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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 07, 1889, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1889-03-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Yakima Herald.
Volume I.
MED 4 COE Proprietors.
Uurttet Iwjjdj*
w. h white, I n. *■ smvtiT
U. 8. Attorney. I
Attorneys at Law.
with County Trejwurer. at the Court
BSum. North Yakima. Will practice in all the
courta of tha territory. _ »•
Attorneys at Law.
Or-WIII practice in all the CourtaofthatcrTl
tory. office on Flrmt Street, oppoalte the court
Houae. North Yakima. W. T.
Attorney at Law.
Yakima. W. T.
t. s. Bsavia. I a. mais. I c. b.ob*vbs
Attorneys at Law.
B0»WIU practice In all Courts el the Territory.
Special attention given to all V. 8. land offlee
buaineea. Offices at North Yakima and Ellens
burgh. W. T. l _
aowaao WBireou, I J °w!!lU waUa!
FBKDPAaasB, Walla wane.
North Yakima. I
Attorneys at Law.
Office in First National Bank Bailding,
North Yakima. W. T. *•
Attorney at Law,
Practices in ell Courts In the Territory. E»
ueelel attention to Collections.
up stairs In Hill Block. North Yakima,
W. T.
e. j. bill, X. •. wm. e. cox. u. *»■
Pkysleltxs, Sirgeons and Acconcbenrs.
f Office Houre-A till 10 a. m..2lin 4 p.m. and
7 till 8 o’clock p. m.
over Allen * Chapman’s drug store.
Bo»Having been In active practice for e nura-
TStol years, now offers his ssrvlces to the cltl
■sns of North Yakima and community. All
calls answsred promptly and be hopes by dllll
gent attention to bualncaa to merit a llbeal pat
ronage. Office over C. B. Bushnell’s drag store.
Physician A Surgeon.
Office in First National Bank. Aral door up
■tain. Refer* to W. A. Cox and Bshelman Bros ;
•Iso. to any ettlsan of Memphis, Mo. *
handling of Yakima Produce (or
PuJeTSound Market, a Specialty.
Warehouse west of Railroad Track, No. S.
Block a. Worth Yakima. W. T. oil-ly
Contractor and Builder,
Wli; Contract for the erection of all cla-aea of
Buildings, either Brick, Stone. Concrete, or
Wood,and will complete the work honestly
lid According to igmnint.
Rina buck; Pint NatT Bank of North Yakima.
Ofleo, up stain in Opera Ilona*. Ofßeehonra,
All kind, of
At moderate prices.
of North Yakima.
'• »• *■ *■
SBJSS!? rsss
W. U Brsimrso, Caahler.
liyi ill Ufa beta* it KtainaMe Kate.
The Beet Brandt of
Imported anil Domestic Clean.
tenth Side Yakima Avenne.
IIS THE aorp.
An act** bad ■ Jh* of flu.
And when he went to play
He bid It darkly in a box
Till he could come that way.
A voper eaw him hide It there,
And deftly made a troop,
So, when the actor came again,
The xln wa» in the rape.
Yuv aay I am old and decrepit.
That the unde of my life are ’moet ran,
And that you. in rour youth and yoor beauty.
Have only Hfe’e journey begun.
You beg me to anvwer a question
In the stnrerert word* that I know—
le true love and marriage a failure,
Or u bright little heaven below?
Ah! your query I never may anvwer,
Tho’ I apeak with the wlvdom of yearn,
For until one haa known what is eorraw
He never can waep bitter team;
For love la a joy and a sorrow—
Like a forcet with eunahine and ahade—
And our llnea would be barren without It,
And profltleaa, too, I'm afraid.
But when you have learned all love’e teachings.
The pain and the pleasure and all.
And have given to "soma one's" fond keeping
Your own heart beyond your recall—
Ah! then von will know all the meaning
. You ask me eo plainly to tell.
And the tong In your heart will but echo
The sound of a sweet wedding hell
The Rnt Priatiig Wke.
The first printing office on the Psdfic
cosst was built by the two missionaries,
Whitman and Spaulding, who settled on
Lapwai creek, a branch of the Clearwater,
and twelve miles above Lewiston, Idaho.
The house still standing was originally a
two-story building, though only the
ground floor remains, and was mode of
logs and shakes. It is now used by tho
Indians for a stable. In this building
the first printing office west of the moun
tains on the Pacific coast was established.
The material was originally sent by the
American board of foreign missions in
Boston, In 1809, to the Sandwich Islands,
and in 1840 was presented by the First
Native church of Hawaii to the Lapwai
mission. R. O. Hall came along with it
to set the type. The press is now in the
state library at Salem, Ogn.
tanad Duugn Fr*m the I. f.
Benjamin Davis, who sued the North
ern Pacific for damages for ejectment from
the train, has just l*en awarded a verdict
of S3OBO, by a Spokane jury. The circum
stances as claimed by the plaintiff were
as follows: Davis wanted to go from
Spokane Falls to Cheney. The ticket
office was closed. He tendered the con
ductor a dollar but 16 cents additional
was demanded to cover the rebate check,
so he offered a five-dollar gold piece,
which the conductor was unable to
change. At the next station, Marshall,
Davis purchased a ticket from that point
to Cheney. The conductor demanded
back fare and again the five-dollar piece
was tendered which the conductor still
couldn’t change. The train was then
stopped and Davis forcibly ejected, to his
bodily injury, as be maintained.
Tie Height ef Adaa ia4 Eie.
Mr. Henricon, s member of the French
Academy of Science*, published a work in
the year 1718, a larger part of which was
given up to the pant and present condi
tions of the human family. In the course
of his arguments he proves, to his own
satisfaction at least, that we have grad
ually degenerated from colossal specimens
of flesh and sinew to almost microscopic
specks in comparison. The dignified po
sition of the learned Henricon demands
for his views all due respect, but who of
the present generation could be induced
to believe that Adam, the first landlord of
creation, was 123 feet and 9 inches high?
Yet, in the course of his reasoning, he
proves this in a satisfactory way to him
self and his colleagues. “Eve,” says this
learned M. D., “was a splendid helpmate
for her husband, but was not nearly so
tall, being but 118 feet, 9 Inches and 9
lines.”-—St. Imuu Republic.
In. dCTdud a Litifitgre.
I have reliable authority in stating that
Mrs. .Cleveland will make a mild venture
into literature soon after her retirement
to private life. Her undertaking will be
a modest one, consisting of a magazine
article, which, however, may evolve into
two before it is finished. What periodical
will secure the article cannot be definitely
said, but in all probability the readers of
the Century will find it in one of their
forthcoming numbers. By her friends
Mrs. Cleveland’s taste for literature is well
known, and her compositions at college
show that the pen glides easily and effect
ively in ber hand. The Century’t editor,
Mr. Richard Watson Gilder, is a close
friend of the Clevelands, and h is doubt
less due to his persuasion that Mrs. Cleve
land has consented to write something for
publication. The channel through which
it will be given to the public seems, there
fore, easy to define.— Boeton Journo}.
Probably no one thing has caused such
a general revival of trade at C. B. Busb
nell’s drug store as their giving away to
their customers of so many free trial bot
tles of* Dr. King's New Discovery for con
sumption. Their trade is simply enor
mous in this very valuable article from
the fact that it always cures and never
disappoints. Coughs, asthma,
bronchitis, croup, and all throat and lung
diseases quickly cured. You can test it
before buying by getting trial bottle free;
lane alas sl. Every bottle warranted.*
H« Uf Crating the Three lev
■Mhe4 •( Preccelirc it Ceaplete the
Werk>~M»lflccDt Federal Cea
ceaslana—Lltoral Clraat far
Peraeaaeat fcheel lent.
Following is the text of the act of con
gress admitting Washington, Montana
and the two Dakotas into the Union. Sec
tions 2,6 and 6 and a few paragraphs are
omitted In this publication, as they relate
exclusively to the Dakotas:
Section 1. That the inhabitants of all
that part of the area of the United States
now constituting the territories of Dako
ta, Montana and Washington, as at pres
ent described, may become the states of
North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana
and Washington, respectively, as herein
after provided.
Sec. 3. That all persons who are quali
fied by tlie laws of said territories to vote
for representatives of the legislative as
semblies thereof are hereby authorized to
vote for and choose delegatee to form con
ventions in said proposed states; and the
qualifications of delegates to such conven
tions shall be such as by the laws of said
territories respectively persons are re
quired to possess to lie eligible to the leg
islative assemblies thereof; and the
aforesaid delegates to form said conven
tions shall be apportioned within the
limits of the proposed states, in such dis
tricts as may be established as herein
provided, in proportion to the population
in each of said counties and districts, as
near as may be, to be ascertained at the
time of making said apportionments by
the persons hereinafter authorised to make
the same, from the best information ob
tainable, in each of which districts three
delegates shall be elected, but no elector
shall vote for more than two persons for
delegates to said conventions; that said
apportionments shall be made by the
governor, the chief justice and the secre
tary of said territories; and the govern
ors of said territories shall, by proclama
tion, order an election of the delegates
aforesaid in each of said proposed states,
to be held on the Tuesday after the sec
ond Monday in May, 1889, which procla
mation shall be issued on the loth day of
April, 1889; and such election shall be
conducted, the returns made, the result
ascertained, and the certificates to persons
elected cle ted to such convention issued
in the same manner as prescribed by the
laws of the said territories regulating elec
tions therein for delegates to congress;
and the number of votes cast for dele
gates in each precinct shall also be re
turned. The number of delegates to said
conventions, respectively, shall be sev
enty-five, and all persons resident in said
proposed states, who are qualified voters
of said territories as herein provided,
shall be entitled to vote upon the election
of delegatee, and under such rules and
regulations as said conventions may pre
scribe, not in conflict with this act, and
upon ratification or rejection of the con
Sec. 4.—That the delegatee to the con
ventions elected as provided in this act
shall meet at the seat of government of
each of said territories, except the dele
gates elected in South Dakota, who shall
meet at the city of Sioux Falla, on the
fourth day of July, 1889, and after organ
isation shall declare, on behalf of the peo
ple of said proposed states, that they
adopt the conatitution of the United
States; whereupon tue said conventions
shall be, and are hereby, authorised to
form state governments for said proposed
states, respectively. The constitutions
shall be republican in form, and make no
distinction in civil or political rights on
account of race or color, except as to In
dians not taxed, and not to be repugnant
to the constitution of the United States
and the principles of the declaration of
independence. And said convention shall
provide, by ordinances irrevocable with
out the consent of the United States and
the people of said states:
First. That perfect toleration of relig
ious sentiment shall be secured, and that
no inhabitant of said states shall ever be
molested in person or property on ac
count of his Or her mode of religious wor
Second. That the people inhabiting
said proposed states do agree and declare
that they forever diadaim all right and
title to the unappropriated public lands
lying within the boundaries thereof, and
to all lands lying within said limits owned
<r held by any Indian or Indian tribes;
find until the title thereto shall have been
•nctingnished by the United States, the
lame shall be and remain subject to the
disposition of the United States, and said
Indian lands shall remain under the abso
lute jurisdiction and control of the con
gress of the United States; that the lands
belonging to the citisens of the United
States residing without the said states
shall never be taxed at a higher rate than
the lands belonging to residents thereof;
that no taxes shall be imposed by the
states on lands or property therein be
belonging to or which may be hereafter
purchased by the United States or re
served for its use. But nothing herein, or
in the ordinances herein provided for,
■hall preclude the said stales from taxing
as other lands are taxed any lands owned
or held by any Indian who has severed
his tribal relations and has obtained from
the United States or from any person a
this thereto by patent or other grant, save
and except such lands as have been and
may be granted to any Indian or Indiana
under any act oI congress containing a
proviaion exempting the lands thus
granted from taxation; but said ordi
nances ahall provide that all such lands
shall be exempt from taxation by such
states so long and to such extent as such
act of congress may prescribe.
Third. That the debts and liabilities of
said territories shall be assumed and paid
by said states, respectively.
Fourth. That provision shall be made
for the establishment and maintenance of
systems of public schools, which shall be
open to all the children of aakl states, and
free from sectarian control.
Section 7 relates to the constitutions of
North and South Dakota, save the con
cluding paragraph, which is as follows:
ProvidQl. that if either of the proposed
states provided for in this act shall reject
the constitution which mar be submitted
for ratification or rejection at the election
provided therefor, the governor of the ter
ritory in which such proposed constitu
tion was rejected shall issue his procla
mation reconvening the delegates elected
to the convention which formed such re
jected constitution, fixing the time and
place at which auch convention shall as
semble; and when so assembled they
shall proceed to form another constitution
to amend the rejected constitution, and
shall submit auch new constitution or
amended constitution to the people of the
pro|iosed state for ratification or rejection,
at such time as said convention may de
termine; and all the provisions of this
act, so far as applicable, sliall apply to
such convention so reassembl'd and to the
constitution which may be formed, its
ratification or rejection, and to the ad
mission of the proposed states.
Sec. 8. The constitutional convention
which may assemble in North Dakota,
Montana and Washington shall provide
for submitting the constitutions formed
by them to the people of said proposed
states, respectively, for ratification or re
jection at elections to be held in said pro
posed states on the said first Tuesday in
October. At the election provided for in
this section the qualified voters of said
proj)oaed states shall vote directly for or
•gainst the proposed constitutions, and
for or against any articles or propositions
separately submitted. The returns of
the said elections shall be made to
the secretary of each of said territo
ries, who, with the governor and chief
justice thereof, or any’two of them, shall
canvass the same; and if a majority of
the legal votes cast shall be for the con
stitution the governor 'shall certify the
same to the president of the United
States, together with a statement of the
votes cast thereon and upon separate ar
ticles or propositions, and a copy of said
constitution, articles, propositions and
ordinances. And if the constitutions and
governments of said proposed states are
republican in form, and if all the pro
visions of this act have been complied
with in the formation thereof, it shall be
the duty of the president of the United
States to issue his proclamation announc
ing the result of the election in each, and
thereupon the propoeed states which have
adopted constitutions and formed state*
governments as herein provided shall be
deemed admitted by congress into the
Union under and by virtue of this act on
an equal footing with the original states
from and after the date of the said proc
Sec. 9. That until the next general cen
sus, or until otherwise provided by law,
said states shall be entitled to one repre
sentative in the house of representatives
of the United States, except Sooth Da
kota, which shall be entitled to two; and
the representatives to the fifty-first con-
gress, together with the governors and
other officers provided for in said consti
tutions, may be elected on the same day
of the election for the ratification or re
jection of the constitutions; and until
said state officers are elected and qualified
under the provisions of each constitution
and the states, respectively, are admit
into the Union, the territorial officers
shall continue to discharge the duties of
their respective offices in each of the said
Sec. 10. That upon the admission of
each of said states into the Union sections
numbered sixteen and thirty-six in every
township of said proposed states, and
where such sections, or any parts thereof,
have been sold or otherwise disposed of
by or under the authority of any act of
congress, other lands equivslent thereto in
legal subdivisions of not less than one
quarter section and as contiguous ss may
be to the section in lien of which the
same is taken, are hereby granted to said
states for the support of common schools,
such indemnity lands to be selected with
in said states in such manner as tbe leg
islature may provide with the approval of
the secretary of the interior—provided,
that the sixteenth and thirty-sixth sec
tions embraced in permanent reservations
for national purposes shall not at any time
be subject to the grants or to the indem
nity provisions of this act, nor shall any
lands embraced in Indian, military or
other reservation of any character, be
subject to the grants or to the indemnity
provisions of this act until the reservation
shall have been extinguished and such
lands be restored to, and become part of,
the public domain.
Rer. 11. That all lands herein granted
for educational purpoess shall be disposed
of only at public sale, and at a price not
less than $lO per acre, the proceeds to
constitute a permanent school fund, the
interest of which only shall be expended
in tbe support of said schools. But said
lands may, under such regulations ss tbe
legislature may prescribe, be leased for
periods of not more than five years, in
quantities not exceeding one section to
any one person or company, and such
lands shall not be subject to pre-emption,
homestead entry or any other entry under
land lawa of the United States, whether
surveyed or unsurveyed, but shall be re
served for school purposes only.
Sec. 12. That upon tha admission of
each of said states into the Union, in ac
cordance with the provisions of this set,
fifty sections of the unappropriated public
lands within said states, to be selected
end located in legal subdivisions as pro
vided in section 10 of this act, shall be
and are hereby granted to said states for
tbs purpose of erecting public building!
at the capital of said states, for legisla
tive. executive and Judicial purposes.
Sec. 13. The five per centum of the
proceeds of the aales of public lands lying
within said states .which shall be sold by
the United States subsequent to the ad
mission of said states into the Union,
after deducting all the expenses incident
to the some, shall be paid to the said
states, to be used as • permanent fond,
the interest of which only shall be ex
pended for the support of the common
schools within said states, respectively.
Sec. 14. Such quantity of the lands
authorized by the fourth section of the
set of July 17, 1854, are to be reserved
for university purposes in the territory
of Washington, os, together with the
lands confirmed to the vendee of the ter
ritory by the act of March 14,1864, will
make the full quantity seventy-two entire
sections sre hereby granted to the state of
Washington for the purposes of a univer
sity in said state. None of the lands
granted in tills section shall be sold at
less than $lO per acre; but said lands
may be leased in the same manner as pro
vided in section 11 of this set. The
schools, colleges and universities pro
vided for in this act shall forever remain
under the exclusive control of said states,
respectively, and no part of the proceeds
arising from the sale or disposal of any
lands herein granted for educational pur
poses shall be used for the support of any
sectarian or denominational school, col
lege or university.
Sec. 16. That so much of the lands be
longing to the United States ss have been
acquired and set apart for the purpose
mentioned in “an act appropriating money
for the erection of a penitentiary in the
territory of Dakota," approved March 2,
1881, together with the buildinga thereon,
be and the same is hereby granted, to
gether with any unexpended balances of
tbe moneys appropriated therefor by said
act, to said state of South Dakota for the
purposes therein designated; and the
states of North Dakota and Washington
shall, respectively, have like grants for
tbe same purpose, and subject to like
terms and conditions as provided in said
act of March 2,1881. for the territory of
Dakota. The penitentiary at Deer Lodge
Hty, Montana, and all lands connected
.icrewith and set apart and reserved
therefor, are hereby granted to tbe state
of Montana.
Sec. 16. That ninety thousand acres
of land, to be selected and located as pro
vided in section 10 of this act, are hereby
granted to each of said states, except to
tl 3 state of South Dakota, to which one
hundred and twert, thousand acres are
granted, for the use and support of agri
cultural colleges in said states, as pro
vided in the acts of congress making do
nations of lands for such purposes.
See. 17. That fat lieu of the grant of
land for purposes of internal improvement
made to new states by the eighth section
of the act of September 4, 1841, which
act is hereby repealed as to the states pro
vided for in this act, and in lieu of any
claim or demand by the said states, or
either of them, under the act of Septem
ber 28,1860, and section 2479 of the re
vised statutes, making a grant of swamp
and overflowed lands to certain states,
which grant it is hereby declared is not
extended to the states provided for in
this act, and in lieu of any grant of saline
lands to said states, the following grants
of land are hereby made, to-wH:
To the state of Washington: For the
establishment and maintenance of a sci
entific school, 100,000 acres; for state
normal school, 100,000 acres; for public
buildings at the stste capital, in addition
to the grant hereinbefore made for that
purpose,loo,ooo acres; for state charitable,
educational, penal and reformatory insti
tutions, 800,000 acres.
That the states provided for in this act
shall not be entitled to any further or
other grants of land for any purpose than
as expressly provided in this act And
the lands granted by this section shall be
held, appropriated and disposed of exclus
ively for the purposes herein mentioned,
in such manner as the legislatures of the
respective states may severally provide,
Bee. 18. That all mineral lands shall
be exempted from the grants made by
this Act. But if sections sixteen and thir
ty-six, or any subdivision or portion of
of any smallest subdivision thereof in any
township shall be found by the depart
ment of the interior to be mineral lands,
said states are hereby authorised and em
powered to select, in legal subdivisions,
sn equal quantity of other unappropri
ated lands in said states, in lieu thereof,
for the use and the benefit of the common
schools of said states.
Bee. 19. That all lands panted in
quantity or as indemnity by this act shall
be selected, under the direction of the
secretary of the interior, from the sur
veyed, unreserved, and unappropriated
public lands of the United States within
the limits of the respective states entUM
thereto. And there shall be deducted
from the number of acres of land donated
by this ad for specific objects to mid
states the number of acres In each hereto
for donated by congress to add territories
for similar objects.
Sec. 20. That the sura of twenty thou
sand dollars, or so much thereof ee may
be necessary, is hereby appropriated, oat
of any money in the treasury not other
wise appropriated, to each of said territo
ries for defraying the expenses of tbs said
conventions, except to Dakota, for which
the sum. of forty thousand dollars is so
appropriated, twenty thousand dollars
each for North Dakota and South Dakota,
and for the payment of the members
thereof, under the same rules and regula
tions and at the same raise as sre now
provided by lew for the payment of the
territorial legislatures. Any money here
by appropriated not necessary for such
purpose shall be covered into the treasury
of the United Slates.
Sec, SI- That each of said states, when
admitted as aforesaid, shall constitute one
Judicial district, the names thereof to be
the some os the names of the states, re
spectively ; and the circuit and district
courts therefor shall be held at the capi
tal of ouch state for the time being, and
each of said districts shall, far Judicial
purposes, until otherwise provided, be at
tached to the eighth Judicial circuit, ex
cept Washington and Montana, which
shall be attached to the ninth Judicial
circuit. There shall be appointed for
each of said districts one district judge,
and one United States marshal. The
Judge of each of said districts shall receive
• yearly salary of ISSOO a year, payable in
four equal installments, on the first daya
of January, April, July and October of
each year, and ahall reside in the district.
There shell be appointed clerks of said
courts in each district, who shall keep their
offices at the capital of said state. The reg
ular terms of said courts shall be bald in
each district at the place aforesaid, on the
first Monday in April and the first Mon
day in November of each year, and only
one grand jury and one petit Jury shall be
summoned in both said circuit and dis
trict courts. The circuit and district
courts for each of said districts, and tha
Judges thereof, respectively, shall possses
the same powers and Jurisdiction, and
perform the some duties required to be
performed by the other circuit and dis
trict courts and the Judges of the United
States, and ahall be governed by the earns
laws and regulations. The marshal, dis
trict attorney and clerks of the circuit and
district court of each of said districts, and
ail the other officers and persona perform
ing duties in the administration of justice
therein, shell severally possess the powers
and perform the duties lawfully possessed
end required to be performed by similar
officers iu other districts of the United
SUtee; end ahull, for the services they
msy perform, receive the fees and com
pensation allowed by isw to other similar
officers end persons performing similsr
duties in the state of Nebraska
Sec. 22. Thst ell cases of appeal or
writ of error heretofore prosecuted and
now pending in the supreme court of the
United SUtee upon any record from the
supreme court of either of the territories
mentioned in this set, or that may here
after lawfully be prosecuted upon any
record from either of said courts, may be
beard and determined by said supreme
court of the United States. And the
mandate ot execution or of further pro
ceedings shall be directed by the supreme
court of the United States to the circuit or
district court hereby established within
the sUte succeeding the territory from
which such record is or may be pending,
or U the supreme court of such state, m
the nature ri the case may require, pro
vided, that tha mandate of execution or
of further proceedings shall, in caasa aris
ing in the territory of DakoU, directed by
the supreme court of the United States to
the circuit or district court’of the district
of South Dakota, or to the supreme court
of the state of Sooth DakoU, or to tha cir
cuit or district court of the district of
North DakoU, or to the supreme court of
the state of North DakoU, or to the su
preme court of the territory of North Da
kota, m the nature of the case may re
quire. And each of the circuit, district
and states courts, herein named, shall,
respectively, be the successor of the su
preme court of the territory, m to all such
cases arising Hthin the limits embraced
within the jurisdiction of aoch coarts re
spectively with full power to proceed with
the earns, and award means or final pro
cess therein; and that from all JudgmenU
and decreet of the supreme court of either
of the territories mentioned in the act, In
any case arising within tha limits of any
of the proposed states prior to admission,
the parties to such judgment shall have
the earns right to prosecute sppsele and
writs of error to tha supreme court of the
United States m they shall have bad by
law prior to the admission of said state
into the Union.
1 Sac. S3. That la reapact to all caaaa,
proceedings and mattora now ponding la
tha supreme or diatrict court of aithar of
I tha tarritoriaa mantiooad in this adtnt the
■ time ol tha admission into tha Union of
aithar of tha stales mentioned in this act,
' and arlsinc within the limits of any each
> state, whereof tha circuit of district courts
by this act established might bars had
Jorlsdlctlon under tha lava of tha Vailed
I States had each conrts existed st the Urns
I o! the commencement of snnh es se, the
I said circuit and district courts, respect
• ively, shall bathe tha saecaasecs of laid
supreme and district conrts cl said tarrl
i lory; and in reapact to all other aaaaa,
1 proceedings and matters pending la the
Number 6.
supreme or district courts ol say of the
territories mentioned in this act at the
time of the admission of such territory
into the Union, arising within the limits
of said proposed state, the courts estab
lished by such state shall, respectively,
be the successors of said supreme and dis
trict territorial courts; and all the flies,
records, indictments and proceedings re
lating to any such cases, shall be trans
ferred to such circuit, district and state
courts, respectively, and the same shall
be proceeded with therein in due course
of law, but no writ, action, indictment,
cause or proceeding now pending, or that
prior to the admission of any of the states
mentioned in this act, shall abate by the
admission of any such stale into the
Union, but the same shall be transferred
and proceeded with in the proper United
States circuit, district or state court, as
the cage may be; Provided, however,
that in all civil actions, causes and pro
ceedings, in which the United States is
not a party, transfers shall not be made
to the circuit and. district courts of the
United States except upon written request
of one of the parties to such action or pro
ceeding filed in the proper court; and in
the absence of such request, such cases
shall be proceeded with in the proper
state courts.
Sec. 24. That the constitutional con
ventions may, by ordinance, provide for
the election of officers for (all state gov
ernments, including members of the leg
islatures and representatives in the fifty
first congress; bat said state governments
shall remain in abeyance until the states
shall be admitted into the Union, respect
ively, as provided in this act. In case
the constitution of any of said proposed
states shall be ratified by the people, but
not otherwise, the legislature thereof may
assemble, organise and elect two senators
of the United Btatee; and the governor
and secretary of stale of uuch proposed
state shall certify the election of the sena
tors and representatives in the manner
required by law; and when such state ia
admitted into the Union, the senators
and representatives shall be entitled to
bo admitted to seats in congress, and the
officers of the state governments formed
ia pnrsnaiKe of said constitutions, as pro
vided by the constitutional conventions,
shall proceed to exercise all the functions
of such state officers; and all the laws in
force made by said territories, at the time
of tbetr admission into the Union, shall
be In force in said states, pccept as modi
fied or changed by this act or by the con
stitutions of the states, respectively.
See. S5. That all acts or parts of acts
in conflict with the provisions of this act,
whether paased by the legislators of said
territories or by congress, are hereby re*
pealed. ,
The folk>« ing letter* remain unclaimed
in the peetetllee at Yakima City, Wash
ington, March 1, IMS. In calling lor the
lame pleaw aaj “advertlied
Apping, Z E Ann, WN
Bradshaw, Min L Burton, Wm -
Bervoogha,Kiel Cera Baxter, Min Bn
Gaboon, Jacob Gurney, Emat
Demoreat, J F Daveru, G A
Dorthy, Mr* libbjr Down*. John
Harrii, M Herbert, J-X
Hubbard, John Harrington, Wm
Huger, ll J Jonaon* Karl
Moon, Sarah A Millar, AP
Moniaon, John MUM, Georg*
MacLaan, Alex Mowie, MinM
Primm, L H RaynoUa, Min M E
Staneoke, JT Bhanabon, WM
Bhannafelt, E A St. Hilaire, Bar
Tuflt, J K Tucker, Mtaa 8 J
Young, E J Vineon, Samuel
Woody, W W William*, 0 T
Water*, Gun
WlMj Muhtefc.
He gaaed around the cheerful and com
fortable looking apartment, tad addreae
ing the widow, ha aald;
“Tour huaband'a been dead over a year
"Tea.” ah* anawand, with a sigh,‘ over
a year."
"I ramamhtr reading hla obltnary,” he
aaid, “and I thought it contained a mia
atatement of facta.”
“A mlaatatemaot of facta T"
•'Tea, It aald ha had gon* to a batter
bom*. In my opinion U wuald be Impos
sible br him to dad. a men cheerful,
men comfortable, and, with you in it, a
man chanping and daaitahl* hem* than
The widow tmilad awaatly, than ha
WM jAftfrtHd.
—Remember that Ayar'e Cheery F*c
toral baa no equal u a apaciflc for eolda,
eougha, and all aShctlwia of the throat
and lunge. For nearly half a century it
haa been In greater demand than any
other remedy lor pulmonary complaints.
All druggists have it for mle. •
Atom AmuuMm—A worthy ftn
tlemsn, having en unusually red DOM,
wm long suspected of being • tippler on
the aly, by thorn not weU acquainted
with Ida atrictly tempanta hahtta. Hl*
cured by tha am of Ayar'a SateapariUa. *
Poamrr Qaova, Or., March A
I ham htan troubled many yuan with
waaknam cl tha kidney* and ham triad
many different remedied, aoaght aid hum
changed aUmataTto obtain raUaf, hut ,
ham mat with mdUhiwUi mail, Hear
lag through a Hand ol tha vataa af the
Oregon Kidney Tea, I ehtahted *>oa of
U and hay* dartmd mmahnmdl.Bam k
than aaytldng aiaa I ham yet toamA
J.T. H»ar.
Bold by Alim A Chapman. *

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