm Machinery, Wagons.

The Largest Assortment of Builders’ Material
in Eastern Washington, and Prices Lower
Than the Lowest.
A. B. WEED,
Corner Ist Bt. & Yakima Avenue North Yakima.
W. H. VmiM. J A, Bilukr.
Vining & Bilgep,
Whnlnalt au4 Pmlrra In
MR, Til 111 Hint
Stoves and lE^exiszes.
Special Attention to Repairing & Job Work.
TAKUI4 AVtXtJt. SQWTW TAKIMAe W. T.
GENERAL MERCHA NOISE.
DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AKP SHOES,
HATS AND CAPS, ~ m
FURNISHING GOODS
AND GROCERIES.
CT. J". ARMSTROUa,
Cornw Kiwi "tract and Yakima A yuan*.
A eouplHe llm ol all ol ilia coinmudltiM enumerated abort will be found
at thia aton. and a itnaral mjoael it anil forth to the public to call tad mi
ll* price" and qnalllj ol the (inode.
J* Arnutrony,

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