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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, February 28, 1889, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1889-02-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE YAKIMA HERALD.
THURSDAY. FEB 2S. 1W».
Rosltx Mixes axd Mixers.— There is
s pstcbed-up pesce at Koelyn, and all of
the miners, white and black, to the num
ber of nearly seven hundred, are now at
work. The disturbing element which hss
been the cause of all the trouble and
strikes in which the whites engsged have
left for other black diamond fields. The
white miners remaining, about two hun
dred, have gone to work in the same
mines with the darkies, but there is no
affiliation between the two. Before the
whites resumed work concessions were
made, and now the miners receive $1 per
ton, when preceding the strike they were
paid Kongley, the manager of the
mines, has gone esst, but will return in
April, when be will be prepared to con
tract with the white miners for yearly
work. By this means it is thought that
strikes will be obviated. If satisfactory
arrangements can be made, the colored
miners will be worked exclusively in mine
No. 3. A new mine is to be opened as
soon as possible, and the diamond drill
has again been called into play to fix
upon the proper location.
Axothbr Busixess House.— H. Keuch
ler, late of Pleasanton, Cal., has rented
the building on Yakima avenue, vacated
Goodwin, Btrobach A Pugsley, and is
having it rearranged and a new front
built preparatory to opening therein a
$15,000 stock of jewelry, clocks and sil
verware. The Pleasanton, (Cal.) Star
thus speaks of Mr. Kuechler's change of
base: “Mr. H. Kuechler leaves for North
Yakima, Washington Territory, next
week. We much regret his leaving. He
is a workman of fine abilities. We but
voice the sentiment of the people of this
section when we say that his going will
be deplored by all. What is our loss is
Yakima’s gain. He goes from here not
because he did not do a good business,
but because he prefers a much larger ter
ritory. If attention to business and first
class abilities as a workman amount to
anything, he will succeed.’*
Haro Lixbs for Officers-Elect.— The
admission of Washington upsets the cal
culations of a good many people. The
terms of the newly elected county officers
will be brief unless they are re-elected at
the polls in October. Barring a possible
special session of congress John B. Allen,
delegate-elect, will never take his seat,
and the members-slsct of the territorial
legislature are in the same box, for, unlesq
the governor calls a special session to pro
vide for expenses of the constitutional
contention and the apportionment of del
egatee for the different districts, the honor
of their election will be all that is left to
them unless it is the incident of expense
contracted in canvassing.
Embezzled Faon thi County, Too.—
Wilson, the Roslyn justice of the peace,
ia in for a heap o’ trouble. He now lan
guishes behind the bars for embezzling
the funds of the Roslyn lodge of Knights
of Labor, and when he gets through with
that scrape the county will be ready to
prefer a charge, in his official capacity
Wilson was a terror to evil doers, for he
laid on the fines with much freedom, but
when it came to dividing up the assets of
the business with the county his generos
ity all took one direction, and that was
towards himself. His peculations are
said to cover a very pretty figure.
Sale or Ten-Acre Garden Farms.—
La*t fall Mown. Howlett and Eshelman
bought and divided the Yolo ranch into
ten-acre tracts. The last three of these
tracts were sold on Saturday, February
23, by Messrs. Rodman A Eshelman, for
$760 each. The purchasers were Q. W.
Cary, Frank Bartholet and Mrs. G. W.
Rodman. One of these tracts has been
resold to Mr. Sanders, of Walla Walla,
for $1250, who will build at once and im
prove the land. Several other purchasers
of these tracts will build this coming
Will Lead the Leases Cmsa.—The
Masons of North Yakima have purchased
from Edward Whitson the two lots on
the southeast corner of A and Second
streets and will build thereon a Masonic
temple which will eclipse any building of
the kind in the territory. The cost of the
structure is estimated at $20,000. With
the handsome and costly buildings fin
ished, those under construction and those
projected Yakima will distance, in this
respect, any town in the Northwest of
two or three times its population.
Axothbr Bio Realty Deal.— The Qer
vais tract of 200 acres, lying northwest of
Yakima, which was sold a short timj
since to Goodwin, Strobach A Pugsley for
S7OOO, and resold a few days later to Ed
ward Whitson and J. B. Reavis for S9OOO,
was this week again sold, this time to
Howard H. Lewis, of Seattle, the consid
eration being $16,000. Mr. Lewis has in
structed his agents here to have the land
grubbed of sage brash, preparatory to
being cut up into garden tracts and im-
la Not a Caxoidatk.— ln another part
of the Mould the Spokane Falla Review
namea Hon. Edward Whitson, of this
city, for governor of the atate of Wash
ington. Mr. Wbitaon, when apoken to on
thia anbject, disclaimed any knowledge of
it and atated moat emphatically that,
while be appreciated the compliment, he
waa not a candidate nor would be accept
the nomination under any circumstances,
aa hia business arrangements required his
undivided attention.
Pnorosa Raoucnta ran Rtnnnxa Tin.
—J. R. Peters, superintendent of bridges
and buildinfi on this division of the
Northern Pacific, was in town thia week
and announced to the Roald that a pile
driver has been received and that the
work of improving the track and road-bed
from EUensburgfa to Kennewick would be
at ones commenced. Thia work is to he
dona so as to admit of shortening the time
of travel on thia division.
A bcllitsrsnt patriot named Bewail
"s. i ES» , se c "*
And now*bmb*raeS' in the greet.
Ucu BREVITIES.
—Don’t fail to see the great Zamloch.
—Zamloch to-night at the opera bouse.
—Water was turned into the city ditches
Wednesday.
—Robert Dunn is having a windmill
pot op on his Konnewock farm.
-The towns of Roslyn and Davenport
have recently been incorporated.
—The masons commenced work this
morning on Hewlett A Thomas’ new two
story brick building.
—The stockholders of the Masonic tem
ple will meet Friday evening for the pur
pose of incorporating.
—The Episcopal church lots axe being
graded preparatory to being sown to grass
and otherwise improved.
—The N. P. switch lamps, which were
formerly white and red, have been
changed to green and red.
—President Cleveland celebrated Wash
ington’s birthday in a fitting manner by
signing the admission bOl.
—Zamloch, the Austrian conjurer, at
the opera house Thursday, Friday and
Saturday nights of this week.
—Q. H. Colter, of the firm of Singer A
Colter, Ellensburgh, has left that city,
leaving numerous creditors behind.
—Sadie Smith, one of the prominent
witnesses in the Wickersham seduction
case, lately tried in Seattle, is now' in
Yakima.
—The Ladies’ Aid society of the M. E.
church will give a supper at their hall
Friday evening from 6 to 10 o’clock. Sup
per 25 cents.
—Judge I. A. Navarre’s residence and
homestead of forty acres sooth of town
has been sold to a Mr. Broadhead, of
Ohio, for $4600.
—Joseph Mickleson is fitting up the
building on Front street, one door north
of Tucker’s livery stable, and will open a
restaurant therein.
—J. B. Reavis and E. M. Reed pur
chased two lots situated on Second street,
opposite the court house, this week.
Consideration, SIOOO.
—The officers incident to state govern
ment are a governor, lieutenant governor,
members of the supreme court, district
judges, state legislators, attorney general,
auditor, treasurer, congressmen and two
senators.
—The Tacoma Ltdger mentions Hon. J.
B. Reavis, of ibis dty, and Thomas Car
roll, of Tacoma, as likely to be aspirants
from the democratic contingency for the
office of governor of the new state of
Washington.
—Efforts are being made by leading
citisens of Qoldendale to have a company
organised to build a railroad from that
town to North Yakima. The Board of
Trade of this place should co-operate in
the furtherance of the project.
—Richard Strobach has withdrawn
from the real estate firm ol Goodwin,
Strobach A Pugsiey. The business will
be conducted by Goodwin A Pugsley, who
have moved into their new quarters in
the First National bank building.
—At a hugging bee for the benefit of a
church along the Hudson a few evenings
since, a man while blindfolded hugged his
wife for several minutes without knowing
who he was hugging. When he did find
out, he wanted his fifteen cents back.
-The stock for the telephone system to
be maintained at Yakima is nearly all
subscribed, and it is believed the balance
will be secured this wevk. With water
works, electric lights, street railways and
telephone lines this city will be modernly
equipped
—Zamloch, the Austrian conjurer, who
is well spoken of by the press throughout
the country, is billed to appear at Swits
eris opera house on Thursday, Friday and
Saturday evenings of this week. In addi
tion to his entertainment he distributes
nightly 150 presents among those in at
tendance.
—Olympia was designated in the terri
torial admission bill as the place for hold
ing the constitutional convention. Sev
enty-five delegates are to be chosen to at
tend the convention. With these and the
hundreds of camp-followers Olympia will
have to hustle to provide them wi*b ac
commodations.
Now is tub Accepted ’Due.— An urgent
request is made by the city authorities
that the annual spring cleaning of door
yards and alleys be made at once, and
that the refuse be either burned or hauled
away. In this conjunction, the Herald
suggests that the work should not stop
with this. Every lot owner owes H to
himself, his neighbors and the city to
clear his propertv of sage brush and place
it in the most presentable condition possi
ble. If the property is held for specula
tion, it becomes so much more attractive
in the eyes of the purchaser, and will
bring an added price much greater than
the cost of such improvement. This is
also the time for painting of booses, barns
and fences, and a little money expended
in this way will never be missed, while,
if generally followed, it will contribute
much to the attractiveness of the town.
It is believed that Governor Semple
will call the present legislature together
in order that the territory may be prop*
erly apportioned into districts from which
delegates to the constitutional convention
may be elected and in order further to
provide lor the expense of such election
and * convention, unless otherwise pro
vided for. Delegates will have to be voted
for in October. The convention of dele
gates will have to meet and agree upon a
constitution to submit to the people and
then the people may vote upon the adop
tion of the constitution thus submitted
and at the same time elect a member of
congress, a governor and other state offic
ers, a state legislature and for the location
of the seat of government The legisla
ture thus elected may proceed to select
two United States senators who may take
their seats in the next congress.
PMMNAL.
B. E. Snipes returned Sunday from
California.
J. W. Shull left for hi* home at Conco*
nully, Monday.
Boyd A. Cunningham returned from
Portland Wedneeday.
Myron Ellis late deputy sheriff, is now
in the employ of A. B. Weed.
Dr. Gunn and O. C. Eshelman made a
trip to the Sound country this week.
Walter A. Bull and F. A. Wilkins, of
Ellensburgh, were in town Wednesday.
J. T. Eshelman and family have gone
to La Fayette, Ogn., for a visit of two
weeks.
Sam Vincent, special agent of the in*
terior department, returned to Yakima
Thursday.
P. D. Brooke, of Parker Bottom, is a
candidate for delegate to the constitu
tional convention.
A. W. Engle, of Seattle, made a brief
visit to Yakima this week. He has great
faith in the Jewel city.
President Thos. F. Oakes of the North
ern Pacific passed through Yakima, Wed
nesday, en route for Tacoma.
Judge I. A. Navarre returned from a
flying trip to Tacoma, Tuesday, and
leaves for Waterville this evening.
Mr*. D. E. Budd, of Portland, after a
visit of three weeks with her daughter,
Mrs. F. K. Reed, has returned home.
Allen C. Mason is expected to arrive in
Yakima in a few days. He has post
poned his trip around the world until
September.
Thos. Cavanaugh passed through Yak
ima, on Friday last, to attend the session
of the national republican league and the
inaugural ceremonies.
The address of Hon. John B. Allen at
Washington, D. C., is 634 20th st. N.W.
Office-epekers will do well to cut this out
and paste it In their hats.
Tom Lund and wife came down from
Roslyn this week. Mr. Lund has great
faith in that camp and says a thousand
men will be employed inside of six months.
Ex-Governor Watson C. Squire has
been tendered the appointment of aid on
the staff of General James A. Beaver,
chief marshal of the inaugural procession
of March 4th.
Col. L. S. Howlett was one of the alter
nates chosen to represent Washington at
the session of the republical national
league, which meets to-day at Baltimore.
Col. Hewlett's official duties prevented
his attending.
Hon. Henry Kahlo, a capitalist and
leading democrat of Toledo, Ohio, spent a
couple of days in Yakima this week in
viewing the town and surrounding coun
try. He is greatly impressed with the
prospects of this section.
Howard H. Lewis, of Seattle, who pur
chased the Oervais tract this week for
$15,000, is one of the most shrewd opera
tors in the territory. Although but about
30 years of age he is credited with being
worth a quarter of a million doilara.
A. P. Sharpstein arrived from the Sound
Thursday, and is prepared to er.ecute the
bond of $50,000 for *be Mammoth mine
owned by Churchill, McDaniel, Clark and
others, of this city, and to place a force of
men immediately to developing the same.
Mr. M. C. Kimberly, formerly superin
tendent of the Minnesota division of the
Northern Pacific railroad, has been ap
pointed assistant general superintendent
in place of Mr. Root, who was killed in
the accident at Tacoma recently. Mr.
Kimberly’s headquarters will be at
Helena.
Ed Barker, formerly of this city, but
now one of the locating corps of surveyors
ot the Northern Pacific, stopped off at
Yakima Wednesday on his return to
Davenport from a trip to Portland. Mr.
Barker says that the lines will be run im
mediately for the Northern Pacific cut-off
road from Cheney.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Snively entertained
their friends with progressive euchre, Fri
day evening, February 22. There were
present Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Weed, Mr.
and Mrs. A. B. Weed, Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Whitson, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Stelnweg.
Miss Nichols. Miss B. Wiswell, Miss C.
Allen, Mias D. Allen, H. C. Humphrey,
W. J. Milroy, R. B. Milroy and W. H.
Chapman.
ImlitiiM if letirT Belief Cirps.
At a regular communication of Meade
Corps No. 0, the following resolutions
were adopted:
Whkb as, In view of the loss we have
sustained by the decease of our sister,
Mrs. Tnfll, and of the still heavier loss
sustained by those who were nearest and
dearest to her, therefore be it
Betohed, That it is but a just tribute to
the memory of the departed to say that in
regretting her removal from our midst we
mourn for one who waa in every way
worthy of our respected regard.
Retohtd, That we sincerely condole
with the family of the deceased on the
dispensation with which It pleased divine
providence to afflict them, and commend
them for consolation to Him who orders
all things for the best and whose chastise
ments are meant in mercy.
Resolved, That this heartfelt testimo
nial of our sympathy and sorrow be for
warded to the family of our departed sis
ter by the secretary of this meeting.
Resolved, That these resolutions be
spread upon the records of the Corps and
a copy thereof be transmitted to the fam
ily of our deceased sister and to the news
papers of North Yakima.
Hunr Ls amino, Pres.
Ella F. McDonald, Bee.
North Yakima, February SO, 1880.
—The directors of the North Yakimt
public schools have decided to add three
months more to the school year, making
0 months in all, which will carry the
present session through May. No change
will be made in teachers, as they are
giving perfect satisfaction.
AN AGE Of WOMBS.
After Centuries of Bigoted Darkness,
UgUI
Every Assn wit lyen (he Impregnable
CltnSel mi Trie Science ASS* Nam
berl*** Recruits tn Its Cnase.
The arounition of calumny has been ex
ploded. The deadly projectiles hurled
have missed their destination. The shafts
and arrows lie broken at the feet of vic
tory. And when Aurora’s rays shall have
pierced the smoke of the battlefield, the
name of the hbtogenetic system of medi
cine will glitter a bright and imperishable
star in the diadem of science, when those
who tried to wind their slimy coib around
the snowy throat have mouldered in ob
livion and their epitaphs have vanished
from the face of the earth.
It b with a feeling akin to reverence
when I think of the glorious achievement
of the wonderful Hbtogenetic Medicines
in my case. My right hand was entirely
paralysed—cold and lifeless. I did not
have the slightest control over it, no more
than as if it did not belong to me. This
is not all. I was sick all over, and felt
myself irresistibly doomed. Doctors whom
I consulted gave me not the slightest en
couragement. The Lord took pity on me
when he put in my mind to go to Dr. J.
Eugene Jordan; and I could hardly credit
nv senses when Dr. Jordan told me that
paralysb is curable under the Histogenetic
system. I admit I did not have the
slightest hope; still, as I bad everything
to gain, I persevered. The first month I
perceived no change, but as the doctor
told me that it was a disease which, as a
rule, improves slowly, and as I did not
anticipate any good results, I was re
signed. The next month, however, I be
gan to perceive unmbtakable signs of life
coming back, and my joy was boundless.
At times there would be a standstill—that
b, I could not see an improvement. Then
I would start and improve right along,
until after about four months I cou’d do
all kinds of work with my hand. My
general health kept pace with mv other
improvement. I recovered perfectly every
way. It b now a year since I quit taking
medicine. All my health and happiness
I owe to Dr. Jordan’s brilliant g> nine as
the author of the Hbtogenetic system—
the grandest product of the 19th century.
Mas. M. A. Kastman, Seattle.
Ferndalx, W. T., Sept. 27,1888.
From childhood I was troubled with
urinary incontinence produced by scarlet
fever. The trouble continued getting
worse, and at last the urethra became in
flamed to such an extent that an opera
tion was supposed to be the only thing
that would save my life. 1 was there
upon operated upon by the surgical fac
ulty of the lowa City Medical College.
This saved my life temporarily, but left
me to a worse fate, as the place operated
on never fully healed up. It kept on get
ting worse and discharging pus and swell
ing until it terminated in about five open
ings, which continually discharged urine
and pus. The said openings were not all
in the urethra, but all around the scro
tum. The gluteal muscles were fearfully
swollen, and as hard as rocks. 1 could
only lie on my back, and my sufferings
were a proverb in my whole neighbor
hood-keeping a general store and being
postmaster, lam well known. The con
stant discharge of pus and urine at last
turned into blood poisoning, and I was
reduced to almost a skeleton, giving my
self up to die. Nothing short o; a mira
cle was thought possible to cute me. I
bad the best medical skill without the
slightest result Abscesses would form
and break while I, prostrate and endur
ing agonies, could do nothing but contem
plate death. I finally beard of the author
of the Histogenetic system of medicine.
Dr. J. Eugene Jordan ; and as the theory
locked .very reasonable I had myself car
ried to the doctor and began taking hb
medicines. The result is, I consider my
self cured. I told the doctor that if ever
I got well through his efforts I would en
deavor by all possible means in my power
to acquaint the world with the grandest
system of medicine man has ever pro
duced. I have now but one word to say,
and that is, in my estimation all other
doctors compared to Dr. Jordan are aa
pigmies compared to a giant; and I also
wbh to publicly express my pity for the
ignorant meddlers who tried hard to keep
me, through ignorant prejudice, from
treating with Dr. Jordan. Had I followed
their valuable advice I would have been
dead and buried long ago, as every doc
tor told me that a fistula can never be
cured and never was cured by the aid of
medicine. J. D. Whxxlxb.
Subscribed and sworn to before me by
J. D. Wheeler. Sept. 27, A. D. 1808.
Junius Rochkstxk,
Notary public in and for Washington ter
ritory.
Spokank Falls, Nov. 10,1888.
About the 10th of September I wee taken
with a severe form of diarrhoea. 1 tried
every known remedy, but without avail.
After having been sick two weeks a physi
cian was called who gave me each power
ful and nauseating medicines that the dys
pepsia that I had had for years waa aggra
vated to such a degree that I could not
bear the slightest pressure, either on my
cheut or bowels, there being each a tender
ness that even the weight of my clothing
distressed me. After suffering more than I
can express for nearly six weeks, I con
cluded to try Dr. J. Eugene Jordan’s medi
cines. At the end of three days tha sore
new was gone from my chest and bowels,
and I was so greatly benefited that I can
conscientiously recommend these reme
dies. Mbs. C. H. Hatbs.
CAUTION.—The Histogenetic medi
cines are sold in but one agency in each
town. The label around the bottle bears
the following inscription: "Dr. J. Eugene
Jordan’s Histogenetic Medicine." Every
other device Is a fraud.
C. L. Gano, sole agent for North Yaki
ma. Depot at May’s dry goods store,
First street.
—The firm of I. H. Dills A Co. are pot
ting in new shelving in the store now oc
cupied by them, and, in order to mak*
room for new goods, will dispose of white
unlaondried shirts at 65 cts., linen fronts.;
all wool underwear from $2 a suit up
wards. The only establbhment in the
city that carries a full line exclusively of
gents’ furnishing gooda. Also, we would
remind the people of North Yakima that
we will sell our winter stock of underwear
very cheap rather than carry it over to
another season. •
—Do you feel dragging sensations in
the back and loins, are yon troubled with
wakefulness, faintness in the pit of the
stomach? Are you nervous or irritable?
If so we would advise you to try Oregon
Kidney Tea (purely vegetable). It never
fails to effect a perm%pent cure of kidney
and urinary complaints. Hold by Allen
A Chapman. *
—lf mothers studied their beet interests
they would find that Dr. Henley’s Dande
lion Tonic b the best household remedy.
Many of the Ub peculiar to females could
be avoided by its use. It b as pleasant
to take as a glass of wine. Hold by Allen
A Chapman. *
—Emerson Talcot’s Standard Reapers,
wide and narrow-cut Mowers and Hay
Rakes, Norwegian Plow Co.’s Plows, Cul
tivators and Harrows, Newton Wagons,
Badger Seeders, Feed Cutters, etc., Just
received at Vining A Bilger’s. It
—Bartholet Bros, have received thb
week a large invoice of ladies’ dress goods
and gents’ furnishing goods of the very
latest styles. A general invitation b ex
tended to all to inspect the new stock.*
—Who are Solomon A Gould? The
Climax Barbers, opposite Hotel Bteiner.2l
—Zatnloch gives away 160 presents
nightly at hia entertainments.
—Those desiring hop-poles inquire of
T. J. Lynch, on the Ah tan am. 2t
—All styles of job printing at the Ham
aim office.
Are Tea «elag te Pslsl?
George 0. Kevin has been appointed
North Yakima agent for the Averill ready
mixed paints, and now baa a well select
ed stock on han4 The Averill paints are
composed exclusively of the best materi
als scientifically combined, and have the
properties of spreading eaaily, flowing
smoothly, covering more surface than
other paints, gldfe, and wearing well.
The paints are guaranteed to possess the
above enumerated merits, and Mr. Nevin
b authorised to protect the guarantee.
Buy none but the Averill paints. *
The following letter* remain unclaimed
in the postoffice at North Yakima, Wash
ington, March 1, 1880. In calling for the
same please say ’’advertised
Bachmeier, Wm-2 Barh, Rudolph-2
Bagby, Cliff Deyendck, Fletcher
Fenefl, R O Grflsyon, Martb
Judge, J P Miller, Mrs Emma
McArthur, A Martin, Jas
Miller. DA Nelson, James
Russell, John Reynolds, John T
Thorson, Ed L Young, Frank
Yocon, Mias R 8
G. W. Camay, P. M.
Prompt Hclinas.
Messrs. Mac Lean A Reed, agents Pa
cific Surety Co., North Yakima, W. T.
Gentlemen:—l take pleasure in acknowl
edging receipt of twenty dollars ($20.00)
the amount of my claim under policy No.
1149 lor two weeks’ indemnity; abo the
promptness, aa it was only one week from
filing my claim until receipt of draft.
Very truly yours,
21 w2. Julian E. Minns*.
■■vsrtaat Nodes.
C. L. Gano has been appointed agent
far Dr. Jordan’s Histogenetic Medicine.
in place r O. W. Carey. The public is
cautioned m scrutinise the label, which
reads: "Dr. J. Eugene Jordan’s Histo
genetic Medicine.” Any other device it a
C. L. Gano, sole agent at North Yak
ima, W. T. Depot at May’s dry goods
store, First street, North Yakima. It
notice or dissolution.
Notice Is hereby given that the firm of
MacCrimmon A Masters has this day dis
solved partnership. J. W. Masters has
purchased the entire stock and will settle
the liabilities of said firm.
J. C. MacChmmom,
J. W. Masts as.
Dated at North Yakima, Washington
territory, February 90,1880.
Fire Wood & Draylng.
I have s large aaanUtv of excellent alas and
Or cord wood ana flr slab wood for aale cheap.
I aleo ran two drave, and an prepared to do
Ko»ttT«>m.W.T.
• Field & Meyer,
mtn pleat pm.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BUTCH
ERS AND PACKERS.
Takltna, Washington Territory;
aleo, proprietors of the Waehlagtoa Market
Seattle. Washington Territory.
NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
Lass Oppivs at Noava Yakima, W. T..1
February sard, IMS. )
XTOTirK la hereby given that tha following
aettler haa filad notice of hla Intention to
auke final proof la rapport of hla claim, and
A. L. Pbicbbtt,
Hd. No. M 3, for the bwW neV, nH n*W and aw
tfrjss-jawar Swwurft
T. Any perron who deelree to protest against
the allowance of each proof, or who knpwa any
substantial reason, under the law and ragnla
ssi &ss
opportunity at tha above mentioned Qaae and
place to eiessssaolas tha witnesses of Mdi
claimant, and to oflbr erldenca In rebattal ot
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